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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 19, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 19, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00022

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 19, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00022

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Hume
2 Number 19
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
BocaRaton, Florida Friday, September 19, 1980
G FrlSfiochat
Price 35 Cents
Australia's PM
WASHINGTON -
[A) Prime Minister
ilcolm Fraser of
jtralia, addressing the
aai B'rith's 13th in-
aational convention here
r receiving its
sident's Medal for
aanitarianism, called
the preservation of
Imocracy and
agthening of Western
lirope's support of the
Urges Bar to Soviet Expansionism in Middle East
United States against
Soviet expansionism,
"particularly" in the
Middle East.
"The Soviet Union's com-
bination of nuclear parity with
the West and conventional
military superiority make it
tempting for it to use the latter in
the Middle East," Fraser said.
"If it does so the possibility of a
spill-back of conflict into Europe
will be very great."
Begin Salutes Israel Bond
Conference in Mexico City
| MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
ne Minister Menachem Begin
[ Israel saluted the Israel Bond
|rganization on its 30th an-
versary conference and in his
essage cited Israel's "difficult
nsition period" in the
onomic sphere. The message
delivered to 400 delegates
Dm the U.S. and Canada at-
ndinK a three-day International
eadership Conference of Israel
Bonds.
The Israeli Prime Minister
pointed to the "severe austerity
measures" taken by Israel to
combat inflation as the peace
accord with Egypt intensified the
economic challenge before It.
"Our economic burdens are
enormous because we have made
great sacrifices for peace," Begin
said.
..ILE HE he did not
specifically mention Israel in the
course of his approximately
5,000-word speech, he spoke of
" disturbing signs of neutralist
sentiments in some European
countries" and warned the
Western alliance's survival
depends on being "consonant"
against "the kinds of threats
which its members face today."
He said "high priority should be
given to the whole question of the
protection of shared Western
interests beyond the
geographical territory of the
NATO members."
Fraser disagreed with the view
that "concern with humanitarian
issues should be kept separate
from political and strategic
matters, that they are somehow
incompatible."
While sympathizing with "the
impulses behind that view," he
said that "at the level of practical
policy" that view is "profoundly
mistaken." He added, "All our
experience denies it. In particular
the experience of the Jewish
people in this century em-
phatically denies it."
FRASER SPOKE out against
the drive by Arab and Com-
munist states and their allies to
have the world see Zionism as
"racist," saying "Australia is
fully committed to opposing
racialism." Fraser added:
"We are also concerned to
oppose the debasement of anti-
racialism which some seek to
exploit in a self-serving way by
attaching the label of racialism to
anything they oppose. To be
more specific, my government
has opposed and will continue to
oppose attempts to characterize
Zionism as racialist, even when
this involves us being in a very
small minority as far as UN
voting is concerned. Racialism is
too vile and serious a matter to be
misused and subordinated to
other issues in this way."
Fraser, who received three
standing ovations from the 1,400
delegates and guests at the
glittering Washington Sheraton
Hotel, made the 10,000-mile trip
to Washington from Canberra
solely to receive the B'nai B'rith
award. While in Washington, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency was
informed, he had no other ap-
pointments or meetings with
U.S. officials.
Cohen Named CRC Chairman
Ijames H. Baer, president of the
|uth County Jewish Federation,
nounces the appointment of
rles I. Cohen as chairman of
I Community Relations Coun-
I for the 1980-81 season.
Hie Community Relations
until is comprised of represen-
ives of the over 40 indepen-
Int Jewish organizations within
pth County. The Council is co-
linated and financed by the
deration.
I The Council deals in the areas
Israeli-American relations,
viet Jewry and domestic civil
erties questions.
iCohen is involved in the
fcneral practice of law with
Kces in Boca Raton. He is a
aduate of the University of
insin and Capitol Univer-
and is a member of the Ohio,
erican, Palm Beach and
outh County Bar Associations,
ohen is past executive vice
Charles Cohen
president of the Noah Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, a board member of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration and a member of its
Leadership Development pro-
gram and a member of Temple
Beth El. He is married with two
children.
In accepting this position,
Cohen commented, "The co-
ordinated efforts of the entire'
South County Jewish community
speaking and acting in unison is a
potent force for Judaism. That is
the reason that the Community
Relations Council is so crucial for
our community. I am pleased to
accept this appointment as its
chairman, and I look forward to a
year of heightened activity."
The first meeting of the
Council is called for Thursday,
Oct. 9, at 8 p.m. at the Federation
offices. The meetings are open to
the Jewish community with
voting limited to authorized rep-
resentatives of Jewish
organizations.
Left to right, Jonathan Louis, Ira Siluerstein, Matthew Louis,
Mrs. Hadassa Weiner, director of the South County Jewish
Community Day School.
Day School in New Building
everyone was prepared to get
down to work and learning."
The South County Jewish
Community Day School opened
its doors for its second season
this month in its new building at
414 NW 35th St.
The enlarged quarters allowed
for the increase in enrollment of
over 50 students in grades one
through six. The school has six
secular Hebrew teachers as well
as four specialty teachers.
Hadassa Weiner, the director,
said, "The opening of the school
was very smooth. Our building
preparation was completed the
week before opening, and
Shirley Enselberg, president of
the Day School, commented,
"The student body may be the
nfost varied and interesting in
the region. There are studies from
Scotland, the Soviet Union,
Israel, Switzerland, Canada.
South Africa, South America, as
well as the United States."
The school is sustained by
tuition, independent fund raising
and by an allocation from the
South County Jewish Federation.
Temple Beth El Presents Young Artists Concerts
The success of last year's
tmiere Distinguished Artists
tries at Temple Beth El has
Dmpted a new and different
pd of musical series which will
i this year.
Young Artists Series,
led "Sunday at Three, brings
young rising stars in the
usical world to Boca Raton. All
I these artists have been chosen
the basis of superior talent,
tomplishment and artistic
dividuality.
[Among the celebrated artists
> began their careers aa young
Men artists are pianists
nuel Ax, Richard Goode,
Perahia and Ruth
'edo; violinist Pinchas Zuker-
n: flutists Paula Robison and
"genia Zukennan and the
f*yo String Quartet.
[There will be four concerts in
^1980 / 81 season. They will all
at 3 p.m. in the temple
"ctuary. The series begins on
" y. Dec. 7, with the young
"st. Ida Kavafian, who is1
a ys most exciting young
ts through her performances
and recordings as a member of
Tashi. the well-known chamber
miflsic group formed by pianist
Peter Serkin with Miss Kavafian
and clarinetist Richard Stoltz-
man and cellist Fred Sherry.
Miss Kavafian is this year's
recipient of the prestigious
Michaels Award of Young
Concert Artists.
The second concert on Sunday,
Feb. 8, 1981, features the pianist,
Boris Bloch. whose artistry has
been hailed by audiences and
critics alike in his native USSR,
as well as in Europe and the
United States. His many honors
include first prize in the 1978
Busoni International Piano Com-
petition in Italy and the Silver
Medal of the 1977 Arthur Rubin-
stein Piano Master Competition
in Israel.
"Music By Three," a string
group composed of violinst
Daniel Phillips, violist Marcus
Thompson, and cellist Ronald
Thomas, will appear on Sunday,
March 15, 1981. Daniel Phillips
was the recipient of the 1978
Michaels Award. Marcus
Thompson made his recital debut
in the Young Concert Artists
Series in 1968; and Ronald
Thomas was the winner of the
1974 Young Concert Artists
International Auditions. All
three artists have participated in
chamber music concerts at the
Casals, Marlboro and Santa Fe
Festivals, and the Spoleto
Festivals in both Charleston,
S.C. and in Spoleto, Italy.
International Auditions. All
three artists have participated in
chamber music concerts at the
Casals, Marlboro and Santa Fe
Festivals, and the Snoleto Fes-
tivals in both Charleston, S.C.,
and in Spoleto, Italy.
Robert Routch, whose French
horn playing has been called
"golden-toned and virtually flaw-
less ."is the final performer in
this series. He will appear on
Sunday, March 29. 1981. Routch
has performed extensively as
soloist in recital, with orchestra,
and as guest with distinguished
chamber music ensembles.
An added feature of these
afternoon concerts at the temple
will be a reception in honor of the
artists following each per-
formance. All subscribers will be
invited to the receptions, and
refreshments will be served.
Seats will be sold only by
subscriptions to all four concerts.
There will be no reserved seats.
Seating at each concert will be
first come, first seated.
The Distinguished Artists
Series at Temple Beth El is sold
out for 1981.
The artists this year will be:
Thursday, Jan. 8, 1981, Bella
Davidovich, Russian emigre
pianist. Wednesday, Jan. 21,
1981. Renata Scotto hailed by
The New York Times as "The
Metropolitan Opera's reigning
diva." Wednesday. Feb. 18,1981,
Jean-Pierre Rampal, flutist.
Wednesday, April 15, 1981,
Emanuel Ax, prize-winning
pianist.
For further information, con-
tact the concert office at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton.
Ida Kavafian


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[g^ptembw 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
e\NS in Brief
Urges Boycott of CBS Scenario
ANGELES Rabbi
_ Hier. dean of the Simon
tthal Center for Holocaust
s at Yeshiva University of
^les, appealed to Amer-
i not to watch the CBS-
i Playing for Time on
[30, which stars Vanessa
Lye', a supporter of the
ine Liberation Organiza-
las Fania Fenelon who
I in an orchestra in Ausch-
I a9 its inmates were
1 for execution.
declared that "in a final
of insensitivity, when
laround the world are en-
1 in introspection and when
of the Holocaust are
Hy memorialized, the CBS
to champion the rights
pnessa Redgrave at the
i of the feelings of Fania
Ln and the millions of
pg victims, is a gross
on of the public trust the
lean people have a right to
[from a national network."
tUSALEM Prime
Her Menachem Begin has
it clear that he plans to
Defense Minister for the
cable future, following the
of Knesset Foreign Af-
and Defense Committee
nan Moshe Arens to
\h Announcement
iiren II. Leyden was born
4 in New York City,
bier ol Dianne and Brian
|en anci granddaughter of
and Norman I. Stone of
I Raton.
gagement, wedding and
announcements for
ation should be mailed %o
I Jewish Floridian," 3200 N.
Highway, Suite 124,
lRaton. Florida 33431).
assume the post. Arens has
rejected Begins offer to become
Defense Minister. The Prime
Minister has been acting in that
capacity since Ezer Weizman
resigned from the post last
spring.
fck5 I TL ****** B*in said
SStfelfe the Prime Minister
must hold the post if it is vacant
and he indicated there was no
feasible candidate in the offing.
He said that Mordechai Zipori
was "excellent" in his present
post as Deputy Defense Minister
thus putting to rest Zipori s
aspiration to be named Defense
Minister.
As for Agriculture Minister
Ariel Sharon, who has made it
clear that he would like the De-
fense Ministry post, Begin said
he was one of the world's best
generals but ovserved that three
coalition partners the Demo-
cratic Movement, the Liberals
and the National Religious Party
opposed his candidacy. Thus,
Begin said, if he were to name
him to the post he would be left
"without a government."
TEL AVIV A 25-year-old
Gaza woman and two men she
allegedly recruited to murder
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon were formally charged
before a military tribunal in
Gaza. According to Israeli Intel-
ligence sources which uncovered
the plot, the woman, Saud el-Ba-
hissi, was the link between a ter-
rorist organization and the hired
assasins.
She is accused of employing
Aleh Jamil el-Bahissi, 21. a
relative, and Ottoman Ibrahim
Mubarek, 23, to infiltrate
Sharon's farm in the south of
Israel and carry out the murder
mission. The two men, also
residents of the Gaza Strip,
allegedly joined the terrorist
loneer Women Set Conference
second annual conference
\ Southeast Area of Pioneer
will be held at the
lie Hotel in Miami Beach,
and 8, bringing together
1 and committee chairmen
1 than 40 Pioneer Women
and chapters in Dade,
lard and Palm Beach
tared guest at the two-day
conclave will be Sarah Alspector
of Israel, a member of the
Na'amat Executive in charge of
information and culture. Ms.
Alspector, who has been
designated the new schlicha
(emissary) from Na'amat to its
sister organization of Pioneer
Women, will discuss the new
goals, aims and projects of the
organization.
WHY PAY MORE FOR
CARPET
X'J
9
las.
CARPETS YOUR HOME
WALL-TO-WALL
ANY SIZE HOME1
NO LIMIT ON YARDAGE1
Eta Ti I* U*|
num. Satati nd\
m a tares* a 1m Casks sf Skits. Un. **
Unity. Ssl* sr Tuefc. M!* i Pass* Cshn
* Cant IN MM H) Cattta Tm taaf tf Cut* *
"*< I teat* it tat Is* rrtcf
ut. i
Don't Comfiuo This Ad with the
Cor pot Promotion, 11 ting Vory
Choop or Inoxpontive Car pelt!
OtmorAromo mot during eon bo
carpotod at Stimilor Great Saving*
Georgia Mill
_i^S- now NC.
- r 1 CaM for Froo btknafo or
Como to our warohovoo oHrh yovr momuromor
cSsCT^ mi l8WW'AY mm m
_ssa i^cTr 842-0766
group and went to Amman.
Jordan, to train in handling ex-
plosives. They were ordered to
shoot Sharon with a pistol pur-
chased for 100 Jordanian dinars.
BRUSSELS The Belgian
government, the Israeli Embassy
in Brussels and Belgian Jewish
organizations condemned the
proposed initiative of Israeli
Knesset Member Samuel Flatto-
Sharon to send militiamen to
protect the Jewish communities
in Europe.
Two representatives of the so-
called "World Defense Congress
for Oppressed Jews" said on the
Belgian radio that private
defense groups formed by former
elite Israeli soldiers would be sent
to Belgium and France notably to
protect the Jewish communities
in these countries.
The proposal made by Flatto-
Sharon followed a Palestinian
attack against a group of Jewish
children in Antwerp a few weeks
ago and a neo-Nazi campaign
staged in several French cities
against Jews.
last two remaining embassies in
the city, those of Guatemala and
the Dominican Republic, are to
move to the Tel Aviv area. In all,
following the Jerusalem law, 13
embassies have moved from the
capital: 11 Latin Americans,
Holland and Haiti.
The Foreign Ministry here said
it could only restate its view that
the moves represented a sur-
render to Arab oil pressure.
TEL AVIV Reports of
atrocities against Jewish women
in Syria have again reached the
Public Committee for Jews in
Arab Lands. Jews have become,
according to the reports, victims
in the struggle between the
Syrian Army and the Moslem
Brotherhood. The reports said
that young Jewish women were
separated forcibly by Syrian
soldiers from their husbands and
then raped.
MEXICO CITY .Author
Elie Wiesel has called for an
nternational campaign against
the United Nations to expose the
international body, not just for
its anti-Israel positions, but as a
forum for promulgating "oil
imperialism, oil racism, and oil
anti-Semitism."
At the closing banquet of an
International Israel Bond Con-
ference held here, which launched
the 30th anniversary year
celebration founding the State of
Israel Bond Organization, Wiesel
said. "The United Nations has
become a forum for the most
vicious propaganda machinery
against man. It has betrayed its
own charter."
% Advertising
% Information
3 Call 588-1652
BONN Franz-Joseph
Strauss, the Opposition can4
didate for chancellor, has
strongly defended the Camp)
David peace process in the
Middle East and accused the!
heads of state of the nine Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EECI countries, including West
Germany, of harming the chances
of peace in the region.
Strauss, leader of the Christian
Democratic Union (CDU). spoke
to foreign journalists during a
campaign trip to Kassel over the
weekend. He was sharply critical
of the Middle East peace
initiative launched by the EEC at
its summit conference in Venice
last June.
JERUSALEM Jerusalem is
now entirely without foreign em
bassies following the announce-
ment over the weekend that the
- r*momjmM&M3tmM&M&X&M&i
SAVE THE DATE
South county .
Jewish Federation
DINNER-DANCE
The Great Hall
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Saturday Night, Jan. 24,1981
Couvert $125 per couple
$1000 minimum contribution
to the Men's Campaign
Black Tie Optional
Restaurant
Cocktail Lounge
Live Entertainment
Outdoor Pool
Shelling
Tennis Near By
Beautiful White
Sandy Beach
RAMADA INN'
on the gulf
ON VANDERBILT BEACH
NAPLES, FLORIDA
PledesU*
A GULFSIDE GETAWAY
VACATION
AVAILABLE ANY TWO DAYS AND NIGHTS
The package includes:
Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
Rib eye steak dinner for two one evening.
Continental breakfast for two both mornings.
Double room both nights.
TOTAL PRICE $89.95
(Includes all taxes and gratuities)
Children age 18 and under are free in the same
room with parents. Meals will beat menu prices.
Getaway Vacation Price Expires December 18,
1980. Advance reservations required by call-
ing 813-597-3151 orby writing to: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore Drive N., Naples, FL 33940
*
GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
rental at Bonita Springs Golf & Country Club,
one of Southwest Florida's finest courses.


Jewish Flor idian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Stvint Boca Raion, Dclray Mac* and Highland Baach
In conjunction with South County Jawlah FaderaUon, Inc.
Combined Jawlah Appeal
.___;. PALM BEACH -BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Fla. Mall Phone MB-3001
Printing Office -1 N.E. 8th St. Miami. Fla. MM Phooa ITMaW
Woman Chairs AJCong. Council
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publlaher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRETSKT
Newa Coordinator
'*' iS2lH SSfi" ow Of Tha MarchandiM Advertiied In Its Columns
FORM SB7S returns to The Jewish Florldlan
P..Kii.h.HB. sa u, P-O.BoxOUWS. Miami. Fla. 88101
Published Bl. Weakly fntSheehM Second CU Po.U*, Pandln,
EagBSgg'W; ?**** B. Baar; Vice Pre.ldenU Norman I. Stone.
Milton Kretaky, Shirley Enselberg; Secretary: Phyllis Cohan Traaaurar Donald
Berber; ExacuUveDirector, Rabbi Bruce S WaranaJ ^"mn- lTwmm"*T uonaio
V^SZ^jl^rL^S ttffLSS r-r B *l '!']>
"J SSS** Jtwl*n FgaJtratlaii, IJSO Nairn Federal Highway Boca Raton Pla
mn. Phone MS-17J7. (Out of Tawn upon asjuasf) "'"w"v' m9cm Kmm' **
Friday, September 19, 1980
Volume 2
9TISHRI5741
Number 19
Discounting the Oratory
We note with some sadness the meetings be-
tween President Carter and Jewish community-
notables across the country. Ditto for Republican
hopeful Ronald Reagan.
The statements emerging out of these meetings
show a regard for Jewish concerns, particularly those
affecting the Middle East and Israel, that President
Carter has not shown before. And that Mr. Reagan,
should he win in November, will not be able to show
again.
As Harry Truman once said, foreign policy is a
continuing thing. It rarely if ever changes overnight.
This is especially important for a presidential
challenger to remember because too often he is not
privy to secret deals his predecessor in office has
made and that he will not be able to break or ignore
in the event he is successful and lands in the White
House.
And so voters ought to look to President
Carter's performance in office before he took to the
campaign trail. And to discount by at least half what
the GOP's Mr. Reagan is saying before they give him
his support on the basis of statements he is making
at a time when he is not yet fully apprised of all the
information to which he will be privy later on and
that may well change his mind once he has it all
before him.
NEW YORK The first
woman to chair the American
Jewish Congress National
Governing Council Jacqueline
Levine of West Orange, N.J.
sees her role as one of "con-
tinuation," furthering and
strengthening AJCongress'
traditional support of social
justice and human rights set by
her predecessors Shad Polier,
Howard M. Squadron and Theo
Bikel.
Mrs. Levine, a past president
of the AJCongress national
women's division, was elected to
the policy-making post just
below that of president in the
Congress hierarchy at the
organization's national con-
vention last May
LONG ASSOCIATED with
the American Jewish Congress,
Mrs. Levine chaired its National
Peace, Committee during the
Vietnam War and led an Amer-
ican Jewish Congress delegation
on the historic civil rights march
from Selma to Montgomery in
1965. In an interview, Mrs.
Levine spoke of the role of volun-
teers in organizations such as the
American Jewish Congress.
"I agree with de Toqueville
that volunteers are the hallmark
of a democratic society," she
said. "Volunteers ere unfettered
by bureaucracy and can allow
new ideas to grow and thrive.
"The peace moM-ment in the
United States dur.ng the Sixties
came from volunteer efforts, as
did the civil rights and women's
rights movements. Another
volunteer drive is the Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry, which is
observing its 10th anniversary
Dec. 10, 1980."
Mrs. Levine helped to initiate
the "Plea" and served as its first
chairwoman. She continued:
"THERE ARE 60 million
volunteers in the United States.
At the American Jewish Con-
gress we seek to capture the free
time of men and women who have
something to offer an activist
organization like our own.
"Volunteers serve aa inter-
mediaries between the citizen and
the organized communal struc-
ture. Their efforts are vital, their
contribution priceless."
On the question of priorities for
the American Jewish Congress in
the coming decade, Mrs. Levine
said:
"Certainly support and con-
cern for Jews in Israel, Soviet
Russia and around the world
must continue with ever in-
creasing vigor.
"At the same time, I have
always felt that the great
strength of the American Jewish
Congress is in its nu
prune legal resource of th.1 '
community a kind of ar
general for U.S. Jewry.
"AMERICA'S great,-
lenges in the comingyeaj,-'
m providing security and';.
for minorities, the inn
and the newly.arriVeo
migrants With our |fcL1
fighting for social juaW,'
American Jewish Com.
advance programs w^ '
reduce tensions before
become points of confUgrtti),!
"Women's rights and I
state issues will also contm,
Wdded" Ur Cl08e attenti0
State Dep't. Blocks
Sale of Boeings
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Without giving en
reasons, the State Department confirmed thatwhfleTi
allowed the sale of eight marine engines to outfit warsh
for Iraq, it has blocked the sale of five Boeing aircri
designed for civilian passenger use by the government i
Baghdad.
WHEN STATE DEPARTMENT spokesman Job
Trattner was asked about this "terribly perplexin
situation, where the U.S. approves a military contractl
suppresses a civilian sale, he replied that the two marj
were made "on the basis of determination" in
Department.
Congressional critics hailed the decision against t
sale of the Boeings as a major victory. Rep. Milli<
Fenwick (R., N.J.) and Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.)
the efforts to stop the sale. These Boeings can be i
verted into military transports. The engines for the
ships were sold to Italy which has the contract to t
four freighters for Iraq. While the Carter Administrat
has softened its position against Iraq in recent mont
Iraq is still identified as a "terrorist nation."
9 Years Ago
Ben Gurion To
Muskie On Boundaries
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Nine years ago, then Sen.
Edmund Muskie, currently the U.S. Secretary of State,
paid a visit to Israel's elder statesman, David Ben Gurion,
at Sde Boker. Some excerpts of their talks appeared
recently in the Hebrew morning daily, Ha'areU. Muskie
asked Ben Gurion about his view on Israel's boundaries.
This was Ben Gurion's reply:
"It depends on whether there will be a significant
Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union (the talks took
place long before the onset of the great wave of arrivals
from Russia), and the land available in the Negev is suf-
ficient to absorb these newcomers. However, the real issue
is not whether we need the territories for our own space.
That problem has three separate aspects.
"IN THE FIRST PLACE, it is a matter of historical
right; a right which is milennia old. In the second place, as
a consequence of that first point, Jews are entitled to live
in all parts of the historic homeland. Just as American
Jews are entitled to live in all parts of the United States,
so are Israeli Jews entitled to live in all portions of the
Land of Israel.
i
"Finally, if an enduring peace with the Arabs
depends upon our relinquishing a portion of the historic
land of Israel, then I would counsel my people to give up
even the greater part of the administered territories, with
the exception of Jerusalem and the Golan Heights."
AT THAT POINT, Sen. Muskie asked Ben Gurion
what he understands by the term "peace." Ben Gurion
replied that he meant the same sort of peace that prevails
between Belgium and the Netherlands. Sen. Muskie
obsenasdcthat so far as those two European, countries are
cffiemM, there seemed to be no firm boundaries. Ben
Gurion concurred, saying that "boundaries are an aspect
of neighborly relationships between peoples. If the
relationships are good then the question of boundaries
loses its importance."
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who named the Turkey*?
A: Luis de Torres who called it -TUKKI -
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
.crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Columbus sent
de Tones ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day.
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there. In writing
to his friends back home' de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacock-TUKKI-to describe
a new bird he encountered And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and, invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?-J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best. And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance...
at home or at your most important
-srmchas. .- *
And that's a fact!
RARE
SCOTCH
::<:


..?.
? i<%y
September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
If flVia/ ff r/f/i Convention
Carter Vows No New 'Reassessment
L,j06EPHPOLAKOFF
[SHINGTON
President Carter,
sing the closing
jpiet of B'nai B'rith
(ernational's 30th
vention, reaffirmed his
Idle East policies and
bred assurances of
ntaining support for
Vithout security for Israel,
. can be no peace," he said.
Qe he did not discuss U.S.
at the United Nations
brity Council that have drawn
from organized Jewish
nunities and Israel, the
bident assured the ap-
fimately 1,200 people who
nded the banquet that "there
be no so-called
tsessmenf of support for
fel in a Carter
ninistration; and that
jatever differences arise, they
[never affect our commitment
|secure Israel."
XE Republican candidate
ild Reagan and independent
Anderson who preceded
in addressing the con-
on, the B'nai B'rith
nbly gave the President
ng ovations on his arrival
[departure. It applauded his
oximately 40-minute address
points. Heaviest applause
eon his statements regarding
Palestine Liberation
nization and the status of
alem.
i the PLO he reiterated long-
ding policy that "unless and
I the PLO recognizes Israel's
It to exist and accepts
blution 242, we will neither
nize nor negotiate with the
I Liberation
anization. As I have
atedly stated, it is long past
for an end to terrorism."
w also said "the United
*s, government and I per-
kily oppose an independent
istinian state."
Ibout Jerusalem in Jewish
pry, Carter stated: "From the
(King David first unified the
Ion of Israel and proclaimed
ancient city of Jerusalem its
pal, the Jewish people have
*n inspiration from
alem. I sensed the special
tog myself when I stood as
lident of the United States
p the Knesset in Jerusalem.
Is there searching for peace in
[city of peace. My prayers
i answered in the Egyptian-
pi peace treaty.
E ARE still pursuing with
> and Egypt the larger peace
|a seek. In such a peace,
|(salem should remain forever
pvided. with free access to the
| places. We will make certain
t the future of Jerusalem can
be determined through
anent with the full
frence of Israel."
(* tied the U.S. anti-
jwtt law to Israel's security.
Lwi''9Uch a law- which Bima
*n '"f Arab d^rimination
181 American companies
business with Israel, had
blocked under the

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but I look upon it as an in
vestment in America's
security."
President Carter
Republicans by the Secretaries of
State and Treasury. They were
afraid it would hurt our
diplomatic and trade relations
with the Arab world. I decided to
go ahead despite those risks
because it was the right thing to
do. Now, foreigners can no longer
tell American business people
where they can do business and
with whom and Secretary (of
Commerce) Phil Klutznick is
making sure we're going to keep
it that way."
Saying that "I am proud that
since I have been President we
have provided about half the
American aid Israel has received
in the 32 years since her in-
dependence," the President
added, "This is not a handout,
and we will continue to
communicate that resolve very
clearly to the Soviet leaders."
DISCUSSING the stalled
talks on West Bank-Gaza
autonomy which Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat
suspended last May. the
President emphasized that "once
again we have found a way to
move toward peace" as a result of
special Ambassador Sol
Linowitz's discussions with
Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. "The talks will
resume," Carter said
"And I will personally join in
the search for peace if
necessary in a summit meeting,
which Prime Minister Begin and
I discussed on the phone this
morning when he called me. As
you know, President Sadat has
also agreed publicly with this
idea. We are on the right road in
working for peace and in helping
to keep Israel secure. And we will
stay on that road in close
partnership with our Israeli
friends as long as I am
President."
The President also said that
"more than 50,000 Soviet Jews
moved last year to freedom in
Israel and the United States" but
that "in July less than 2,500 were
permitted to emigrate an
annual rate of 30,000 and the
rate of new approvals was even
lower. This makes our cause more
urgent, our resolve more certain
Congressman Dan Mica ID., West Palm Beach) pauses in his
office following a recent afternoon meeting with Israeli Em-
bassy Counselor Yitzhar Leor. Mica, who is a member of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee, invited Congressional
Affairs Counselor Leor to meet with him personally and discuss
various aspects of proposed Middle East arms sales.
Gold'S Uo^uAdiik
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday
GOP's Ronald Reagan
No More Withdrawals Without Peace
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Republican Presidential
candidate Ronald Reagan
declared here that Israel
and Jordan are the primary
parties for settling the
future of the "unallocated
territories" in what was
Palestine and suggested
negotiations between them
to resolve the West Bank-
Gaza Strip problems.
He also stated, in an address to
the B'nai B'rith International
convention, that there should be
no more withdrawal of Israeli
troops or changes in its security
position "until Jordan and other Carter with undercutting
neighbors make peace." He Israel by his Mideast policies,
declared, too, that while including U.S. abstentions in the
President Carter refuses to brand United Nations Security Council
Ronald Reagan
the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a terrorist
organization, "I have no
hesitation in doing so."
DEPARTING from the Carter
Administration's pursuit of an
Egyptian-Israeli autonomy
agreement. Reagan appeared to
and the sale of military hardware
to Jordan, Saudi Arabia and
Iraq, and with having opened the
way for Soviet influence in the
Mideast.
THE HEAVIEST applause for
Reagan came after his remarks
about Carter's attitude toward
the status of Jerusalem and his
side-track Egypt from the set-
tlement procedure for those areas I *>***, condemnation
and put its basis on United | PLL).
Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. He said
"ambiguities" in the Camp
David "documents" have
resulted in the present Egyptian-
Israeli dangerous impasse on
West Bank-Gaza Strip
autonomy.
Reagan's strongly pro-Israel
3.000-word address before an
overflow audience of some 1,500
guests was punctuated at least 30
times by applause, in addition to
three standing ovations which
included an "encore" suggested
by B'nai B'rith President Jack
Spitzer.
Reagan charged President
Albert Spiegel, a Los
Angeles attorney, who heads the
coalition for Reagan and his Vice
Presidential running mate
George Bush, introduced Reagan
as being "pro-Israel since Israel's
creation in 1948."
Copies of Reagan's prepared
speech were made available to the
media about five hours after
President Carter announced that
Egypt and Israel would resume
their autonomy negotiations and
that a summit meeting would be
held sometime later this year.
The GOP candidate was the
first of the three major
Presidential candidates to ad-
dress the B'nai B'rith.
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Discussing tne unresolved
question of territorial rights
resulting from the 1967 war,"
Rcegan said, without using the
term "occupied" area, that the
question should "be decided in
accordance with Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. We will
tolerate no effort to supercede
those resolutions. We must weigh
the future utility of the Camp
David accords against that
position."
THERE ARE, Reagan
declared, "basic ambiguities in
the documents Camp David
produced, both in the links
between the Israeli-Egyptian
peace, and in the provisions for
an autonomous regime in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
These ambiguities have now
brought negotiations to a
dangerous impasse.
"Negotiations between Israel
and Jordan could result in long
and creative steps toward
resolving these problems,"
Reagan added. "Israel and
Jordan are the two Palestinian
states envisioned and authorized
by the United Nations. Jordan is
now recognized as sovereign in
some 80 percent of the old
territory' of Palestine. Israel and
Jordan are the parties primarily
authorized to settle the future of
the unallocated territories in
accordance with the principles ot
the mandate and the provisions
of Resolutions 242 and 338.
"Thus, the autonomy plan
called for in the Camp David
agreements must be interpret!
in accordance with the two
Security Council resolutions,
which remain the decisive and
authoritative rules governing the
situation. The Camp David
agreements cannot and should
not lead to fundamental changes
in the security position, or to the
withdrawals of Israeli troops,
until Jordan and other neighbors
makepeace."
REAGAN, in this connection,
recalled that "an autonomous
Palestinian Arab regime for the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip
was an Israeli proposal a
major concession on Israel's part
in the interest of progress toward -,
peace."
Speaking of Jerusalem's
"centrality to Jewish life,"
Reagan said. "Unlike the days
prior to 1967, Jerusalem is one
and will continue to be one city,
undivided with free access for
ill." He said the Carter-
Administration was cynical"
'inpledging to preserve the
itatus of Jerusalem in its party
ilatform and its undercutting
Israel, and Jerusalem can be
lolved by men of good will as
part of a permanent settlement.
The immediate problem is to
make it easier for men of good
will to come to the peace table."
Saying President Carter
refuses to brand the PLO as a
terrorist organization," Reagan
declared, "I have no hesitation in
doing so. We live in a world in
which any band of thugs clever
enough to get the word
liberation' into its name can
thereupon murder school children
and have its deeds considered
glamorous and glorious.
Terrorists are not guerrillas, or
commandos, or freedom-fighters
or anything else. They are
terrorists, and they should be
identified as such. If others wish
to deal with them, establish
diplomatic relations with them,
let it be on their heads. And let
them be willing to pay the price
of appeasement."
concerning relations with the"
PLO, Reagan said "this
Administration has violated that
agreement."
"We are concerned not only
with whether the PLO renounces
its charter calling for the
destruction of Israel, we are
equally concerned with whether it
is truly representative of the
Palestinian people," Reagan said.
On the question of Palestine
refugees, Reagan read from the
Declaration of the Establishment
of the State of Israel of May 14,
1948 appealing to the "Arab
inhabitants of the State of Israel
and their ho^ne?L,
JTs andeStryed^.
Israel was not dest^yj'
refugee problem is witW
"One solution to th. i
problem, he said,
assimilation in
designated by the IJN
Arab-Palestinian sut, lui
spoke of the "long amnv?!
in the Soviet u4*5T
"they will not be forgntt
Reagan Administration."
Reagan warned tint
policy, no matter howl
can succeed if the U,
tinues its descent into i
impotence and despair"
to preserve peace and to par-
ticipate with us in the upbuilding
of the State on the basis of full n^t' Urya ^1
and equal citizenship and due abjffty to he, .JJJ
representation all its provisumal tyranny can become
permanent institutions.
"TRAGICALLY." Reagan
observed, this appeal was
rejected. People left their land
policy choices if our
economy continues to <
under Carter policies of
unemployment, taxes irfl
flal.inn
FOB
INFORMATION
on ettrter or
both plan.
Name
Date of Birth
Address
fiMfftoorwMp
Ciiv Stale. Zip.
Telephone
appeasement.
"THE PLO is said to represent
tne Palestinian refugees "
Reagan continued. "It represents
on but the leaders who
established it as a means of
organizing aggression against
krael and "has murdered some
Palestinians than it has Israelis."
Nothing that the U.S. made an
agreement with Israel in 1976
Happy and Healthy New Year from
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grossman
Mr. Carl Aber
The Prune Juice
It's a iiaturaL Eat weB-baOanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Swnsweet
thelW^piiieiiatiiialnim
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember; any improvement you
Tbywff health


ir, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South Court ty
Page 7
After Elections
[egin to Call on Carter
- By DAVID LANDAU
IRUSALEM (JTA) -
fcne Minister Menachem
nn will call on President
ter at the White House
week after the
lesidential elections.
-ter invited him when
Igin phoned to
fcgratulate the President
[the agreement to resume
^autonomy talks.
3egin also phoned
lesident Anwar Sadat for
same purpose, and the
i leaders agreed to issue
lectives to their
Itonomy negotiators on
Iw to go about renewing
i talks.
here has already been some
certainty surrounding this
nt, with officials in Cairo
oted as saying that the
ement arrived at by U.S.
cial envoy Sol Linowitz did
necessarily signal an early
Lumption of the talks. Israeli
ficials. for their part, have been
[pains to stress that Israel gave
| concessions or "gestures" to
irsuade Sadat to agree to the
tumption.
Begins visit to the U.S. in
lovember has been planned for
ne time. He will take part in
ibrationa there marking the
Intenary of Zeev Jabotinsky's
Irth. His visit to Carter will,
km tore, bo a private and not
Irmal one. It was not im-
lediately clear whether Carter
lould turn the visit into the
hpartite summit that Israel,
[frypt and the U.S. have pledged
hold under the new Linowitz
klks-resumption agreement.
Asked in a TV interview when
pi- summit was likely to take
ice. Begin said that was^up to
arter as host. But he certainly
(ipposed that the "intention is
ot to hold it before Nov. fourth"
Election Day).
I MEANWHILE, Begin and top
Jficials are stressing that Israel
ade no concessions in order to
cure the Linowitz agreement on
resumption of the autonomy
ks. Begin told TV interviewers
at Israel's positions remained
nchanged. There was no need to
hange them, he said.
Did this mean, he was asked,
hat Sadat had not obtained any
the conditions he had earlier
Stipulated for a resumption of the
Iks? "Quite true," Begin
eplied. Sadat had been
emanding that Israel shift its
on Jerusalem and the
ettlements or at least
bronounce these two vexed issues
hpen to negotiation.
But, as Begin himself noted in
pe interview, Sadat did leave a
Vay open to the resumption of
talks by persistently
emanding a tripartite summit.
uz seized upon this as the
asis for the compromise
Document he worked out during
visit here and which he an-
ounced in Alexandria after
Mating Sadat.
DOCUMENT specifies
at the talks will be resumed "at
1 mutually agreed date" while at
same time there will be
fnsultations on "the
eparation, venue and timing of
'summit meeting." Thus, Israel
w-.the resumption it was in-
"*ng on and Sadat got the
"mmit he was urging.
kAbove all, as observers in all
capitals are pointing out,
er got a sorely needed
ess which he can use in the
campaign to demon-
** that the Camp David peace
Jr^s, his best foreign policy
" nent, is still alive and
Presumably it was this op-
portunity to benefit Carter -
and make him further indebted to
Sadat that persuaded Sadat to
set aside his earlier conditions
and agree to a resumption of the
talks. He will doubtless press to
"collect the debt" from Carter if
and when the President is
reelected.
DESPITE THE Israeli
denials, assessments persist
among observers in Jerusalem
that there were some Israeli
covert signals to Egypt, con-
veyed through Linowitz, that
would fit into the designation, in
the Linowitz document, of un-
dertakings "to strengthen the
foundation of mutual trust and
friendship in the coming weeks."
The speculation here is that
Begin has in fact given Egypt
and the U.S. to understand that
he will not press ahead with
moving his office to East
Jerusalem at this time.
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago.
-Rodyard Kipling
This collage by New Yo.k artist F.ed Otnes was especially commissioned by Brown S Will.amson to. its permanent collection ol line art works
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago. And it was typified
by the" struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800's People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom. The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice. A free society does not prosper
withoul it. Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention
from others. Now consider how many we
take for granted
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom-
political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it...either delib-
erately for personal gain, or innocently for the
"betterment'' of humanity. It must be protected
from those who would make their choice,
your choice. These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility...to protect
and to pass on to those who follow.
Freedom. It's a matter of choice
Brown WMmmmon Ibbmcco Compmny-USA


Pge8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fri*y.Septemb Anderson Platform Vows
Yet Another Meeting
Recognition of Jerusalem
- Rep] dtv"
.), in a> TH
I fr.i- K. that i
NEW YORK-(WNSV-
John Anderson (R., Ill
platform issued Aug. 30 for his
independent campaign for the
Presidency, said that he would
"recognize Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel and move the
U.S. Embassy there" as the
"final act" in a Middle East
peace settlement.
"The question of Israeli set-
tlements on the West Bank and
the final status of East Jerusalem
must be decided by
negotiations,"it was declared by
the platform issued by Anderson
and his running mate, former
Wisconsin Gov. Patrick J. Lucey,
for their "national unity cam-
paign." The platform supports
"free and unimpeded access to
Jerusalem's holy places by people
of all faiths. Jerusalem should
remain an open and undivided
THE PLATFORM pledgee
that an "urgent objective" of an
Anderson administration will be
peace in the Middle East. "A
lasting settlement must en-
compass the principles affirmed
in the Camp David accords," the
Anderson-Lucey statement said.
"Our Administration will
support the recognition of
Palestinian rights as embodied in
the Camp David accords, but will
oppose the creation of a
Palestinian state between Israel
and Jordan. The United States
will not recognize or negotiate
with the sPalestine Liberation
Organization unless the
organization repudiates
terrorism, explicitly recognizes
Israel's right to exist and accepts
UN Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338 unchanged."
This Time, No Big Hurrahs
-?3Sl JSft i-""** J
on which the U.S. abstained.
University Accused Of
Barring Israeli Academics
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Exeter
University, which has received
considerable support from Arab
governments, has been accused
of barring Israeli academics from
a conterence on Saudi Arabia last
month. Two senior Israeli
scholars and an Israeli
postgraduate student at the
London School of Economics had
requested to attend the con-
ference. They said they were told
their presence would be em-
barrassing.
They are Prof. Haim Shaked,
dean of the Faculty of
Humanities at Tel Aviv
University, professor of Middle
East history and director of the
Shiloah Center for Middle East
and African studies; Dr. Joseph
Nevo, a lecturer at Haifa
University; and Joseph Kostnir,
a graduate at the London School
of Economics who is writing a
thesis on Saud Arabia. The
conference, which had been
organized by Exeter University's
Center for Arab Gulf Studies,
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WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The heads of
American Jewish national
organizations, following an
hour-long meeting with
President Carter at the
White House, took a
carefully worded non-
committal position with
respect to their views of his
candidacy for reelection
while crediting him with
being "relatively straight-
forward" on issues of
concern to them.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, who served as its
spokesman at a news conference
after the White House meeting,
was asked if Carter was
"reassuring to the American
Jewish community" and how
Jews would vote. "I think to
some extent they were on many
issues," Squadron responded
about reassurances. "I think that
on some issues probably, people
left the room still concerned."
AS TO HOW Jews would vote.
Squadron said, "I have no idea
how Jewish voters will vote. Jews
never vote monolithically for one
candidate or another." Pointing
out that "there are a lot of un-
decided" voters, he said, "I
would expect that the campaign
between now and election day
will have a great deal to do with
how Jewish voters and other
voters vote. I would not at this
point say to you that the Jewish
community is voting either one
way or another."
In that connection, Squadron
also said, "I think the President's
appeal to Jewish voters has been
relatively straightforward,"
noting the President's remarks
on U.S. aid to Israel and his
reasons for the U.S. abstention in
the crucial United Nations
Security Council vote on
Jerusalem last month.
Squadron said that the
President vowed to veto any
action at the UN that would seek
to impose sanctions against
Israel. The Security Council
meets Nov. 15 to consider the
results of its resolution con-
Preven
'.he
"The President reiterttari .i_
the U.S. will veto^i
tions. Squadron said "3
President stated very clearh, ?
the first time that KljM
an effort to challenge J
credential, of Israel, theUSrt
absolutely resist it and
it," Squadron said.
SQUADRON said that
Presidents Conference had
fPrJL $e. meeting with Cart.
"Traditionally, the Confer^
invites the candidates," he 3
He explained that this rajad
was held at the White Housed
a matter of convenience" for th,
President "at his request."
He said the Conference win
meet with Republican candidate
Ronald Reagan at his temporary
campaign home at Middlebiw
Va. but he was uncertain jf
another session would be held
with independent candidate John
Anderson who spoke to the
Conference during the primaries.
The Reagan meeting will
probably be held next Sunday.
|
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[ September 19,1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Says Demos, Republicans Miss Point
:v-
,v^:>c*:
The
KOSHER
SHINGTON (JTA) -
ent Presidential can-
[ John Anderson criticized
President Carter and
candidate Ronald
, for their views on Israel
Middle East, and he
the B'nai B'rith
onal convention that
of the issue is the
Hie" President attaches to
the
erson told
kites and guests
promises
jts" made in
1,400
that
and com-
an election
will prove empty"
the candidate enters the
Hency. "Commitments given
election year must be
that are kept and you
_ right to demand it," he
to applause from the
Ince which applauded 21
during his half-hour
lh. The audience also gave
nd Mrs. Anderson standing
11LE HE did not speak on
ccasion on his own positions
i such substantive issues as
atus of Jerusalem, the PLO,
ossible Palestinian state
which he had made prior
nents Anderson pledged,
end to bring" to the
dency his views that the
is morally as well as
rially committed to Israel.


3
NrvV
UmiNiTun itajuxfb
^\
John Anderson
facile statements," Anderson
cited Carter's statement of $10
billion in aid to Israel during his
Administration. But "you
correctly can thank" the U.S.
Congress for the aid, Anderson
said.
Disparaging Reagan's strong
emphasis on Israel's strategic
value, Anderson said the United
States "must not misuse our
gallant ally." Observing that
"there is a moral bond that
buttresses" that strategic
purpose of a strong Israel, he
said, "Let us not make an error
that Reagan did on Israel's
strategic role."
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.
While hitting at Carter more
often than at Reagan, Anderson
apparently referred to both when
he said that "before Jewish
audiences, they sidestepped
petro-power politics.''
Anderson charged the
President with "lapses of
memory," recalling that in 1976
Carter decried the sale of
weapons to the Arab states but is
providing "mountains of arms"
to them now. Warning his
listeners "not to be taken in by
HE SAID the U.S. should use
Israel's skills and intelligence
and bases and facilities in time of
emergency, but "no one should
think Israeli soldiers" should be
employed "like the Soviet Union
is doing" with Cuban soldiers.
"Israel is not Cuba," he said.
"Israel has already paid a
fearsome toll in blood." In
another jab at the Carter
Administration, Anderson asked,
"Who will deny there is a feeling
of uneasiness" among Israel's
friends? "Somehow there must be
a reason for this feeling of
concern," he said.
t IMO H.J BIYNOIOS IOCCO CO
KtowSatemUttw
H.TRA 5 m.'W-.04n,li Jm.UlTmiOO-t 6mOr 04ms new*. jstpgmtijyjfc^lg


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y.
S**Bh..
Summer of Discontent
Europe's Headlines Keep Tarring Israel
By ARNO HERZBERG
ZURICH (JTA) -
For the past two months,
the weather has been rather
cool, rainy and, at times,
outright miserable. "You
call that summer," one
headline agonized. People
had reason to moan. The
decline of tourism put a
dent in the calculation of
many business firms and
both commerce and people
involved in it have not been
in the best frame of mind.
The foreign ministers of the
European Economic Community
(EEC) tried to escape the
miserable weather by heading to
Venice for a summit meeting.
Perhaps they blamed the bad
weather on the Jews, as their
predecessors did in the Middle
Ages. In any case, they adopted
a resolution which, in the final
analysis, is tantamount to un-
conditional surrender to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion for Europe and for Israel.
IMMEDIATELY after the
declaration was adopted in
Venice, the headlines stated,
"Israel eat isolee"; "Israel
isoliert"; and "Israel isolated in
the world." At first the reader
does not know whether this is a
statement of triumph, of fact, or
of wishful thinking. But reading
the editorials and the slanted
news presented by almost all the
French. German and Swiss news-
papers is a sad experience. Israel
has become, next to South
Africa, the whipping boy of the
nations
The editorials that agree with
the Venice declaration and the
demands at the United Nation-
in the General Assembly and in
the Security Council that Israel
evacuate all the so-called oc-
cupied territories justify their
position by noting the absence of
a strong American leadership and
point to the weakness and near
.paralysis of the Carter
1 Administration.
"It is difficult to speak of a
great power, one which cannot
j even keep five helicopters in the
air," this writer waa told, regard-
ing America's aborted effort in
Iran to rescue its 53 hostages.
FURTHERMORE, it is said,
no initiative is expected from
America before the Presidential
election in November. If
President Carter wins, he will
squeeze Israel again to be more
forthcoming on the issues the
Carter Administration finds most
vexing. If Reagan wins, every-
thing will be up in the air. this
writer was told matter-of-factfy.
This, surely, is a flimsy excuse
for the behavior of the West
European nations which did not
earlier support the Arabs in the
Mideast conflict. In the fall of
1973, the EEC published a
declaration which cited the prin-
ciple that territories taken by
force must be returned to the
former inhabitants and called far
Israel's confinement to it* 1967
borders.
The EEC did not bother useif
with the Soviet Union which
more than once seized territories
by force, nor did they refer to the
suppression of minorities and
dissidents in the Soviet Union.
Neither did they, for example,
cite India which grabbed Por
tugal's colonies in the Indian
Ocean.
BUT THESE same r.:
feel no compunction about label-
ling Israel an occupier and the
Arabs who have attacked Israel
four times are viewed as the
pitiful victims of Israeli aggres-
sion. It has reached the point
where whatever Israel does or
does not do is held against her. If
there were no settlements in
Judaea and Samaria the Arabs
and their European satellites
would have to invent something
for which they could blame
Israel.
All this evokes memories of the
Crusades in the Middle Ages,
especially after reading editorials
dealing with the proclamation by
Israel's Knesset that united
Jerusalem is that nation's
capital. The editorials seem set to
organize another Crusade to free
Jerusalem from the infidels.
The outcry, particularly in the
German and French press, was
great. The Swiss newspapers
which, for years, tried to be im-
partial on issues dealing with the
Mideast, are beginning to reflect
the influence of Arab pressure.
EUROPE HAS increasingly
been relegated to a satellite
status: first of America and now
of the Arab world. The thought
process this dependency has
generated inspires the awkward
and spine-numbing posture of
fence-sitting. The effort to retain
their economic well-being and the
frantic attempt to assure ongoing
prosperity has led the European
nations to wallow in greed,
selfishness and an irreverent zest
for the good life.
In Europe, the ideal of justice,
oi even fair play, has been
scrapped in favor of an abject
surrender to those who complain
the loudest. Everything that can
disturb the good life and the
quest for maximum material
goods has to be placated as the
PLO was or has to be placed
off limits as Israel was.
This attitude has led to some
strange behavior on the part of
the European powers in the Mid-
east conflict, in Afghanistan and
in their participation in the
.pic Games in Moscow. The
consequences of this can be
highly disturbing.
Rosh Hashana & Ibm Kippur.
rhe High Holy Days.
Celebrations of hope.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
as a harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
. Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past
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THE GERMAN newspaper,
Die Welt, reported that a
journalist. Dr. Paul Martin, was
indicted by a court in Cologne for
"war mongering." He had
discussed in his column the
obvious situation that some day
the industrial states of Europe
and the United States might find
it necessary to occupy the oil
fields in Arab countries.
The risk in doing that is so
"great" that the volunteer fire
brigade of Tulsa, Ok la., would be
sufficient to accomplish the
mission, he wrote. It is hardly
possible to imagine a more
blatant, attempt to curb any voice
that might arouse Arab
displeasure.
Meanwhile, the Arab
propaganda barrage is gomg full
blast. A presentation of the
Jewish cause is sorely ]
counteract this. The~j
national Herald Tribune i
front page, printed an inter,
with PLO Chief Yasir Arafat,
tried to minimize the recent P
resolution calling for the i
nihilation of Israel. It was I
explained, only a draft resolutin
Even the Swiss newsp
appear to accept this view.
THE STAKES are high
both the PLO and for Israel.
year of decision might be cU
than it would appear. There it
drift of events which, slo
might lead to a confrontation
an eruption in the Mideast. 1
Hussein of Jordan, who has
great deal to lose from a PL
dominated West Bank, cri
about an 'unavoidable disaster
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v September 19,1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page U
Stone Led in U.S. Ban National Religious Party Seen\ Shaken by New Scandal
01VJM.* ------------------ _^ fraud investigator, and approved
his request to grant Yisrael Gott-
lieb, Deputy Mayor of Bnei Brak
On Planes to Iraq
Washington -p*i us.
U Department has decided to
down a request by Iraqi
nines to buy two 747 and three
(i airplanes from Boeing. If the
Lte Department had recom-
Lded that the Commerce
Ctment grant the sale
Vnses. it would probably have
Uj severe criticism by some
Embers of Congress.
JUS. Sen. Richard Stone (D.,
L), chairman of the Senate
Leipi Relations Subcommittee
l the Middle East, had objected
I the proposed sales in an Aug. 6
Iter to Secretary of State
Knund Muskie.
|HE SAID, "I have not been
shown substantial reasons why it
is in the national interest of the
United States to provide aircraft
of potential military usage to
Iraq.
"This sale will have my firm
and absolute opposition."
After announcement of the
State Department denial on Aug.
29, Stone said, "This decision
was the right one. Our country
should not be supplying large
planes like these to any nation
that supports international
terrorism, such as Iraq. We
cannot win the hearts and minds
of the Iraqi government to
friendship and cooperation
through plane sales."
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The National Religious Party is
being severely shaken by charges
of corruption against Minister of
Religious Affairs Aharon Abu-
Hatzeira, one of three NRp
ministers in the Cabinet.
The Jerusalem Post in a lead
story reported that "five charges
of bribery and fraud" were likely
to be completed against Abu-
Hatzeira. Police sources have
revealed that the investigation
has found that funds were chan-
nelled to non-existent yeshivas,
and other yeshivas were iriven
Peggy Evatt says,
"Thank you tor
your support."
'INTEGRITY
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COUNTY COMMISSION
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money tor twice as many
students >s they actually had.
The money allegedly went to the
Minister "id his NRP faction.
INTERIOR MINISTER Yosef
Burg, an NRP Minister who also
heads the police department,
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim
and Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir met with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin to discuss the
case. The police may seek to have
Abu-Hatzeira's immunity as a
Knesset member revoked.
Zamir. meanwhile, met with
Binyarnin Siegel. the top police
and an NRP member, the status
of state's witness with immunity
from prosecution. The Jerusalem
Post quoted police sources as
saying Gottlieb has claimed he
transferred millions of shekels of
Ministry funds slated for Bnei
Brak yeshivas back to Abu-Ht-
zeira at the latter's request.
The investigation has
deepened the enmity within the
NRP between the faction headed
by Abu-Hatzeira and that headed
by Burg._____________________
Thank you for supporting me in the primary. I sincerely hope you will vote for me
November 4 so I can continue working for these areas:
New industry and jobs to fight inflation.
Improved law enforcement & public safety.
CoTran: new buses and better service.
Purchase and development of new public
parks and beaches.
1 Improved administration and delivery of
human service programs.
a***
"1MB your help wt'nt mde f**' Undtsi"
MMfttkfwe. Bultiit mot* eetl contir*"
without strong leadership* Pletsi five me f"
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Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Libya's Man From Georgia
**. ***,,
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Lyndon Johnson has his
troubles with his rambunctious
brother, Sam. Richard Nixon had
a peck of difficulties with Brother
Donald. Somehow, both Lyndon
and Dick managed to keep these
familial problems under com-
parative control.
But Jimmy Carter's brother.
Billy, isn't just an unconforming,
irresponsible enfant terrible. This
unguided missile, through his
links with Col. Mu'ammar
al'Qaddhafi's Libyan govern-
ment, much more than through
his beer-can buffoonery, has
unleashed a storm threatening to
leave muddy tracks through
several zones of the Carter
government.
NOW AS a registered agent for
the Libyan regime, Billy Carter
has thrown chills into the hearts
of millions. For him to claim that
the $220,000 already received
from Tripoli is not a payment for
services, just a friendly loan,
raises eyebrows high enough. But
when he rationalizes his
relationship with the Libyan
government by saying that a
heap of governments support
terrorists and thus to conclude
that a number of wrongs make a
right, danger signals shoot
through the Carter sky.
Libya, Libya! How dare we
forget the sorry record of this
North African nation in the
course of 11 years of rule by the
ruthless adventurer, Qaddhafi?
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
openly brands him "lunatic."
His Socialist People's Libyan
Jamahiriya dominates in what its
dictator palms off as a popular
democracy. Rule is not by a
constitution but by Qaddhafi's
Green Book. All political parties
save the Colonel's own are
outlawed; all media are gover-
nment-controlled; newspapers
are forbidden to print editorials.
THIS SINGLE, most impor-
tant terrorist base in the Middle
East is held responsible for
gunning down 11 Israeli athletes
in 1972 at the Munich Olympics.
When those murderers returned
to Tripoli with the weapons
smuggled to them in Libyan
diplomatic pouches they were
accorded heroes' funerals.
A staunch supporter of the
Ayatolla Khomeini, a willing
savior of Idi Amin when his
Ugandan regime was crushed in
March, 1979. Qaddhafi blames
"imperialism, international
Zionism, and racialism" for his
acts of subversion and terror. Not
the least of these was the Dec. 2,
1979, attack upon the U.S.
Embassy in Tripoli by a mob of
2,000 Libyans.
A constant flow of weapons
from Moscow helps Qaddhafi
back Yaair Arafat's Palestine
Liberation Organization.
England finds it necessary to
expel Qaddhafi's agents who
have been zooming in on Libyan
exiles in London for the sport of
slaughter. But, says Qaddhafi,
"it's the Christians and the Jews
who commit genocide.
Libya's Jewish population was
35.000 some 36 years ago. Only
40 Jews remain today.
This, then, is the nation whose
cause Billy Carter espouses: it is
Libya's diplomats for whom Billy
threw a bash in the Atlanta
Hilton in January. 1979. Asked
then what was in it for him. Billy,
with a characteristic elegant
choice of words rephed; 'The
only thing I can say there is a
hell of a lot more Aratuans than
there is J
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AT THAT time, a spacesmaB
for the State Department was
quoted as sayirx I were not
consulted m ao-anc*. rna we do
welcome tiu* son rf vis* a* it
results m unproved Libyan
understanding of the United
States."
Thus did Billy Carter get his
$220,000 ban. Thus he had had
dreams of enriching himself and
Georgia buddies with future
largesses from the oilwells of
Libya sluiced through the hands
of some of Qaddhafi's other
agents.
About a year ago, Col. Qad-
dhafi wrote to President Carter
dwelling upon his desire to have
all Jews who had come to Israel
from Europe shipped back to the
land of their forebears. Qad-
dhafi's clients in that instance
were members of Arafat's PLO.
Bilhy Carters client is Qaddhafi.
How does the President answer
the letter from Tripoli: how does
he deal with his brother, the
lobbyist for the friend of despots
and an aspirant for the role of the
ultimate destructive power of the
State of Israel?
Harriet Biblin, G.R.I.
Licenced Broker-Salesman
Illustrated Properties Realty, Inc.
12B1E.BhHerronBM.
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Speciaiatng in Condominium and
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Think Ahead
Please place your High Holiday orders now
Special platters to welcome in the New Year and lor Breakfast
Fish platters, cheese platters, salad, lox, cream cheese, etc.
We will cater to your special needs
For Yom Kippur we will be closed Friday Sept 19
at 4:30 p.m. and will reopen Sunday morning
September 21 at 7:30 a.m.
The Cohen Family Wishes You and Yours
L'Shona Tova Tlkatevu
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast

Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club.
Sisterhood, NCJW and
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
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PHONE 813/394-2605


'asses at 68
Leading Zionist Was Intellectual Giant
gW YORK (JTA) Dr.
i Shapiro, a leading Zionist
pizer, theoretician and edu-
rjied here Sept. 2 after a
i illness at the age of 68.
(Piro was a life-long Labor
jt and was former president
i Labor Zionist Alliance and
Jie president of the National
nittee for Labor Israel at the
f his death. He was an early
for democracy in Jewish
J was a firm advocate of
irht of dissent in Jewish life.
! JEWISH people, he said
frequently, practiced the first
form of democracy in its ad-
herence to disputation and the
dialectic form of argumentation.
This, he said, prevented the
Jewish community from ac-
cepting as dogma the views of
established leaders. He was also a
firm advocate of the need for
Jewish leaders to be accountable
to the Jewish people for their
policies, financial expenditures
and actions.
The pressing issue in the life of
Jewish communal activity in this
Community Calendar
eptember 19
IrevYom Kippur
eptember 20
^om Kippur
iptember 22
I'noi B'nth Women's Naomi No. 1537-12:30 p.m. meeting.
Vomen's American ORT Boca East board meeting. Temple
iinoi Sisterhood meeting.
eptember 23
mh Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith
Vomen of Boca 7:30 p. m. meeting.
eptember 24
|Hodassah Aviva 12:30 p.m. general meeting. Hadassah
Aenachem Begin 10 a.m. board meeting.
September 25
(Temple Beth El Sisterhood Sukkos Service meeting. Temple
neth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting.
[September 26 -
|2ndday Sukkot
ISeptember 27
[Brandeis Women-Boca-7:30 p.m. Lowe Art Museum
September 28
ITemple Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast
[September 29
[Temple Sinai Sisterhood Lunch and card party.
[September 30
iB'noi B'rith Women of Boca 1 p.m. membership tea.
[September 24 Erev Sukkot
[September 25 1st day Sukkot
[September 26 2nd day Sukkot
tober 2
nple Beth El Brotherhood 8 p.m. board meeting Pioneer
Women Zipporah Club noon meeting
[October 3
South County Jewish Federation Leadership Development 7
|p m Weekend Retreat. Simchat Torah
October 4
[South County Jewish Federation Leadership Development
[Weekend Retreat
October 5
|Soulh County Jewish Federation Leadership Development
[Weekend Retreat Temple Beth El Brotherhood 10 a.m.
(meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood Simchas Torah Dance -
l7:30p.m.
tober6
I'nai B'rith Women'* Naomi No. 1537 12:30 p.m. board
meeting Brandeis Womtn Boca 9:30 a.m. board meeting
|0ctobr 7
Jewish Currents Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Women's
[American ORT Boca East 3-day" trip Temple Emeth 7 board
meeting
[October I
|Hadassah Ben-Gurion 9 a.m. --Heritage Bus Trip Women's
American ORT Regional 9:30 a.m. meeting Pioneer Women
I- Z'Pporah Club noon lunch and card party Hadassah Aviva -
10a.m. board meeting
I October 9
hadassah Ben-Gurion 10 a.m. board meeting Temple Beth El
P'i'errw* board meig-TempU-Beth El Sisterhood -noon
pkilho- B ho. B'rTmltfeiMn of Bdca -U a.m?- Hi-I. outmg
[Community Relations Council 8 p.m.
October 10
lJwish War Veterans Century Village 10 a. m. meeting.
From 1971 until his death, he
conducted a regular radio
program commenting on Jewish
news on WEVD and also con-
ducted a weekly interview
program for the radio station. He
edited the Jewish Daily For-
ward's Sunday English-language
country, he wrote, is "the need
for the participation of in-
dividuals other than the rich; as
well as the requirement of this
society for a community which
permits democratic participation
page and was the editor of Jewish
Frontier and a contributor to
many periodicals on topics
dealing with Zionism, Jewish
education, communal activities,
Israel and Jewish life in America
in the 1800s.
He also traveled around the
country as a lecturer and teacher.
Among his numerous educational
activities, he was a professor of
contemporary Jewish thought at
the Hebrew Union College-Jew-
ish Institute of Religion School of
Jewish Communal Service in Los
Angeles from 19691976, pro-
fessor of sociology in the
graduate division of Herzlia
Jewish Teachers Seminary in
New York and was an instructor
at the Sholem Aleichem Mitlshul.
Judah Shapiro
of its constituents, makes leader-
ship accountable to its adherents,
and provides opportunities for
dealing with aspirations of the
group as well as urgencies of
welfare clients."
SHAPIRO WAS the chairman
of the commission on the re-
organization of the Zionist move-
ment ji the United States which
led to the formation of the
American Zionist Federation.
TAPES
CARTONS
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FORT LAUDERDALF
.--- *
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you don t know
how to handle it.

nfi ;!$:*,?-.
iSSBSS*'
BHI .&'sA2;.-ij2.:5
jj^ajj^ajjB
^M
HS$m

The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways f ortyou to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushing and ijtc insijrance:company
costly its effects.
1:

NAME----------------------------------------------------------------------------:----------------
| ADDRESS-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
CITY------.------------------------------------------
I___________________
.mt JF'
STATE-
ZIP-
-^r


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, SeptBb
U.1
Dr. Harry I. Barron (center) has retired as executive director of the National Foundation for'
Jewish Culture. He is succeeded by Abraham Atik (left). Looking on (right) is Amos
Comay, president of the Foundation.
Headlines
U.S. 'Regrets' Request for Info
The State Department has expressed "regret"
to the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith for
seeking information about religious preference on
biographical information forms used in con-
nection with American participation in the Worldi
Conference of the UN Decade for Women. .
In response to an ADL complaint that this was
an "invasion of privacy," Judith P. Rooks, acting'
director of the Office of the U.S. Secretariat for
the World Conference, declared that she con-'
curred in the view that individuals should not be
required to identify themselves as to religion,
unless they did so anonymously.
BBSsssBSSBSSBSBSBBBSssBSBassBBJSSBSi
Clarence D. Long, chairman of the House
Appropriations Subcommittee on Foreign Oper-
ations, is the author of an amendment which
would cut off U.S. foreign aid to countries
sheltering Nazi war criminals such as Josef
Mengele and Gustav Wagner. Mengele, the,
"Angel of Extermination" at Auschwitz, is in-
dicted in West Germany for throwing a live infant i
into a fire and splitting the skull of a teen-age girl
with a cleaver. He is currently believed hiding in.
Paraguay.
Wagner was known as the Hangman of!
Treblinka, and is hiding out in Brazil. Long
believes that his amendment would also help
flush out Klaus Barbi, thought currently to be in
Bolivia. "War criminals are being protected'
throughout Latin America," says Long.
Claire Pyser, of Monsey, N.Y., has been chosen
to head the forthcoming 13th National Board
Conference of Women's American OUT in
Houston, Tex. Assisting her will be Gerri Prince,
of Cedar Grove, N. J., who will serve as conference'
co-chairman.
The conference, which will run from Oct. 20
through 23, will attract some 800 delegates of
Women's American ORT, representing 140,000
members of the organization in over 1,200
chapters from coast to coast, and will serve as the
springboard' for ORT'a second century of
vocational and technical operations around the
world.
The Houston National Board Conference, she
said, "will deal with the ways and means for
meeting these challenges by expanding ORT'a
worldwide network and promoting quality
education and upgraded vocational education in,
the United States."
The American Jewish Congress has criticized a
proposal by the Department of Health and
Human Services to keep the race, sex, national
origin and religious preference of Medicare and
Medic aid patients in nursing homes on a "Master
Patient Register."
In testimony before a regional hearing held by
the Department, Florence Galkin, of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress' Commission on Urban
Affairs declared, "The Constitution's mandate of
separation of church and state stands for the
proposition that government inquiries about
religious preference, where permissible at all,
must be narrowly limited to the minimum neces-
sary to satisfy government interest.
"While there is a legitimate need to inquire into
a patient's religion, if any, so as to facilitate the
provision of religious services, we see no reason
why that information must be maintained per-
manently in a central file."
Millions of tax dollars could be saved each year
if legislation to stop year-end "spending sprees"
by federal agencies becomes law. The bill, intro-
duced by U.S. Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.l. tries
to discourage a practice by some agencies of
unnecessarily spending money left over at the end
of one year in order to avoid a budget cut the next
year.
The General Accounting Office released a study
July 28 that found that during the past two years,
some agencies spent as much as 52 percent of
their total fiscal year budget in just the last two
months of the year. This study had been
requested last October by Stone and others.
National Council of Young Israel President
Nathaniel Saperstein has called upon Ambas-
sador Sol Linowitz, the U.S. special envoy to the
Middle East, to spare no effort in the current
round of talks in the Middle East.
"It is imperative at this critical time that the
U.S. take a positive role in the negotiating
process,'" he said. "The U.S., through Ambas-
sador Linowitz, has the opportunity to serve as
catalyst for peace. This chance must not be
passed up," he added.
The proportion of Jews in religious cults far
outnumbers their percentage in the general
population, according to a new book discussing
the rapid growth, wealth, and power of cults in
America today.
In Prison or Paradise f The New Religious Cults
(Fortress Press, $8.95), authors James and
Marcia Rudin estimate that Jews comprise be-
tween 20 and 50 percent of cult members though
they are less than three percent of the total
American population.
No single element brings a person into a cult,
says Rabbi James Rudin, who is assistant
national director of Interreligious Affairs of the
American Jewish Committee, and Marcia Rudin,
a former professor of religion at William Paterson
College.
The Rudina assert, "The main reason people
join a cult is as old as humanity itself: the search
for a caring community ... the most vulnerable
target for cult recruitment is the person, young or
old, who has made no meaningful connection with
an established religion, who is in search of
spiritual values and transcendent meaning, who
is willing, even yearning, for strict discipline and
authority, and who may be burdened with guilt
about affluence or sex or drugs."
The U.S. must reassess its financial com-
mitment to the UN, according to Shirley Billet
national president, and Toby Willig, vice presi-
dent of public affairs for Emunah Women of
America, in light of the recent diplomatic defeats
for the U.S. and the urgent need for new economic
policies for industry and for the economy.
It is incomprehensible that in 1980 the U.S
continues to fund one-fourth of the UN assessed
budget and continues to contribute hundreds and
millions of dollars in voluntary contributions, she
declares. The oU rich countries of the world
continue to pay a pittance based on an outmoded
formula.
They, more than any other country in the world
today need to have their budgetary contributions
made hogher so that they pay their fair share of
the costs of the UN. Soviet Russia is also in
arrears on its assessed budget contributions to
tne UN. |
DENTURES i
Our individual custom constructed dentures are GUARANTEE
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DR. HORNADAY, D.D.S.
689-0593
Same Location for Over 5 Years
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PARTY
Young Judaea
Sponsors
Membership Kick Off
Jonathan Dickinson State Park
September 28th 1 p.m.
High School Students
Free food and drinks
Meet new and old friends
For intorma tion, Iransporalion and reserva tions call Cindy
582-1508
For advertising
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Call
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Kenneth L Upsitt. M.D.
ANNOUNCESTHE OPENING OF HISOFRCE
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HOURSBYAPPOlNBrlEN1


[September 19,1980
hey'H Pay Fines
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Violated Laws Against Arab Boycott
_..>wtu ITTAI internal nrnrnHunic tr. '--------- W.
inNGTON (JTA) -
I- York City freight
and a Houston
and engineering
, have agreed to pay
allegedly violating the
tos against the Arab
[of American companies
ating against Israel, the
artment of Commerce
louno'd
Department's Inter-
Trade Administration
the Pace Company
nts and Engineers Inc.
j,n, Texas, has agreed to
rivil penalty of $6,000 for
jleged violation. The
Writ charged Pace with
[complied with the request
> government of Kuwait
has "no dealings what-
irith Israel."
RUE Forwarding
ny was fined $3,000 and
on Snedeker Corporation
J $1,000. The Snedeker
j involved in the sale and
it of goods to Libya from
Jork to a Libyan buyer that
a statement that "the
cturer is a U.S. factory
that there is no Israeli
ship or the like."
I Rue concern was involved
j separate transactions with
frer in Kuwait and Dubai.
fertified that the goods were
; Israeli material or origin,
epartment reported.
e three companies fined were
, with violations in 1978.
neither admitting nor
ng the alleged violations,
_m agreed to pay the civil
ties and to establish certain
Religious
Directory
LEBETH 6LOF BOCA RATON,
Iw Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton,
]33432 Reform. Phont: 391-1900.
i Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin
i Sabbatn Service*, Friday,at
p.m. Saturday, 9:13 a.m. Torah
I with Rabbi Marl* E. Singer
la.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
E SINAI. At St. Paul's
opal Church, 188 S. Swlnton
Delray Reform. Mailing
ss P.O. Box 1901, Delray
. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8: IS p.m.
Samuel Silver. President
ence Sommac*. 272-2908
internal procedures to insure
their further compliance with the
law, the Department said. "
ACCORDING to a Commerce
Department letter to John
Dosher, Pace Company
president, which wa9 made public
by the Department, Pace was
engaged in 1978 in the "bidding
and subsequent sale of a study
conducted by its Houston, Texas
facility to the government of
Kuwait" when the violation
occurred.
The Pace Company was asked
by the government of Kuwait to
"furnish a statement" specifying
"that you have no dealings
whatsoever with Israel." The
Pace Company twice after that,
in 1978 and 1979, replied that it
"acknowledges that no business
of any nature is presently con-
ducted with Israel," the
Department reported.
American Savings Groundbreaking
Linowitz Statement On
Decision to Pow-Wow
JERUSALEM (JTA) The following statement
was made in Alexandria by U.S. special envoy Sol
Linowitz after meeting with President Anwar Sadat.
"On behalf of President Sadat and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, I am authorized to make the following
statement: First, both parties have agreed that they are
and remain firmly committed to the Camp David accords,
and are convinced that they offer the only viable path
toward a comprehensive peace in the Middle East.
"BOTH ARE determined to see that the process
leads to a successful conclusion regardless of temporary
difficulties that may arise along the way.
"Two, the parties recognize that for the negotiations
to succeed they must rest on a firm foundation of mutual
trust and friendship, and they undertake to strengthen
that foundation in the coming weeks. Three, the parties
agreed to resume the autonomy negotiations at a
mutually agreed date and to consult regarding the
preparation, venue and timing of a summit meeting."%
Carter Certain There
Will be New Summit
Groundbreaking was held
recently for the permanent Kings
Point / Delray Beach office of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, to be
located at 6646 West Atlantic
Ave., just east of the entrance to
Kings Point.
Among those present for the
ceremonies were Shepard Broad,
:hairman of the board; Morris N.
Broad, president; Philip Wishna,
branch manager, and Steven
Goldberg, regional vice
president.
The new Kings Point office will
have 18,000 square feet of office
| space and has a completion
date of spring, 1981, according to
Wishna. The three-story building
will have a full service American
Savings office on the first floor.
including a vault containing over
5,000 safe deposit boxes. In
addition, the building will have a
Community Room on the second
floor available to local organiza-
tions with a seating capacity of
200. The third floor will house a
regional mortgage origination
office of American Savings Mort-
gage Corporation.
American Savings' temporary
office opened in Delray Beach in
January 1979 and serves over
15,000 residents of the area.
American Savings, with assets
exceeding $1.8 billion, is the
fourth largest savings and loan
association in the state of Florida
and the 28th largest in the United
States.
UGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
Inttany l. Kings Point,.Delray
f 33446 Orthodox. Harry Silver.
Joent Services daily 8 a.m. and ;
[Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
: 49 7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
[TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401'
PAve., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
392 8566. Rabbi Nathan
t' Sabbath Services: Friday at
|m, Saturday a! 9:30a.m.
L|EMETH OF THE DELRAY
fEW CONGREGATION. 5780
k?!j.i AVe Drtrav B*k
\T p"one 498 3534. Bernard
tor. Rabbi Benjamin B. Adler,
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
I Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Mln-
H:45a m and 5 p.m.
H SHOLOM Mailing
in, .0 BX ,34' B0C8 R8,0n
uKaiea m Century Village,
.*"" Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
p.J?207. Na,ha" We'ner'
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Carter said
that Israel and Egypt
probably will reconvene
within the next few weeks
to hold talks on Palestinian
autonomy, and "there will
be a summit later this
year." A three-way summit
among Carter, Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel and President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt had
been proposed by Sadat
several weeks ago.
The optimistic statement by
the President regarding the
stalled autonomy talks between
Egypt and Israel was made after
a telephone conversation between
the President and his special
Mideast envoy Sol Linowitz, who
conferred with Sadat earlier in
Alexandria.
CARTER GAVE the new
timetable for Egyptian-Israeli
negotiations during a meeting at
the White House of officials of
the American Federation of
State, County and Municipal
Employees Union.
But the White House later
issued an official version which
quoted him as saying that Egypt
and Israel "will recommence the
negotiations for peace sometime
within the next few weeks, and
they both approved a recon-
vening of the summit conference
later on this year. ."
The State Department said no
date for, resuming the
negotiations was given in the
Israeli-Egyptian statement
because Sadat and Begin had not
yet had a chance to discuss
timing.
IN PHILADELPHIA, a
senior White House official
accompanying Carter on an
election campaign visit said a
summit meeting of Carter and
the leaders of Egypt and Israel
would probably be held later this
year, but definitely not before the
Presidential election in
November.
The official said Linowitz
would issue a statement in
Alexandria saying that Egypt
and Israel had agreed to resume
autonomy negotiations, probably
within a few weeks. Linowitz said
on arrival in Alexandria he had
brought new ideas from his
meetings with Begin and other
Israeli leaders. He gave no
details.
HAROLD S. MIROPOL, M.D.
Announces The Relocation Of His Office
To
4832 OKIICHOMI BOULEVARD
WIST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA 33409
For The Practice Of
INTIINAL MIDIC IN I
By Appointment
684-2929
.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153% N. Congress Awe IN W. 2nd Ave.I
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mr. Mon.. Tue.. Wad.. Fri. Thure. It Sat.
1? 7*> *12
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP.,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
H. J. Roberts, M.D.
Diplomale, American Board of Internal Medicine
ANNOUNCES THE ASSOCIATION OF
Sheldon Konigsberg, M.D.
Diplomate, American Board of Internal Medicine
For the Practice of Internal Medicine,
Clinical Nutrition, and Gastroenterology
!-2408
300 27th Street
West Palm Beach, Florida
Lewis, Vegosen, Koeppel and Rosenbach, P. A.
announces
a change in the firm name
to
LEWIS, VEGOSEN AND ROSENBACH, PA.
The firm will continue its law practice
at its present address
251 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone: 659-3300
Robert M. Lewis, Dean Vegosen. Dean J. Rosenbach


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