The Jewish Floridian of South County

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

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:
AA00014304:00024

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewish Florid fa n
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
,2 Number21
Boca Raton. Florida Friday, October 17, 1980
0 f r*0 Sfioctf
Price 35 Cents
Phyllis Cohen Heads CJF Assembly Delegation
Lmes B. Baer, president of the
iCounty Jewish Federation,
punces the appointment of
jUis Cohen to head the
_ation to the plenary session
(3* 49th General Assembly of
Council of Jewish Fed-
^ns meeting in Detroit,
0i., from Nov. 12-16.
[fte General Assembly is the
Dual gathering of Federation
iers from over 200 Fed-
lions in the United States.
r 3.000 people are expected to
tin attendance.
[The plenary session is the
iness meetings where
resolutions concerning Jewry,
world issues and Israel will be
discussed. Last year at the
General Assembly meetings in
Montreal, the American branch
of the Peace Now movement
headed by Leonard Eein, was
involved in heated debate. It is
unknown at this time whether
this controversy will be con-
tinued into the current General
Assembly.
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration is expected to send a
delegation of five to nine
delegates and alternates to par-
ticipate in the five-day meetings.
As well as the plenary sessions,
there will be many seminars and
workshops as part of the General
Assembly.
Cohen is a graduate of Ohio
State University and was active
in the Columbus. Ohio, Jewish
community, working in Fed-
eration and at the Heritage
House Home for the Aged. She
was vice president of Hadassah
and the Council of Jewish
Women in Columbus, as well as
being a charter board member of
Brandeis Women.
In Boca Baton. Cohen is sec-
retary of the South County
Jewish Federation, past co-chair-
man of the Federation UJA
Women's campaigns in 1979 and
1980. She is currently co-chair-
man of Education Day for the
Women's Campaign. Locally, she
is a member of Temple Beth El,
Hadassah and Brandeis.
Cohen has two children. A
daughter Dianne, is married to
Rabbi Richard Rucklin and lives
in Charlotte. N.C. A son Charles,
who is married to the former
Kitty Weiner, is a practicing
attorney in Boca Raton and
active in Jewish affairs.
iv.v.v.v.v.v.:-:-:-:*:*:*^^
Lecture Series Slated At Temple Beth El
>:>>>>>::>:::::<:
I Benjamin K. Jaffe. chairman of
. Templt Beth El Forum of
jca Raton, announces the Third
Imual Forum Lecture Series for
.year ol 1980-81. Tickets for
t lecture series are available to
nbers. their friends and the
jiera! public.
I The sale ol season tickets will
i on Oct. 26, of the night of
j first lecture of the year. Only
| limited number of tickets is
milable
On Oct. 26. Rabbi David
stein, chief lobbyist in
ffshingtor. for the Union of
liner ic tin Hebrew
i;at ions. will discuss,
[Vital Jewish Issues in the
ominf! Flection, November,
)."
Dr. Bernard Reich, chairman of
department of political
ce at George Washington
pniversitY and adjunct faculty -
nber of the Foreign Service
Institute and Defense
elligence School, was voted
the most popular lecturer on the
series last year. On Nov. 16, he
will give an update on last year's
topic which was, "Prospects for
Peace in the Middle East.''
Dr. David Rabi is a newcomer
to the lecture series. An Iraqi by
birth and an immigrant to Israel
at the age of 15. Dr. Rabi received
his doctorate from Dropsie
University in Philadelphia and
teaches at both Gratz and Bryn
Mawr College in the Philadelphia
area. His topic on the evening of
Dec. 7 will be, "The Impact of
Islam and its implication on
Modern Jewish History."
On Jan. 4, Dr. Leonard Fein,
co-founder (with Elie Weisell of
the Jewish magazine, Moment
and its chief editor and professor
at Brandeis University will
discuss, "Defending Jewish
Interests in the 1980s." Dr. Fein
recently received publicity for
leading a group of 57 prominent
Jews who criticized Prime
Minister Begin s policies on the
Tay-Sachs Screening
Program Announced
Dr. Leonard Fein
settlement of West Bank Arab
lands.
Professor Emit L. Fackenheim
is an orator and professor of
philosophy at the Unversity of
Toronto. On Jan. 18, he will
discuss his views of Jerusalem, as
the traditional heart of Judaism
and a city over which so many
have contended over the years.
His views differ to a great extent
from those of Dr. Fein, thereby
giving listeners an opportunity to
hear both sides of a controversial
question.
Dr. Ruth Gruber
Dr. Ezra Spicehandler. for-
merly Dean of Hebrew Union
College in Jerusalem for 14 years,
is now teaching at its Cincinnati
campus. He is also an authority
on the many political factions
now existing in Israel. The
current investigation in Israel
regarding some officials of the
National Religious Party makes
his topics very timely. On Feb. 1,
Dr. Spicehandler will speak on,
"Religions Conflict in Israel:
Orthodoxy versus Reform.
Conservative and Recon-
structionist Judaism."
Harrison Salisbury. the
Pulitzer prize-winning journalist
of The \'etc York Times, as well
as television personality and
best-selling author, is one of the
nation's leading specialists on the
Soveit Union and the People's
Republic of China. Salisbury has
traveled extensively in every
Communist country but Castro's
Cuba, including parts of China
and Siberia rarely visited by
Western journalists. On Feb. 15.
Salisbury will discuss, "The Tri-
partite (U.S.-China and Soviet
Union! and the Thirds World,
and its Effect on Israel."
Dr. Ruth Gruber, an in-
ternationally known author,
foreign correspondent and
authority on the Middle East has
published her latest book,
Haquela. a Woman of Israel On
March 8, she will speak on "An
Evening with Ruth Gruber,"
which will be a personal history,
told against the background of
war and peace, life and death.
For more information or
tickets, contact Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton.
A Tay Sachs Disease screening
Iprograrr. will be held on Oct. 26
n 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Temple
Ph El of Boca Raton. This one-
iy testing program is sponsored
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Boca-Delray Section.
The Tay Sachs Disease test con-
Ms of a simple blood test. The
blood test determines whether a
JWson is a carrier of Tay-Sachs.
Tay-Sachs Disease is a genetic
ease occurring predominantly
Dong Jewish people. However,
* is 1(X) times more common
ng Jews of Eastern European
Wgin.
Tay-Sachs is always fatal
Wore the age of five. Caused by
* inherited enzyme deficiency,
e disease begins to affect in-
ts at about six months of age.
he enzyme deficiency causes
IWgressive loss of brain func-
*n. blindness, paralysis and
tovulsions.
The carrier rate for Jewish
Ifople in South Florida is one in
*-A simple blood test can detect
** presence of the Tay-Sachs
P"t If both parents are carriers,
other simple test during the
*> stages of pregnancy can
P*rmine if the fetus is healthy.
[Tiy-Sacha Disease is the most
wmmon storage disease.
F*ente of the HEX A enzyme in
?JWren with Tay-Sachs Disease
P n<* easUy be detected by a
Jo>Pl< oiuod test of a test of
ff,ut ceUs grown in the
PKMon
Tay-Sachs is a genetic dis-
order. A child must inherit two
recessive Tay-Sachs genes (one
from each parent) in order to
have Tay-Sachs Disease.
Individuals with only one Tay-
Sachs gene (such as each of the
parents of Tay-Sachs children)
are known as "carriers." Carriers
are completely normal and ap-
pear as any other healthy in-
dividual. A blood test, recently
developed, can now determined
all the hidden carriers who could
produce children with Tay-Sachs
Disease.
In "high-risk couples" (where
both parents are carriers), there
is a 25 percent risk with each
pregnancy of having a child with
Tay-Sachs Disease. Such couples
of child-bearing age should
obtain medical advice so that
they can plan for the birth of only
unaffected children. This is
possible due to a recent medical
breakthrough known as intra-
uterine diagnosis. This method
involves the detection of genetic-
disorders, such as Tay-Sachs
Disease, in the unborn child early
in pregnancy.
Joy Cohen of the National
Council of Jewish Women said,
"We are trying to reach all age
groups. Those whose families are
completed should be tested to
assure their children and grand
children that they are not carriers
of this fatal disease. You owe this
to your children and grand-
children.
Conditions Stated
Israel Would Assist Iran If ...
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel would assist Iran
militarily in its war with
Iraq on condition that Iran
abandoned its extreme anti-
Israel policy and stopped
supporting Palestinian
terrorists, Deputy Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori
said according to an in-
terview published in
Maariv.
"Israel can provide con-
siderable assistance to Iran and
enable her. from a logistical point
of view, to continue its war with
Iraq." Zipori was quoted as
saying. "However, it is self-evi-
dent that such a possibility could
not materialize unless there is a
significant change in the present
extreme regime of Iran. The
Iranian authorities will first have
to change their bitterly hostile
policy toward us. Today they
support Palestinian terrorists
and wage political and economic
war against us
ZIPORI noted, according to
Maariv. that Israeli military
assistance in the form of equip-
ment could be of major im-
portance to Iran because its ermy
already uses some shells of' aeli
manufacture, and its navy
employs the Israel-made Gabriel
surface-to-surface missile,
weapons apparently sold to Iran
during the regime of the Jate
Shah. But as of now. Zipori
pointed out, the Iranian attitude
toward Israel is the same as that
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, and "it is unthink-
able that we shall assist the
PLO.
Zipori s remarks reflected
erowine concern in Israeli circles
that Iraqi hegemony over the
Persian Gulf in the event of a
successful outcome of its war
against Iran could have long-
term detrimental effects for
Israel.
Gen. Yehoshua Saguy, chief of
Army Intelligence, made that
point in a television interview
here. He warned that the
ascendancy of Iraq would streng-
then Soviet influence in the Gulf
region. He did not rule out the
possibility of direct Soviet inter-
vention if the Iraqi-Iranian war is
prolonged or if a power struggle
develops in Iran.

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


Page 2
;- '.'.'/":
... v _; < ,
The Jewish Floridiah of South County!............
Friday, 6cto&r"rt;i
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
Raton will have an opening
meeting Oct. 23, at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. Guest speaker
will be Sylvia Lewis. There will
be an introduction of new
members, and Christy Volpe,
photographer and award winner,
will show slides.
HADASSAH
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Oct. 29, at
12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. Guest speaker will
be Mrs. Esther Cannon,
president of Florida Mid-Coast
Region of Hadassah.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Delray Ladies Auxiliary 266 of
the Jewish War Veterans invites
members and guests to attend a
meeting on Oct. 23, at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth. The program
will be. Distinguished Guests
Night," honoring outstanding
women of Palm Beach County.
Aneta Sewell, news com-
mentator-reporter, Channel 12;
Peggy B. Evatt, commissioner.
Palm Beach County; Evelyn
Ostrow, director of the Gulf-
stream Area wide Council of
Aging-president of Woman's
Democratic Club of Palm Beach
County and Helene Eichler,
assistant executive director of
South County Jewish Federation
will speak. RSVP to Claire
Newman.
A dinner-dance, presented by
the Delray Post No. 266 and
Ladies Auxiliary, will take place
Nov. 20, 6:30 p.m. at the Boca
Del Mar Country Club. For
information, contact Elsie
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
: > '\ Ih. Cot---1-'

Gardner or Dorothy Gardner.
TEMPLE EMETH
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth is
holding a barbecue luncheon and
card party on Oct. 29 at noon, at
the temple in Delray Beach.
Members and guests are
welcome.
The Sisterhood and the Bonds
for Israel Campaign will honor
Mrs. Molhe. Patinkin for her
dedication to the community and
to Israel at a reception, Nov. 2, at
the temple at 2 p.m. Larry Dom,
entertainer, will highlight the
afternoon. Refreshments will be
served. For further information,
contact the temple office.
TEMPLE SINAI
Men's Club and Sisterhood will
sponsor a fall picnic at Lake Ida
on Sunday Nov. 2. For further
information, call the temple
office.
The Sisterhood of Temple Sinai
will have its next meeting on Oct.
27, at Pompey Park, at 12:30
p.m. The program, chaired by
Miriam Braver, will consist of a
panel discussion on family
problems. Refreshments will be
served.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Palm Beach County of
Women's American ORT an-
nounces a new evening chapter in
the Boca Raton Delray area. The
next meeting will be held on Oct.
21 at 7:30 p.m. at Denny's
Restaurant. This meeting is free
and open to the public.
Delray Beach Chapter
Women's American ORT will be
sponsoring a four-day trip to New
Orleans. There are only a few
openings left. For information,
contact Rose Stevenhagen or
Sandi Klein.
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
OF KINGS POINT
The Yiddish Culture Club of
Kings Point, Delray Beach, will
begin its sixth season on Nov. 6
and will meet on the first and
third Thursday of each month
from November through April at
8 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom. It
will celebrate the 120th an-
niversary of the birth of Yiddish
writer Sholem Aleichem through
song and story. On Nov. 20, in
addition to a Thanksgiving
observance, it will also pay
tribute to another Yiddish writer,
Sholem Ash.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Delray
Beach will hold its regular
meeting on Oct. 20 at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth. Entertainment
will be an audience participation
quiz on great American Jews.
JEWISH MARRIAGE
ENCOUNTER
Jewish Marriage Encounter,
Palm Beach County, South, is
having a Community Renewal
Night on Oct. 29, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Atlantic High School, Delray
Beach, for encounter couples.
Bring notebooks, pens, love and
something for the sharing table.
For further information, contact
Sally Slater.
Yiddish Culture Circle of Boca
The Yiddish Culture Circle of
Boca Raton, under the direction
of a professor of history at
Florida Atlantic University, Dr.
Samuel Portnoy, is beginning its
seventh year of weekly sessions
each Tuesday, from 7:30 9:30
p.m.
The circle meets at B'nai Torah
Congregation. The sessions are
H
"he only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Halm Beach County.
L
WE
EVITT-----WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
Complimentary Yahrzeit Candles
5411 oneeutooee biva. Tetephone ess 87oo
w Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 phiup whnstem, v.p.
Nacna|rJT"lk
C* Bank"sr
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
open to anyone with an un-
derstanding of the Yiddish
language.
In seeking to create an at-
mosphere of "heymishkayt," Dr.
Portnoy includes in the evening's
program readings from classical
Yiddish writers and poets, group
singing of Yiddish folk songs,
Jewish folklore, minilectures in
English on themes in Jewish
history. ,shmuessing" in Yiddish
and readings in a lighter vein
from the contemporary Yiddish
press.
"My greatest pleasure," says
Dr. Portnoy, "is to see the lively
involvement of those present,
and to see the participants leave
after the evening program with a
warm glow resulting from an
immersion in the language and
spirit of Yiddish, of our beloved
'mame-loshn.' "
'Beth El Solos'
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the formation of a new
singles group for men and
women, single, widowed or
divorced, 45 years of age and
older. This organization, to be
known as "Beth El Solos," will
meet the second Sunday morning'
of each month. 10:30 a.m.. at the
temple. Many parties are being
planned. Everyone is welcome
Call the Temple office for further
information.
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
Riverside
Memorial Chapel Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm BeachLantana.
Alfred GoWen, Executive Vica President
Keith P. Kronish, Manager
Retirement MONEY
You may be endued lo a 2nd Social Security pension from West Germany it you eye' worked m
Germany or were expelled from Communist Eastern Europe as VolKsdeutscher or belonging
lo the German Kulturkreis. Disability and old age pensions even belore reactiing 65
NAZI PERSECUTEES musl tile by No 30 I960
contact GLOBAL COUNSELOR
P.O. Box 63, New Milford, NJ 07646
________________for our $3 information booklet
BUYING GOLD AND SILVER
For all cold & silver coins
For Marked sterling Silver items
(Flatware, trays, tea services, etc.)
For Marked 10K 14K 18K Cold jewelry
(Class Rings, Charm Bracelets, Chains, etc.)
s
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSJNC.
LAKE PARK Cross Roads Building, Suits 114
90S Federal Hwy. (U.S. 1) 1897 Palm Baach Lakes Blvd.
Greenbriar Shopping Center West Palm Beach
8420827 684-1771
Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Open Mon. Sat. 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
rGETMORE
- IMMEDIATE CASH
FROMBALOGH
ogh pays tts highest prices ever for your precious
jewels, daroonds and antiques.
*tf where leading banks, trust officers, and attorneys
have been dealing for 70 years.
m*ni Baaeh: 447 Arthur Godfrey Fw. 531-0087
<8rwrt: -&
Oor Cabin: 242Miracle Mrte. 445-24* fromtd WO-WW
******* J11& HaHandale Baach Brvd. 4S6-8MD
mmm^tumm................ ..........

.October
17,1980
The Jtwiah Floridian of South County
Pag* 3
rench PoliceReleasti
lf-Styled 'Fuehrer*
!--- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Art, Craft and Plant Show in Boca Hollywood
admission is free, tor
bndale Cultural Art-Tnr original work. Categories t-form-tion. call Hi
^AARONMELER
RIS (JTA) -
i police have released
jlJ leader Marc
ksen from custody on
that they had no
, to link him to a
of machinegun at-
on Jewish in-
Itions in Paris.
ksen and five other
ts were arrested
police raided the
of the outlawed
*tion of European
Itionalis t Action
JJE), but all have been
Jfor lack of evidence.
mtified gunmen sprayed
into the Great
igue, a memorial
Junt to Jews deported by
jjujs, a Jewish-run children's
and the Lucien Hirsh
The pre-dawn attacks
caused
another
with bullets.

no casualties,
synagogue was
Later,
riddled
Hallandale Cultural Arts, Inc.,
a non-profit corporation, is
sponsoring an Art, Craft and
Plant show on Nov. 7 and 8 from
10 a.m. to dusk at the Fifth
Avenue Shopping (outdoor)
laza, Boca Raton.
Artists and craftworkers from
all over the nation will display
their original work. Categories
include oils, acrylics, watercolors,
graphics, drawings, sculptures,
china painting, macrame, wax,
pottery, shellcraft, handcrafted
leather, photography, wood
carvings and selected plants.
There will be demonstrations
by artists and craftsmen.
The public is invited. The
admission
information,
Cultural Arts.
further
Hallandale
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
ANONYMOUS telephone
callers told the French news
media that the attacks were the
work of the European Nationalist
Fasces (FNE), a neo-Nazi group
set up by Fredriksen after FANE
was banned.
The attacks were generally
believed to have been in
retaliation for beatings ad-
ministered to Fredriksen's
supporters by Jewish activists in
a series of clashes outside a Paris
courthouse Sept. 18. The neo-
Nazi leader was convicted on that
data for inciting race hatred. He
will be sentenced soon.
But police sources said that
Fredriksen and the other five
suspects had managed to prove
that they had no connection with
the attacks on Jewish premises.
According to the police, the
attacks could have been carried
out by another neo-Nazi group.
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
FORMERLY OF
Lewis, Vegosen, Koeppel and Rosenbach, P.A.
is pleased to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of law
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
125 WORTH AVENUE
SUITE 209
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA38480
65*4020 i
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel?And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter:'
-Prime Minister Menachem Be#n
>v >ae*.>v
ft
l>

* O Vs \ 1 M> >, o
FimMniwi itoJWb I ^^
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel. ^
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
ReEkd President Carter
andVicePreaderitMoiidaic.
The Democrats.
Paid tor bv On Carter/H-ndale Kt Election Committee. Inc..
Robert S. Strauss. Chairman


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 17
France as Poseur1
For the first time in a long time, the very fabric
of French civilization is under scrutiny because ifelf
being torn apart by the forces of neo-Nazi terrorism
against the Jewish community.
At issue is not so much that the terrorism is
occurring as that the French establishment is so
passive in response to it. Indeed, there are charges
that neo-Nazi elements exist within the official in-
stitutions of the state, and that these elements are
the very source of what seems to be the indifferent
manner in which the establishment is moving to meet
the challenge to France as a democratic society.
For a country that purports to judge the rest of
the world by its sometimes astigmatic view of its
own civilizational achievements, and that never
wearies of waving the flag of liberte, egalite,
fraternite, the history of bigotry in France in general,
and anti-Semitism in particular, is frightening.
The current wave of anti-Semitic outrages
recalls the Dreyfuss affair and the fight of Emile Zola
to force the French to examine themselves
realistically.
Then there was the more than enthusiastic level
of collaboration between French police and the Nazis
against the Jewish community during World War II.
At one point, in 1942, French police happily rounded
up thousands of Jewish children in Paris to be
snipped off to concentration camps an act neither
requested by nor supported by official Nazi orders.
There is no doubt that the current wave of out-
rages is the result of the French government's
similarly enthusiastic anti-Israel policy formulated
since the days of le grand Charles.
If France indeed expects the world to continue
accepting the abstract notion of the grandiose
quality of French kultur on its face, then it must
institute an immediate about-face in its official at-
titudes. .
Evangelicals and Jews
Many Jews are perplexed over how to consider
Evangelical Christians, particularly those who are
now so vocal on right-wing issues. Their call for a
"Christian America" threatens the Constitutional
guarantee of separation of church and state a
necessity for a pluralistic democratic society which
has permitted the American Jewish community to
flourish. Yet their position on "moral" issues such as
abortion, homosexuality and the Equal Rights
Amendment, while opposed by the majority of the
Jewish community, are not so different from that
espoused by Orthodox Jews.
At the same time, the Evangelicals are the very
Christians who support the drive to convert Jews to
Christianity. Orthodox Jews and Jews living in small
towns are the ones most upset by these activities.
But we have still another anomaly. Evangelical
Christians are among the most ardent supporters of
Israel, partly for religious reasons, since it is an
element of their doctrine that Jews must be in control
of Israel before there can be the Second Coming. The
Rev. Jerry Falwell, head of the Moral Majority,
supports Israel, including its settlement policies on
the West Bank.
This support was dramatically shown recently
when Evangelical Christians from 20 countries
dedicated a "Christian Embassy" in Jerusalem. It
was established as a reply to the withdrawal of the 13
embassies from Jerusalem in the wake of the
Jerusalem law.
Perhaps the response to Evangelicals by Jews
should be to act towards them as they act toward us:
join with them when there are grounds for agreement
and oppose them vigorously on the issues where we
differ.
Jewish Floridian
VMM leca Ratan, Mray MM Mi H*Mm* gmft
In conjunction with South County JwlhF Comblmd Jawljh Appall
Mnn N~,h wJ*L!iE.Aai BOCAKATONOITICB
1300 North rdral Hljtiway, Boca Raton, Fla. mil Pnona am-
Prtntln, Offlc. UflTE h It. aSntfTa. mu PhoSSnT*
Ham's Poll
rKIDK SHOCHET
Editor and PubUahar
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Exacutlva Editor
MILTON
FORM UT9 return, to Tha J.wUh Florkban
_ P.O. Box Oiam, Miami. Fla. moi
PubllahedBI-W.akly "* '^'m-'m,lmm ___
Federation Office PreeJdent. JimeiB. Baer. Vlc Praaldant. n.. t ._
Milton KraUky. Shirley Enaelber,; Secretary: Pt$mcr Tr^^ rS!^
Barger; Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce 8. Warahij ^^" Tl^MUr>r Donald
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2-Year Minimum Subscription %7 an
(Annual $3.50). or by membership to South County Jtwlsh r>Sr,,,Sn E?N0rth
Public Opinion Views Israel
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A privately commissioned
Louis Harris poll, just re-
leased, shows that Amer-
icans favor U.S. military,
economic and political sup-
port for Israel by a greater
majority than four years
ago; that they reject the
proposition that support of
Israel should be reduced to
satisfy the demands of the
Arab oil-producing states;
and that they regard the
Egyptian-Israeli peace
process, with U.S. partici-
pation, "as beacons of hope
in the Middle East."
More Favorably Today
marks for his contributions to the traditional
peace process and, to some extent
benefits in public opinion from
the heavily negative attitudes
toward such other Middle East
figures as the Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini of Iran and Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat.
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt is the best known and
most highly regarded of Arab
leaders among all Americans.
President Carter is in deep
trouble with Americans for his
overall performance but is given
a slightly better though still
negative rating on the job he had
done in handling the Middle East
crisis. Among Jews, Carter is
given an 88-10 percent overall
negative job rating and a 59-39
percent negative mark for his
work for peace in the region.
The poll, which probed at-
titudes on virtually every aspect
of the Middle East situation, was
conducted last July among a
1,506 cross-section of the
American adult public and a
separate 1,030 cross-section of
Jewish adults nationwide. All the
respondents were interviewed in
person.
THE SURVEY was un-
dertaken for Edgar Bronfman,
chairman of the Seagram Co.
Ltd., who is acting chairman of
the World Jewish Congress. The
results were made available to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The 105-page survey, with 46
tables, revealed many am-
biguities, with majorities sup-
porting certain propositions but
also supporting others that ran
counter to them.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin remained a controversial
figure. Certain of his policies are
criticized, but he is given hi"h
ACCORDING to the survey,
the shift in public attitudes
toward Israel in a positive
direction is due in part to such
relatively recent events as the
seizure of American hostages by
Iran and the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan. In 1976, a 74-12
percent majority viewed Israel in
a positive light. In 1980, an 81-12
percent majority shared that
view.
Among non-Jews, a 56-33
percent majority said they would
be "very upset" if Israel were
overrun by Arabs in another war
compared to a 50-36 percent
majority in 1976 and a 44-37
percent majority who felt that
way in 1975.
"Underlying the results of this
survey," the Harris organization
said, "is a deep sense of urgency
that peace can be found between
the Israelis and Arabs in the
region. There is a strong sense
that outisde the gates of the
and longstand
Arab-Israeli conflict are |flr
enemies in the region who wo
be the direct beneficiaries!
another Arab-Israeli war."
THE POLL showed a 7!
percent majority in favor of]
U.S. sending planes, tan
artillery and other weapons I
Israel, up from a 65-23 per0
majority in 1976. A substanj
76 percent of the public belk
Israel is "very much depend
on the U.S. for military
today." But "when put in
treme terms, 'if the gover
of Israel should become so
bending that the chance for i
in the Middle East grows md
worse,'a 44-37 percent plur
feels 'the U.S. should threat,
Withhold economic and mili
aid to the Israelis.' "
According to the
however, "When asked if
withholding of economic
military aid 'meant the An,
would have military superiori
in the case of another war,'
by 60-25 percent most An ...
would oppose such a withhold
of aid."
Polled on another aspect <
support issue, a 63-19 pen
majority opposed the propositL
that the withdrawal of milital
support for Israel should be]
trade-off for Arab oil at .
prices. "It is evident through
the survey that the Arab cau.
has been done much damage i
this country by the believed lii
between oil price increases
continued U.S. support
Israel," the Harris report said.
THE POLL showed areas i
reservation and dissatisfaction
with Israel and its currea
leaders." By 48-38 percent,
public thinks'that 'Israel
Contined on Page 13-A
Friday. October 17,1980
Volume 2
7 HESHVAN 5741
Number 21
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone. He did this in front of a group of
scientists in lSbl-fifteen years before Bell got
a patent. Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22 1876
twelve days after Bells first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone'. The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell. Even the U.S. Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist in the
form of the Reis 'telephone' and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Offices expert examiner in that field" Bell of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone. (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
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
nght 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
simchas.
And that's a fact!
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH


, Octobe
r17,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Five Assaults in 48 Hours
By AARON MELER
PARIS group claimed
jit for the machinegun
A on a synagogue here,
, fifth armed assault on
sh institutions in Paris
hours. In earlier
lawn attacks,
entified gunmen
,yed bullets into the
nce of the Great
agogue, a Jewish-run
's home, a
mnorial monument to
is deported by the Nazis
. the entrance to the
den Hirsh School.
j No casualties were reported in
of the incidents. But the
jch Jewish community is
fed and President Valery
I d'F.staing has expressed
"indignation." Last Friday
ht, police swooped down on
offices of the recently-
llawed Federation of European
tionalist Action (FANE) and
lested six persons. Two were
in custody at the time, in-
I AM: leader Marc
driksen who was tried and
ivicted lasl month for inciting
i hatred.
[ ANON YMOUS (i-lephone calls
French news media said the
ick.s were ihe work of the
iiropean Nationalist Faces
a neo-Nazi organization
mpby Fredriksen after FANE
banned on orders of the
|lnierior Ministry.
1 armed attacks capped a
of incidents in Paris and
parts of France, including
proliferation of anti-Semitic
sfletsand daubings on the walls
Jewish-owned buildings and
Hreet clashes between Jewish
pctvistsand neo-Nazis.
The most violent of these
loccurred outside the courthouse
[during Fredriksen's trial. Two
days later, a shop owned by
ISilomon Milgrom, a Jewish
ivist, was the target of an
ack. Anti-Semitic slogans
here smeared on the walls of the
IHirsh School three days before
mmachinegun attack.
JEWISH shopkeepers, con-
r by the wave of anti-
Ismitic attacks, organized a
[demonstration attended by
pveral political leaders, and they
[took the opportunity tcAennounce
lliat they would set up defense
|(toups to prevent such crimes.
The Representatives Council of
[Jewish Organizations in France
!|jCRIr'| published a communique-
denouncing the attacks and said
though its president, Alain de
[Rothschild, that "anti-Semitic
laments are trying to aim at the
jntal sectors of our community.
|*i' demand that the authorities
firmly with those who are
I possible for the attacks. We
Wieve that they constitute
Umonty groups which are
Peking to destabilize democratic
Ue. Above all. it is essential not
10 fall into the trap of
[^vocation."
r'redhksen and his associates
f?.. Wieved to be waging a
liberate campaign of terror
mst French Jews to force
own to react. According to this
| ^counter-violence by Jews is '
to stir anti-Semitic
responsible for the attacKs and
punished. He added that he
asked the police to protect all
Jewish schools and institutions
in Paris.
Several Jewish personalities,
however, expressed regret that
French police have not gone after
the neo-Nazis. Andre VVormser,
head of CRIF's Commission on
anti-Semitism, stressed that it is
"necessary to dismatle" the neo-
Nazi groups but that the Jewish
community should refrain from
using violence.
French police, he said, "have
not always done their job as they
should. For three years, three
neo-Nazi groups have been active
in France: the Joachim Peiper
group, the French Front Against
Jewish Dictatorship, and the
Charles Martel group. All the
members of these groups are
similar to the .pro-Nazi
collaborators during the war."
HE ADDED that police must
"carry out their investigations in
earnest. It is hard to believe that
it is impossible for them to
dismantle these groups."
Jewish leaders said it was
urgent to dissolve all neo-Nazi
groups and prevent their leaders
from reconstituting their
organizations under another
name, which a loophole in French
laws enables them to do.
French police said they faced
difficulties in dismantling neo-
Nazi organizations because they
were set up as clandestine cells.
They added that they could only
act against known pro-Nazis but
that it was hard to track down
the anonymous sympathizers.
CRITICS of the French police
have nevertheless noted that
many police are rightwing
sympathizers. They recalled that
during the war it was French
police, not the Germans, who
rounded up Jews who were
eventually sent to Nazi death
camps. After the liberation of
France in 1944. the police
department was not purged
entirely of its former
collaborationists, and for years
neo-Nazi elements live in peace.
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
HENRY KAYE
AND
GENE S. DEVORE
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF
THE LAW OFFICES OF
KAYE and DEVORE
CROSSROADS BUILDING
SUITE 212
1897 WEST PALM BEACH LAKES BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33409
(305) 689-3304
689-3408
?Pected
lyings in the population since
* nght wing extremists would
the counter-attacks to
vice the population that Jews
"* responsible for France's
*< economic difficulties.
i JHE fi* "n. nean-
"* President d'Estaing in-
Jjensd by Mying that the
jacks were particularly
P>cable as they had been
JP at schools. The Mayor of
Ck; forrner Premier Jacques
* "id everything should be
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
6 m$ "W". 0.8 J fucount v, iw ciSMttti by FTC mtthod
-a
/.'


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fr>dy. October 17
Iraq-Iran War
Threatens Mideast
Prisoner of Zion Bracelets Available
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir warned
that the Iraqi-Iranian war
threatens the entire Middle
East and the supply of oil
to most of the world. He
suggested that the United
States take measures to
end the conflict and hinted
that it may already be
doing so. He also said that
the danger of Arab moves
to expel Israel from the
United Nations still exists,
though they may not be
imminent.
Shamir, who spoke in reply to
questions at a press conference at
the Regency Hotel here, also
welcomed the call by Foreign
Minister Gabriel Matthews of
Liberia in the UN General
Vssembly, for African countries
to re-examine their relations with
Israel. Most African countries
severed diplomatic ties with
Israel alter the Yum Kippur \\ ar.
SHAMIR called the Siberian
Foreign Minister's remark in his
General Assembly address
encouraging.' He -aid it was
indicative of a new tendency on
the part <>t the African countries
to revise their relations with
I srael.
Wi have to look at it
seriously, and I hope there will be
a follow up to it." he aid He
addi d that contact- betwi i n
and African count
continuing "all the time
different levels.
Asked to comment <>n the war
between Iraq and Iran. Shamir
s.iid it posed a danger to Israel
He said the Iraqis have am-
bitions to control the Middle
East area, "'and anybody who
wants to control the Middle East
wants to achieve it by harming
Israel. This is a real cause for
concern."
SHAMIR added that the war
threatened not only the entire
Middle East but much of the
world's oil supply. Therefore, he
said, it is expected that a country
as important as the United
States would make efforts to stop
this danger and it seems that
developments are moving in that
direction. He did not elaborate.
He said that in his view the
danger still exists of an Arab
attempt to expel Israel from the
154-member world organization,
although he does not expect such
a move in the next few days, "but
the attempt might be renewed in
the future as long as there is an
automatic majority at the L N
He noted that during his talks
with various foreign ministers
here in the last two weeks, ht
received assurances from them
that they would exert all their
power to thwart such a move,
WITH RESPECT to Israel's
relations with the Soviet Union,
Shamir said, in reply to a
question b) the .Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he does
l any sign ol change toward
Israel on the part ot the USSR
He said he had met with foreign
Minister Sicilian Andrie of
inia who asked him why
Israel objects to a Soviet role in
the Middle East peace
iations
Shamir said. I told him that
Soviets removed themselves
from the process by severing
diplomatic relations with Israel."
The Community Relations
Council of the South County
Jewish Federation announces
that it has received a new
shipment of Prisoner of Zion
bracelets. These bracelets are
engraved with the names of
Jewish prisoners who are
presently either in jail or in exile
in Siberia as a result of their
activism and desire to emigrate
to Israel.
Charles I. Cohen, chairman of
the Community Relations
Council, commented, "When you
wear a bracelet with a fellow
Jews, name on it, knowing that
he is in jail solely because of his
Jewish conscience, you per-
sonally feel your link to the
Jewish peoplehood."
Most prominent of the
Prisoners of Zion is Anatoly
Sharansky. His mother. Ida
Milgrom and brother. Leonid,
were permitted a two-hour visit
with Anatoly on Sept. 5. They
report that his health has im-
proved in the past several
months and that he looked better
than in previous times.
During the visit, prison
wardens watched and listened,
making sure that nothing but
routine matters were discussed.
Among other things, Anatoly
complained that he has not I
receiving domestic or fora
mail.
Although Anatolys i
reports a positive change in
situation, a letter, written by I
on July29. indicates that he tJ
easily at work and goes to sk
at an early hour. It also no
that he cannot keep up with u
production quota that isexpecd
of all prisoners.
I nder The Supervision
Of Kmbblnlral < mini II
Ot Thi' Palm Ri-rh>
THE NEWlViAGE"
Century
Open 9'
Mon-Thi-
Mr..
1-4 Sun.
Closed Sit.
I0*TOl^[wmT
in ia
4774 OKEtCHOIII IIVD., WIST PAIM IUCH
MrtWWta Military Trmll & tUverhlll In the Mini Mall
THE MOST MODERN & COMPtETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET


GOLD
WANTED
DIAMONDS
IMMEDIATE
CASH!
SILVER
Reagan Says U.S. Should
Suspend Funds to UN
NEW YORK (JTA I -
Republican Presidential can-
didate Ronald Reagan said the
United States should suspend its
financial contributions to the
United Nations if the ON
GeneralAssembly voted to expel
Israel.
Reagan, on a campaign swing
of New York and Pennsylvania,
made that remark to reporters
two days after President Carter
declared in New York that the
expulsion of Israel would raise
questions about the U.S.
remaining in the world
organization and one day after
Syrian Foreign Minister Abdul
Hahm Khaddam urged the
General Assembly to suspend
Israel from membership.
Reagan noted that under the
UN Charter a member can be
expelled or suspended only at the
recommendation of the Security
Council and, in that event, the
U.S. should exercise its veto
power.
U.S. Official
In Pow-Wow
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
American Undersecretary of
Defense Robert Komer arrived
here from Cairo to hold regional
strategic talks against the
background of the Iranian-Iraqi
war, according to Israeli officials.
Komer, who arrived here with
an entourage of military experts,
met with Deputy Defense
Minister Moraechai Zipori,
Israel's Chief of Staff Gen.
Raphael Kitan and other Defense
Min.stry officials.
If this failed, "We should
suspend our contributions to the
United Nations and urge our
friends to do the same until the
rights of Israel are fully
respected," Reagan said. "If we
are determined and made clear
that we will protect our interests
and our friends, I am confident
the attempt to deprive Israel of
its rights in the United Nations
can be deterred."'
WILL GO TO BANK OR HOME SSSUa
\ v i I i /
BUY AND SELL *M
DIAMONDS sN
GOLD "SSLx
* BUY AND SELL
SILVER
ESTATES
PALM BEACH DIAMOND & GOLD EXCHANGE, m.
325 WORTH AVE. (store G) VIA DeMARIO
659-2348 palm beach (305,659-2348
B^BBbBBb^HB R3 Ki9
.1
;nv**
IS IT KOSHER f OR THESE COOKIES AND CRACKERS
TO TASTE THIS GOOD?
t^

YOU BETSUNSHINE BAKES WITH
K>0% VEGETABtE SHORTENING. NOT LARD!
H-*.-
KRISPY KRIS?*1
Oyster
*Siai|iiatm
K Certified Kosher




ftfry, October 17, I960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
WHY PAY MORE FOR
'Enormous Inhibition'for U.S.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Former
Undersecretary of State
George Ball, long regarded
as an advocate of appeasing
the Arab states with regard
to Israel, said here that
Israel is "an enormous
inhibition" and is not "a
strategic asset" for the
United States.
Appearing on ABC-TV's
Issues and Answers, Ball made
his statements about Israel after
disclosing that he is now sup-
porting President Carter for re-
election and has severed his
suport for Independent candidate
John Anderson, who is strongly
pro-Israel.
BALL, WHO was a leader
adviser on foreign affairs for
Anderson, clashed on the ABC
program with Richard Allen,
Republican candidate Ronald
Reagan's chief foreign policy
adviser, who said, "Gov. Reagan
proceeds to an appreciation of
Israel because he believes it is a
strategic asset for the United
States."
The differences between Allen
and Ball, who was the chairman
of a study of American policy on
Iran and the Persian Gulf for
President Carter last year, came
at the close of their discussion on
the U.S. role in the Iraq-Iran
conflict and the Middle East in
general.
The Israeli matter arose when
Barrie Dunsmore, ABC diplo-
matic correspondent, asked Allen
whether the U.S. "is properly
using one of its key allies in the
Middle East right now, Israel, in
this situation? Do you think
there is a role for Israel to play
that we are not using?"
ALLEN REPLIED: "I don't
think so. In this particular
situation. I don't know what that
role might be. Of course, we are
well aware of the academic
conflict, of the latest conflict be-
tween Arabs and Jews: Gov.
Reagan proceeds to an ap-
preciation of Israel because he
believes it is a strategic asset for
the United States. It represents
an off-setting power. It's a stable
democracy. It's one to which we
are committed over the long
term.
"We're committed not only on
the basis of our strategic in-
terests in maintaining the ter-
ritorial integrity of Israel and its
right to exist, but also based on a
deep moral commitment that we
have to the State of Israel. Israel
is an important ally. It must con-
tinue to grow. It must continue
to exist. It must continue to be
able to defend itself against any
possible threat to its existence."
Bob Clark, chief correspondent
for the ABC program, then
said to Ball, "I know you dis-
agree to some degree on this. You
feel much more strongly about
resolution of the Palestinian
problem."
BALL REPLIED: "Well, I
think unless we resolve it Israel
simply remains for us an enor-
mous inhibition to our achieving
any kind of decent political
relations in the area. The
countries that count most in the
area, which are the oil-producing
areas I don't see Israel as a
strategic asset. I am certainly
committed to the security of the
State of Israel. But I think we
WEEKLY ONLY
$11Q PERPWSON
* I l9llWOMR00M
FROM NOV. 2 TO MAY 3
3RJU.C0UKEMEAISDM.Y
An-Nell hotel
700
OPN
ALLYEAR
Sm (309531-1191
I THEFAMIYJACOIS
50M'"
OCCAMFRONT
BOARDWALK
2Sth m COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER Of.n.My.-
ALL Roomt Wtlt/vitm
Cole TV Au ConOit'OTd
Rstng Stud Dutsr, Lswt
MuliC [nurlsinmem Pool
Soc-I Programs Fin C/MIM1
ma,y,auti Out during
RtOuiKSi Suptr.mon
HOMES MAIS
HtUn Oty. DM. Oct.
101 ill imm
TO MC.V
FRIC JACOBS. Owner-Ugml
Dial Free: 800-327-3110
N.r. Off (212) 7577491
'22-
delude ourselves when we talk in
those terms."
Earlier in the broadcast, Ball
said he sees "a better oppor-
tunity of improving key U.S.
relationships in the Middle East
under Carter than under Reagan.
He said Carter has "in the course
of the Camp David negotiations
shown some appreciation of the
necessity to come to grips, say,
with the Palestinian issue, which
I think is a key festering issue.
"I think he has shown a certain
sensitivity to the main political
interests that we have in the area.
And I hope that more and more
we're going to think of the
Middle East in terms of an over-
all United States policy and not
be deflected by a lot of pressures
that we get from special interests
in the area."
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
.jdnnMtv M Conko Tftfaiuffr tR*-p 1
CARPET
CARPETS YOUR HOME
WALL-TO-WALL
ANY SIZE HOME1
NO LIMIT ON YARDAGE1
I tat
J
hsuM. fcttai Dm
mm litbrtM t Mi
1m CMct SKI.
Gam MMJ. M* a !*. iti
tto Caul Tn ft U til Cta tn
ttaM t tor art n* It Ml Lw MM
, T ft* mm to-
il tar Mm M
h, H, Stearti M
Up T 3 1
Don'f (onfuu- This Ad with the
Carpet Promotions Using Very
Cheap or Inexpensive Carpets!
Other Areas not showing eon be
carpeted at Similar Great Savings'*
^fSFHr Other Areas not showing can he
MQOM ^~ carpeted at Similar Great Savin,
* i"8 Georgia Mill
-------T STOWS INC.
Come to
FRII
DICOIATOB
MtVKU
M2-0766
__ Call Tor rroe csrrmoiw \w
our ware'ouse with your measurements.
2517 BROADWAY RIVIERA BCH.
842-0766
Ovf f f.n
CaHCtfMct
Governor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
Governor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
rhetoric.
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948, long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
Cnib in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967, at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood Bowl, he forcefully
expressed his concern for Israel's
safety during the six-day war. In
1971, he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law, one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buy and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the sales of Israel
bonds in this country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel ia a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest, lb weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally, Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
assistance.
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
. committed to violence and ag-^
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a* peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United Nations which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem ia now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagan's views on
the Middle East are based on long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tics. He has been a friend of Israel
for more than 30 years and his
record is one of long-standing
principles and commitments.
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Growth.
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California.
He turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the state's inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state
government.
The kind of Governor Ronald
Reagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his administration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's been adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes.
When Ronald Reagan says he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know he's
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his.
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and other
thoughtful American's will re-
member the key word: TRUST.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies over
the last 3tt years. When you DO,
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
Reagan&Bush.
Pa* tar *a4 tMtmlmS by *m*u> Burt doaiw Umwd Saw Smm Pi.1 l-.Mll CW~ B.V Burtam. T~Mr


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 17. iq
A Letter from Israel Ambassador Ephraim Evron
There has been much world
press reaction against the recent
Israeli Knesset law declaring
Jerusalem to be the undivided
capital of Israel. Following is a
letter from Israel's ambassador
to the United States, Ephraim
Evron, to an American
newspaper. It is the best sum-
mary of the situation that I have
seen, and I pass it along to you in
the hope that through knowledge
we can better counteract the
hypocritical world reaction on
this ussue.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Sir:
There is an old journalist's
axiom that "comment is free but
facts are sacred." It is in that
spirit that I would appreciate the
courtesy of your columns in order
lo set straight some of the facts
related in your editorial of Aug. 5
on Jerusalem
Your reference to "the ex-
traordinary action of the
Government of Prime Minister
Begin in seizing all of the city,
including the pre-1967 Arab
sector, for Israel's capital..." is
so blatant a misrepresentation of
the basic facts at issue that it
calls for a brief recapitulation of
but a few salient points in the
more recent history of Jerusalem:
1. Originally established by
King David as the capital of the
United Jewish Kingdom 3,000
years ago, Jerusalem has known
repeated cycles of glory,
conquest, destruction and exile,
followed each time by return,
rebuilding and Jewish
renaissance. In modern times,
notwithstanding the successive
Moslem conquests of 638.1187
and 1517, Jews have constituted
a clear majority of the city's
population since the early part of
the 19th century, with a Jewish
mayor heading the united city
through much of the British-
administered mandatory regime.
2. The establishment of Israel
in 1948 was followed by the
unprovoked aggression of
Transjordan (now Jordan!, aimed
at yet another Moslem conquest
of all Jerusalem. Only the
tenacity and heavy sacrifices of
the city's beleaguered Jewish
population frustrated that
design, leaving but the walled
Old City and some of its
surroundings in the attackers'
hands. For 19 years, the Jor-
danian Army desecrated the Old
City's precious synagogues,
vandalized its ancient Jewish
quarter and used tombstones
from the nearby Jewish cemetery
to build latrines. Under the
armistice agreement, Jordan
agreed to allow Jews access to
worship at our nation's holiest
shrine, the Western Wall. Not for
one day was that commitment
ever honored.
3. While the Office of the
President, the Government and
the Supreme Court all functioned
in Jerusalem, their authority was
derived from widely scattered
pieces of legislation, and there
was no overall law combining the
various aspects of Jerusalem's
status as the nation's capital.
Jerusalem became the capital
of the modern State of Israel
*hen the Knesset, its
democratically elected
Parliament, convened there on
Feb. 15, 1949. On Dec. 13 of that
/ear, the then Prime Minister,
David Ben Gurion, declared:
The State of Israel has had in
he past, and will have in the
uture, only one capital, as we
>elieve, till the end of time."
4. On the morning of June 5,
967, as Israel came under yet
iiother attack from the guns of
Cgypt and Syria, the late Prime
Minister Eshkol sent an urgent
nd solemn message to King
lussein, delivered by the .then
JN Truce Supervision Chief,
ieneral Bull of Norway, calling
n Jordan to desist from joining
he battle and thereby avoid any
ction against it by the Israel
efense Forces. Alas, the King
hose to spurn that appeal. When
ordanian guns opened a violent
artillery barrage to pave the way
for the conquest of the part of
Jerusalem that had evaded the
grasp of the King's grandfather,
Israel's Army had no choice but
to counterattack, ultimately
driving the attackers across the
Jordan River and, in the process,
reuniting Jerusalem.
5. Having torn down the
partitions that cut the city in two
and cleared away the snipers'
nests atop the Old City Wall, the
Government then in office took
separate legislative steps. One
was to obtain Knesset approval
of a law guaranteeing free acess
to the holy places of all religions
something never known under
any previous rule and
scrupulously observed to this
day. The other was described by
Mr. Begin in a letter addressed to
President Carter at Camp David
on Sept. 17, 1978:
"I have the honor to inform
you Mr. President, that on 28
June 1967 Israel's parliament
(The Knesset) promulgated and
adopted a law to the effect: 'the
Government is empowered by a
decree to apply the law, the
jurisdiction and administration
of the State of any part of Eretz
Israel (Land of Israel Palestine),
as stated in that decree."
On the basis of this law, the
Government of Israel decreed in
July 1967 that Jerusalem is one
city indivisible, the capital of the
State of Israel."
6. That letter, along with
parallel letters by Presidents
Carter and Sadat, setting our
their Governments' respective
views on the issue, was in-
corporated into the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty, concluded here in
Washington seven months later.
The three letters represent the
sole references to Jerusalem in
the treaty, for the three
signatories had specifically
excluded Jerusalem from the
scope of the negotiations on the
planned autonomy for the Arab
inhabitants of Judea, Samaria
and Gaza. This is borne out,
among other factors, by
President Carter's statement of
the American position on March
3, 1980: "We strongly believe
that Jerusalem should be un-
divided, with free access to the
holy places for all faiths and that
its status should be determined
in the negotiations for a com-
prehensive peace settlement."
7. It was neither the Gover-
nment nor the Parliament of
Israel that "Moved the issue
front and center." It was the
Government of Egypt that,
contrary to the letter and the
spirit of the treaty, injected the
Jerusalem question into the
current autonomy talks by
demanding from the outset that
the Arab inhabitants of
Jerusalem participate in elections
for the Council that is to ad-
minister the autonomous area
(which clearly was never intended
to include Jerusalem). To
compound this discordant note,
Egypt's National Assembly
passed a resolution on April 1,
1980, defining Arab Jerusalem"
as "an integral part of the West
Bank" and insisting that East
Jerusalem must be the seat of the
Palestinian authority upon the
establishment of the autonomy.
For good measure, the resolution
was reaffirmed by the Egyptian
Parliament on July 1.
8. The law passed by the
Knesset on July 30, 1980, is a
simple straight-forward
document reflecting a factual
situation that has existed for 13
years in some respects, for 31
years in others. It is a collation of
different regulations previously
enacted and represents a
thoroughly considered and
substantially revised version (so
evolved by the relevant Knesset
committee in accordance with the
customary parliamentary
process) of a private member's
Bill submitted on May 14. It was
adopted in plenary session by an
overwhelming majority of
members representing all major
parties, including the Labor
opposition, thus expressing the
broad consensus that has always
existed in Israel on the status of
Jerusalem. That consensus is
rooted in the hard facts and
sacrifices of modern experience
no less than in the central
position that Jerusalem has
occupied in Jewish life
throughout the ages. Brief as it
is, the reproduction of the law's
full text may best serve to
demonstrate its true character:
I. Jerusalem, complete and
united, is the capital of Israel.
II. Jerusalem is the seat of the
president of the State, the
Knesset, the Government and the
Supreme Court.
III. The holy places shall be
protected from desecration and
any other violation, and from
anything likely to violate the
freedom of access of the members
of the different religions to the
.m "f theirl
"*ard to those!
places sacred to the
feelings with
places.
IV.(a) The Government will uA
diligent in the development Z\
the prospenty of Jerusalem J
the well-being of its inhabitant
by allocating special resource!?
including a special annual (mini i
to the Jerusalem Municipality
(the Capital Grant), with the I
approval of the Knesset Finance
Committee.
(b| Jerusalem will be granted
special priorities in the activities
of state institutions, for the
financial, economic and other
aspects of development 0f
Jerusalem.
(c) The Government shall set
up a special body or bodies to
implement this paragraph.
Are those words that reopen
ancient wounds," express
"contempt for civilized opinion,"
serve to encourage the forces of
terrorism" (as though their
worldwide murder rampage waits
to be encouraged) or promote
"further instability." Your own
news story on Page 1 of the very
issue that contains the editorial is
headed "Jerusalem Vote
Shouldn't Block Talks. U.S.
Says." The spokesman of your
State Department said later that
day that the administration did
not consider the new law an
insurmountable obstacle. The
actual text, and the facts un-
derlying it speak for themselves.
Yours sincerely.
EPHRAIM EVRON
Ambassador

PHILADELPHIA
BRAND WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
HAPPINESS
A-A-4.4^
Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream
anything that's crisp and crunchy: matzohs, crackers, t53WI
you name it, and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
goes splendidly on it.
But make no mistake about it. This is genuine Kraft
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. If s been whipped to make
spreading its deliciousness a little easier. For instance, the
children can put it easily on fresh bread without tearing holes
in the bread. Or, if company suddenly drops in -spread it on
some crackers, garnish with an olive and in seconds you have
a superb, elegant nosh to serve. Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese. Kraft makes it delicious -whipped makes it
deliciously easy.
K Certified Kosher
Come* In The Following Kosher FUvors:
With CWm With f imtntos With Onions With Smoked Salmon
The Cream Of Cheese-Philadelphia Brand
ematswtfc


17,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page'
Chiefs of Staff Chairman in Israel to Discuss Military Relations
1AKSHARGIL
[AVIV (JTA) -
David Jones,
, of the U.S. Joint
, Staff left Israel
after a one-day
twhich he conferred
Prime Minister
*m Begin in his
as Defense
and Israel's top
brass. A total news
was imposed on
missions that ap-
centered around
jeli military
w informed sources,
Bgue was limited to an
(of assessments on the
, situation in the region,
L wen? no concrete ex-
BS on strategic co-
i such i>s has been
j between the U.S. and
VISIT, which fol-
four days the visit of
__secretary of Defense
Komer, represented a
resumption of the regular joint
military dialogue between the
U.S. and Israel that was post-
poned by the U.S. a month ago.
Israeli sources believe the visits
by Komer and Jones were in-
tended to mollify critics in Israel
and the U.S. who have charged
that American military co-
operation with Egypt is growing
at the expense of Israel.
The discussions were held be-
tween Jones and his aides and
Israeli General Headquarters
staff officers. Jones received
short briefings from Chief of
Army Intelligence Gen.
Yehoshua Saguy, Navy Com-
mander Gen. Zeev Almog, and
Air Force Commander Gen.
David Ivri. A detailed assess-
ment of the Iraqi-Iranian war is
said to have been among the
topics discussed. Jones met with
Begin later in Jerusalem.
The joint talks are expected to
be continued in Washington next
month. Jones said he would visit
Israel again in December and
spend the Christmas holidays
here but he declined to elaborate
on the nature of that visit.
NEITHER the Americans nor
the Israelis who participated in
the talks would confirm or deny
whether the questions of a U.S.-
Israeli mutual defense pact or
joint maneuvers between the two
countries were among the
subjects discussed.
Jones, who was greeted with
full military honors on his arrival
by Chief of Staff Gen. Raphael
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
Eytan, declined an invitation to
visit the Golan Heights. How-
ever, after his briefings he was
taken by helicopter to an Israel
Air Force base and was then
flown to watch large-scale exer-
cises by the combined services u
the southernmost region regior
of the Negev and in Sinai. Ar
army spokesman said later that
the American military chief was
visibly impressed.
Advertising j
Information j
%MH
Call 588-1652
mamtmmtimimmmmi
Bar & Bat Mitzvahs Weddings
and every other special event
%>f u4 /// photos by Liz
[lor appointment
Liz Perlman
photographer
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesman
Ibiaential-Londommium-in vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
iBeacn Gardens. Fla. 13410 Residence 622-4000
The
beaming
Experience
The Learning Experience
Now Open 6 days a week
447 Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton
392-483.1
South Florida's finest educational development center now
accepting applications (or enrollment of children ages 2'/i
to 6 (Kindergarten) Quality care from 7 30 AM to 6 PM
Monday through Friday and 6 AM to 5 PM on Saturdays
Fully Certified Staff
Varied educational play activity program
Excellent equipment, library, art craft supplies
Visual, hearing, speech dental screening
.HP DECAFFEINATED COFFEE WANTS \
A TRIP TO THE LAND OF THE PROPHETS
ENTER THE ISRAEL
SWEEPSTAKES FROM
Samoa
DECAFFEINATED
JETE
TO LONDON OR ROME!
CONNECTING JET
TO ISRAEL
Israel, the land of Ezekiel, Isaiah and
Jeremiah...land of 5741 years of Jewish
history. Of man's history. Tel Aviv, Tiberias,
Jerusalem. You'll see what Israel has
carved out of the desert. You'll see what
the past was and what the future holds.
Fly Pan Am to London or Rome and then
via connecting jet to Israel. It's a dream trip
anyone can take. Why not you? Just fill in
the entry blank and send it in. And if you're
lucky the makers of Sonkp* Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee will be
happy to send the two of you!
MSB' Brand it a registered
trademark of General Foods
1980 General Foods Corporation
( If*
oim Ru raoM
OFFICIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM
JV hi '*, "'" ">y loner-* Iran a ft
&mSi i**1 SANM' *"* IfccaHeinaWJ
* *m iL.'.T' "* 0Us"c unG'0,*d
^Sui^',ntlM CoM" SAHKV MUNO
w/m*
km,. '**. N NISI
EaLi*''T*"! law. then November K
"^ l utcember I 19M
^**5 y random drawing under lh
IleSc!'M*n,0',n"**on "kostaaosion
?"*mZ ? """* "*""" pn or < Hx
""' unnot m awarded after me m<
BRAN0 DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
noltl accommodaftont lor H days and 13 nighls in Jem-
net drawing, a PPW**'"2?^^XaJloSI ISmS
MM lo award Ike prut Orawmos wjf oj*<"onDKemoe m ^otWution lor prut Prize a nen Iransterable and
11 1980 winner will be notified by men '^*n'*'s LflZT -"
name can beebtamed by tending a separat stamped sen
adaHneo enmiopt to
Itrael Sweepelakii W-eer
. jm^ JaceM OreeeKMe. lec
MEM4ISM01
jr., N.T lOSS ____
S Proe win btewaded at toon k compianciitl """"
entr, with these rules 4 veritwd "ordtrloOtawairawine
prut winr.mg participanl mutl Da avaUble m. addritt
Sown on 1* anwy bSntTe. mutl lu.iwh properleeward,
mg address W '-weepslakes otticiati pr lo the dale 01
."JUJS cannot reano be artart tar iwo '**"
Londen or dome and connecting *l 10 W *m Israel rui
not redeemable lor castt Tne ir mull be uun in 19S< on
i available Pan Am tcneouwd depariurt dale
I the Sweepslanet it open 10 an U S resdenit eicepi
residents ol Idaho Missouri Utan Wisconsin and employ-
ecs (aid their lamiueii ol General foods Corporeion
idvenitmg agtncwt subwlaries or afltutes or Jotepn
ZSnTftgaXanon mc Federal Ma and .juu
nom n any apply Vrad m an, Bcakty ner la.ed It
llricttd or prohibited by law
I An ia>rrs art Iht sow retponsiMily or the winner
tg Your chancel ol winning are dtpenoem on and very
according lo in* actual number ol entnei received
BraUfTaUYWU.N*lNKfSS*Y -
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
NAME.
SanKP Sanko
. SanKP
ADDRESS.
cny
STATE.
_ZH>.
\^
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
BROUGHT TO YOU "V
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE ENJOY YOUR COFFEE AND ENJOY YOURSELF


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid,
y,<
Community Calendar | Bond Event to Honor Mollie Patki
Oct. II
Beth El Singles dinner cruise
Oct. 19
Temple Emeth Sisterhood borbeque ond card party
Oct. 20
B'nai B'rith Women Naome 12:30 p. m. meeting
Oct. 21
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p. m. meeting 4
Oct. 22
Women's Americon ORT Delray 1 2:30 p.m. meeting, paid-up1
membership party Hadassah Aviva 12:30 p.m. general
meeting
Oct. 23
Jewish War Veterans 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood New
Orleans trip B'nai B'rith Women Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p. m. meeting
Oct. 24
Century Village Post 459 Jewish War Veterans 10 a.m. board
meeting Beth El Singles Singles service
Oct. 26
Brandeis Women Boca 4 p.m. amateur theater Hadassah
Ben-Gurion noon picnic Women's American ORT Delray -
rummage sale Temple Emeth Brotherhood breakfast meeting
Oct. 27
Women's American ORT Boca East board meeting Temple
Sinai Sisterhood meeting
Oct. 29
Temple Emeth Sisterhood noon barbeque lunch and card
party Hadassah Aviva 12:30 p.m. meeting
Oct. 30
Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. board meeting South
County Jewish Federation Board meeting 8 p.m.
Nov. 1
Temple Beth El of Boca 8 p.m. auction Beth El Singles Today -
Halloween party
Nov. 2
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Israel Bond Rally 2 p.m. Temple
Emeth Singles Trip
Nov. 3
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca 12:30 p.m. board meeting
Brandeis Women of Boca 9:30 a.m. board meeting Temple
Emeth Singles trip
SAVE THE DATE: South County Jewish FEDERATION Dinner-Dance
at the Boca Raton Hotel and Club, January 24, 1981.
Nov. 4
Jewish Current Events Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth
- 7 p.m. board meeting Hadassah Aviva bake sale Temple
Emeth Singles trip B'nai B'rith Lodge Boca Teeca 9:30 a. m.
meeting ELECTION DAY
Nov. 5
Women's American ORT regional 9:30 a.m. meeting
Nov. 6
Temple Beth El Sisterhood board meeting Temple Beth El
Brotherhood 8 p.m. board meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood
- noon meeting Pioneer Women Zipporah noon meeting
Nov. 7
B'nai Toroh Congregation 6:30 p.m. family service dinner
Women's American ORT Delray New Orleans trip
Nov. 9
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 10 a.m. meeting South County
Jewish Federation -8 p.m. leadership development
HM.lt
B'nai Toroh Congregation 7:30 p.m. board meeting Temple
Emeth Sisterhood Las Vegas trip Nov. 10-13 Women's
American ORT Boca East noon luncheon meeting B'noi B'rith
Women Boca 10:30 o.m board meeting Temple Emeth
Singles noon meeting
Nov. 11
Brandeis Women Boca roller skate Jewish Current Events
Club 2:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT Delray 12:30 p.m.
mboard meeting Pioneer Women Boca 1 p.m.
Hnr.11
Temple Emeth 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Aviva 10 a.m.
board meeting
Nov. 13
Hadassah Ben-Gurion 10 a.m. board meeting Hadassah
Aviva card party and mini lunch
Nov.14
Jewish War Veterans-Century Village -10 a.m. meeting
Nov.15
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Malauch Malka service
Nov.16
Pioneer Women Boca flea market
Mollie Brownatein, chairman
of the Israel Bond Women's
Division of Delray Beach, has
announced that the Temple
Emeth Sisterhood will hold its
first Israel Bond event honoring
Mollie Patinkin on Nov. at the
temple.
Mrs. Patinkin, an active leader
in the community, was the first
president of Temple Emeth's
Sisterhood from 1975 to 1979.
Formerly of Chicago, Mrs.
Patinkin was president of the
Park Synagogue and active in the
Israel Bond campaign in many
other congregations. Mrs.
Patinkin is a member of the
Menachern Begin Chapter of
Hadassah, ORT, Yeshiva and a
charter member of the Henry
Horner B'nai B'rith Women.
Rose Medwin, in accepting the
chairmanship of the day, stated,
" Israel needs you just as much as
you need Israel. Her viability
depends upon you and your
cooperation. We must combat the
power of the petro-dollars with
tV> nower of our own Jewish
C006LER
FOR
CONGRESS
, M C -
dollars. Show the United Nations
that they are not the only ones
who have a voice on the world
stage."
Comedian Lam, rJ
the Jg?Wd|JJf
formation and\L
contact Rose Medwin
DAVID ROtNM't
100% WR.C0WNTKMI0
MOTH P001 Ma FT. MEN'
Dear Friends.
MK0WK10 m
mmmm
CU0O.lt AM
SUT-nit DKTI
0* tkt Ocih at 67th |
Mieiluch,FltfiMJll4i1
We are happy to announce that the
Rosner family are here to welcome you
again for the coming winter season of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
We want to assure you that the usual
high standards of comfort, cuisine and
service will be maintained as it has been
for 27 years.
Please write foj^rates or any other in-
formation, or *
CALL: 1-866-8831
Sam Rosner
26
Per perion doubt* occupancy
includes breaklatl dinner.
Iunc neon (nock
Nov 25 to Dec 16
Under strict
Rabbinical
supervision
IF ITS THE STERLING,
YOU KNOW ITS THE FINEST
Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be- a close friend. The good talk. The
come one of America's favorite pas- good feelings. The warmth are some
times. It's always fun to find new of the things that go along with
things, see the new fashions and Maxwell House? rVrhaps that's why
perhaps pick up something new for many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
the house or family. for Maxwell House? They simply
Another favorite pastime is to come **V Its ** "smart ^ **
home from shopping, kkk off the balabusta knows!
shoes and relax with a good cup of So, no matter what your prefer-
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The encej- instant or groundwhen
full-pleasant aroma and great- you pour Maxwell House? you pour
tasting, satisfying flavor is relaxation. At its best...consis-
the perfect ending ajajajBaa- ndy cup after cup after cup.
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Koihr
rear
Cmfmmm
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.
BaBajBSSJBSJjajJBSJBaj^BJHajJBJJBSIIIJJ
Be*


'.October 17.1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pg* 11
lnmU-S. Vows to Oppose
Israel's Ouster from UN
B, JOSEPH POLAKOFF
LgHlNGTON -
, The State
tment said that the
Eted States would
bIv oppose any at-
pt:' to oust Israel from
United Nations General
nbly. but stopped
lit of saying that the
I itself would withdraw
Cthat body in the event
pal's expulsion.
State Department
man. David Noll, was
for comment following
Jjdent Carter's statement in
rYork that such an expulsion
u|d raise the gravest
ons about future U.S.
cipatinn in the General
wnbly.
READ the following
red statement: "While we
no indication that serious
challenge to Israel's credentials
at the General Assembly will be
made, obviously this is poten-
tially an extremely serious
matter. The United States will
firmly oppose any attempt to
deprive Israel of its legitimate
rights as a respected member of
the international community.
"I would note that any such
action would be a clear violation
of the United Nations Charter
which states that all UN
members shall be represented in
the General Assembly and that
only the Security Council can
suspend or expel a member state.
It is obvious that the principle of
universal representation in the
General Assembly by all states is
essential to the continued fun-
ctioning of that Assembly as an
institution. Any attempt to deny
a country its right to participate
on political grounds damages the
General Assembly and the
United Nations itself in a fun-
damental way whether or not it is
successful."
Evangelical Christians Join
Israelis in United Jerusalem
B\ DAVID LANDAU
feRUSALEM (JTA)
Evangelical Christians
20 countries joined
of t housands of
pelis in affirming their
bport ol undivided Jeru-
lem as I -r,irl's capital. At
ionics led by Dutch
Btor \\ illiam van der
even, ilic evangelists
rated a Christian Em
y" in Jerusalem as a
Inure ol solidarity with
U.
leanwhile, an estimated
Israelis, soldiers and
iliins. participated in the
"Jerusalem March," a
that has become a
lition ol the Sukkot season.
CHRISTIAN Embassy.
ted in the Rahavia section of
salem. was established as a
to the 13 nations which
ped their embassies out of
Hem after the Knesset
imed undivided Jerusalem
s capital. Mayor Teddy
, who shared the platform
van der Hoeven, told an
icnce of about 1,000
tians that the gesture
weights" the embassy
ures. Those were acts of
imments. he said, whereas
* Christian Embassy
resents authentic popular
iment.
he Christian groups raised
'flags of their home countries
Pledged that the embassy
Wo become a center for Israeli
formation work abroad.
Jerusalem march drew
from all parts of the
who assembled at the
of the city in the
ng and paraded through its
streets in the afternoon.
Minister Begin greeted
1 from a reviewing stand in
"town Jerusalem where he
joined by Kollek and Chief of
""Gen. Raphael Eytan The
"* was the first to be held in
years. It had been
COOGLER
FOR
CONGRESS
suspended for a time for financial
reasons.
Keep him working for you
in Co
Congress!
* Co-Sponsor of Senior Citizens Health In-
surance Reform Act of 1979
* Introduced House Concurrent Resolution
349 to maintain the current semi-annual cost
of living adjustment for federal and military
retirees
* Vigorously opposed the 10* per gallon
gasoline tax and voted against all legislation
dealing with the tax on gasoline
* Serves on the Select Committee on Aging
* Co-Sponsored the Condominium Act of
1979
* Co-Sponsored the Veterans Disability
Compensation and Survivors Benefits
Amendment of 1979
A Record off Service
and Accomplishment
In 1978 the Ft. Lauderdale News in Editorial Comment
stated that Dan Mica's experience in the Capitol would
put him a step ahead of almost any other Freshman
Congressman going to Washington Their prediction
became reality as Congressman Dan Mica was unani-
mously elected Chairman ot the 42-member Democrat
Freshman Caucus This allowed Dan Mica to assume a
leadership position in Congress, working on behalt of
the people of the 11 th Congressional Distnct of Florida
Re-elect Congressman Dan Mica Nov. 4th
PawJ By e ComrrwiM tc Re-e*d Congressman Dan toca Davo Mitmesn t. PA Wawe'
1M0 J HIVNOLO* TOBACCO CO
New SalemUltia
SsSSEBfSSS*
fZZ^i
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. October!
anessa Still at Issue
CBS Snubs Proposed Dialogue; Miller too Busy to Get Involved
By ROCHELLE WOLK
NEW YORK (JTA) -
CBS-TV network officials
and playwright Arthur
Miller said that they would
turn down a request from
two Auschwitz-Birkenau
survivors for time to air a
dialogue between them and
Miller, author of the tele-
vision drama, Playing for
Time, which was broadcast
on the CBS network
The survivors are Marc
Berkowitz of New York City,
N.Y., and Alex Dekel of New
York City, both in their late
forties. As children, they were
subjects of the notorious Dr.
Josef Mengele's medical ex-
periments at the extermination
camp in southern Poland. They
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that they wanted the
dialogue with Miller to clear up
"deceptions" and "dangerous
fictionalizing" in Miller's version
of the story of Fania Fenelon. a
French. half-Jewish member of
the women's orchestra at Ausch-
witz.
IN ADDITION to other "cruel
insensitivities," they described
the characterization of Mengele
in the television play as "a farce"
and an "outrage."
"After 33 years of pain and
sorrow, we want to come out and
express what happened to us.
Seeing this opened wounds that
never will be healed." they said.
Along with the denial of air
time, CBS officials reiterated
that the network had never in-
tended to offend the Jewish
community in either the casting
of the controversial Palestine
Liberation Organization sym-
pathizer. Vanessa Redgrave, in
the role of Fenelon or in the
presentation of Playing for Time.
"On the contrary, it is our
belief that this production will
make a lasting contribution that
the terrible events of the Nazi era
will not be forgotten," the CBS
official said.
A SPOKESPERSON for
Miller told the JTA that the
playwright "prefers not to get
involved or discuss the idea" of a
dialogue. "He is starting a new
project and important as the idea
is. he cannot get involved. He
doesn't have the time," the
spokesperson stated. Miller, in
the midst of rehearsals of his new
Broadway play, said he had "no
comment" on the allegations that
Mengele's character was
distorted in Playing for Time.
A GOOD NEW YEAR
To All Our Friends
ehaRleq's
cRab
Fine seafood In trie
Chock Muer tradition
458 S. ocean Blvd.
(south of worttl Avenue)
Palm Beach 659 1500
American Express Honored
the experimental children went
through," in his forthcoming
book. The Valley of Dry Bones,
called the television film "an
injustice to the few survivors of
Mengele. Miller misled the public
on what actually happened at
Auschwitz-Birkenau," he
charged. He observed that
"There was just enough realism.
Berkowitz said he watched the
television film from a hospital
bed where he is under treatment
for a neurological condition
inflicted upon him by Mengele's
medical experiments. Claiming a
lack of authenticity in the film, he
told the JTA in a telephone
interview, "Maybe this can be
done when it pertains to ancient
times. But when something is
still before your eyes like pictures
in a camera, you don't need
second best."
Berkowitz. whose arm bears
the Auschwitz tattoo number
A7738, carries a copy of a cer-
tificate signed by Mengele.
stating that he was experimented
on by the infamous death camp
doctor.
He said he obtained the
document from the Polish
government. He said that he and
his twin sister were among some
400 children, mostly twins, who
were selected for inhuman
medical" experiments.
Mengele" when he was a child in
Auschwitz. He was liberated
while on a death march from the
camp. The tattoo number B14844
is still on his arm.
According to Dekel, "Miller's
message was we're all human
beings, even Nazis, and he made
heroes out of butchers to prove
it." Dekel said, "The film gives
the impression Auschwitz was a
jail with inmates who were
sentenced. The SS were depicted
as wardens, human beings who
did their jobs. Giving people like
Maria Mandel (the SS com-
mander of the women's camp at
Birkenau) a human element is a
very tragic situation," Dekel
said
HE DESCRIBED Mandel.
portrayed in the film by a slim,
attractive blonde actress, Shirley
Knight, as weighing over 200
pounds and regularly beating the
women. "Here (in the film) only
her tragic human element is
depicted." he said. "She is
glamorized and her constant
beatings and cruelty are left out.
showing her as compassionate. I
saw her beat the women with my
own eyes
Dekel. who has detailed "what
to make people believe that this
is how it was."
BERKOWITZ and his sister
were liberated from Auschwitz by
Soviet forces in December. 1944
along with five other pairs of
twins who survived. Berkowitz
described Mengele's medical
experiments section of the camp,
not referred to in the television
film, as a "human zoo."
Dekel described himself to the
JTA as "a human guinea pig for
The greatest danger oi all.
according to Dekel. is that
Playing for Time will help the
neo-Nazi movement's denial of
COOGLER
FOR
CONGRESS
Pmi I- by ihr Cuugkt *< Contyri* ComrMWf
JcannartirM Conko Tr*?a*uiei iRep I
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'SWHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
K Certified
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
the Holocaust because it portrays,
the Nazis aa "just human
beings."
While neither of the survivors
questioned Redgrave's acting
ability nor her right to perform,
Dekel said he feared that she will
use her role to promote her pro-
PLO sentiments in an attempt to
separate anti-Zionism from anti-
Semitism. "She will be able to
say, 'you see, I did something
beautiful for vou." he said.
MEANWHILE, CBS
headquarters in New York City
reported that Playing for Time
swept the ratings in Los Angeles,
Chicago and New York City. The

film captured 41 percent r
viewing audience in New Yori
in Chicago and 35 in Us Ang
Some American jJ
weeklies said they would pul
a list of advertisers who i
sored the program. In at
two cities, Los Angeles
Philadelphia, Redgrave was \
in effigy prior to the tela
In related developments
front door of the CBS SJ
affiliate in Phoenix
firebombed, and the front do
the CBS network affiliate in ]
Angeles was shattered by bulk
No one was hurt in either!
cident.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
e
Wl HI SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES

rRANSAi IK )\S|)AIIYVIA IlltX
l() ISRAIl STOC KEXCHANGE.
A Subsidiary of Bank Liumi it Isuei B U
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
Securities (21-217591310
Corporation Toll Free (800j 221-48^8
NAM
FOR THE
DAYTIME MAYVIN
$>**''
SWSS KNIGHT
AND THE
NIGHTTIME NOSHER.
One of the proudest products to come from Switz-
erland, Swiss Knight cheese has long been a favor
ite in Jewish households. Not only because of its
taste and qualitybut also because of its versatil-
ity. Balabustas continually discover new and differ
ent ways to serve these delicious wedges. Perfect
for decorative hors d'oeuvres, garnished with
smoked salmon and olives, or speared on a tooth-
pick with a chunk of fruit. And it also provides a
high protein snack for children. On the other hand,
with the nighttime noshers, the use remains the
same. Grab one or two wedges and run!
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road. White Plains. NY. 10605


.October 17. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
all
Israel Viewed More Favorably
td from Page 4 Of the respondents, 56-16
percent felt that Israel ought to
of $60,000
it by 52-30
it'uS. will back themi, no
' h*t they do." By 44-43
'" 8 is that "Israel is
to the U.S. mainly
it wants our military
,-But a much higher, 61-
t majority, felt that way
jag"'
44-28 percent majority
^th the charge that
is wrong to think that the
bbby in the U.S. is so
a) thai it can keep them
ranking the compromises
w achieve peace.
"report**1 that "It is
nt that the cross-section
aican Jews rejected this
only by a very narrow 41-
ent. Jews with incomes of
0,000 agree with the
by 48-36 percent, i
,rith incomes
agree with
[""poll reported that a 67-17
majority of the public
the claim that "Israel
it can control the U.S.
and a 72-13 percent
fity dismisses the
ation that Israel does not
tin the Middle East. A 55-
majority rejected the
that "Israel should give
, all the territory it gained
i the war of 1967," up from a
i percent majority who felt
lwayinl976.
(VASTLY outweighing these
yances with Israel is a whole
of positive views about
Harris reported. An 86-8
nt majority thinks that
is a small, courageous,
cratic nation which is trying
kpreserve its independence.
|A 68-20 percent majority
that "the Arabs are
ned to destroy Israel, so
is justified in building
up militarily to defend
elf." By 66-13 percent,
ericans also agree that "Israel
ying to keep from having to
up territory and make
ttssions until it is reasonably
that the Arabs want to
otiatt'ii ; lenient."
iThr poll found that a 62-23
ent n ol the public
that "Israel is right not to
[ree to sit down with the PLO
the I'LO is a terrorist
ppnization and wants to
Btroy Israel Nonetheless, a
W3 percent majority of the
pic and a 53-34 percent
jority of Jews feel that r'if the
1 would recognize the right of
[wel to exist instead of pledging
destroy Israel, then they
wild be able to join the peace
about the future of the
feet Bank."
WITH RESPECT to the
FWestinian problem, the poll
"ted that a 39-29 percent
jujonty of the public feels that
llmel has mistreated the
Jrwatinian refugees and that is
png." up from a 35-29 percent
plurality in 1976. By 60-26
P*)t most Americans feel
P by refusing to come up
li a pUm to give back parts of
m.Z* Bank to let the
lu!?muf8 **** a homeland,
1 nakes peace impossible in
That view had
I nTpereent pluniity fa 197e-
ItoLl** other ** <0-26
|W*tmajonty believe, that "If
rjVeat Bank become, an in-
gjjM Paiertinian state.
I"* ejtremist Arab states aucb
PW Liby. and Iraq would
|^^ launching pad to
^American., by a 71-12
m&F We ** *
- state, juat as much
KtiST. deMrv" their own
W*gf after World War II."
|L ."A1 Percent. Americans
E in\ curity and
rj've lhe Palestinian,, an
indent state on the West
agree to a Palestinian state on
the West Bank if it can be
assured of security from attack.
"Jews reject this proposition by
only a very close 41-39 percent,"
Harris reported.
ON THE issue of Jerusalem, a
52-26 percent majority of the
public and a 72-14 percent
majority of Jews oppose "placing
Jerusalem under international
control." A 52-22 percent
majority of the public and an 82-7
percent majority of Jews oppose
"giving East Jerusalem back to
Arab control."
But a 63-17 percent majority of
the public and a 66-21 percent
majority of Jews favor
"establishing a new system of
government for Jerusalem, under
which Israelis would have control
of Jerusalem but with the
governing body of the Holy City
being made up equally of a
Jewish borough which would
elect representatives of the
Jewish section and an Arab
borough which would elect
representatives of the Arab
section, with citizens of each
section and Christians, Arabs
C006LER
FOR
CONGRESS
and Jews having access't
parts of Jerusalem."
The survey showed that Israeli
leadership enjoys a majority
support of Americans but
Begins policies "lag a full 20
points behind when compared
with backing for the State of
^Israel." By 69-16 percent, the
"public feels the current Israeli
leadership is reasonable about
working for peace. Among Jews,
87 percent feel that way.
NO MORE than 38 percent of
the public express a great deal of
confidence in Begin compared
with 54 percent who feel that way
about Sadat. Among Jews, 61
percent express high confidence
in Begin "although this drops to
only 42 percent among those
Jews in the highest income
brackets," Harris reported.
However, a 77-7 percent
majority of the public credits
Begin with showing at Camp
David that "he is capable of
making concessions that can lead
to a peace settlement when he
agreed to give back the Sinai to
Egypt." A 90-4 percent majority
of Jews concur in that view.
A 42-38 percent majority of the
public agreed that Begin "is right
to claim that Israel has prior
historical right to control the
West Bank since Jews lived there
in Biblical times." Baptists
agreed by a larger 51-25 percent
majority and Jews by a 68-22
percent majority.
CRITICISM of Begins
policies centered around his
announcement that he would
move his office to East
Jerusalem. The general public, by
a 48-22 percent majority felt he
lias "made peace more difficult"
by that announcement and a 43-
42 percent majority of American
Jews felt the same way.
A 54-19 percent majority of the
public agreed with the charge
that "by advocating and allowing
Page 13
the
more Jewish settlements on
West Bank, he (Begin) is making
it almost impossible to get a
peace settlement. The Jewish
community disagreed with that
proposition by a 44-41 percent
majority.
President Carter received a
negative 64-34 percent rating by
the general public for handling
the Middle East crisis, though
this was better than his overall
performance rating of 72-27
percent negative. But 46 percent
of the public gave him high
marks for his efforts to work for
peace in the Middle East and 44
percent perceived Carter as being
"very sympathetic" to Israel.
AN OVERWHELMING 90-6
percent felt that he "has tried to
keep good U.S. relations with
both Arabs and Israel so that he
can persuade both sides to make
peace." A 68-14 percent majority
felt that "he has kept his word
that the U.S. will stand by
Israel."
Since 1976, Commissioner Dennis Koehler has provided
positive leadership in each of these areas:
New industry and jobs to tight inflation.
Improved law enforcement & public safety
CoTran: now buses and better service.
Purchase and development of new public
parks and beaches.
Improved administration and delivery of
human service programs.
Wi your htlf tn'vt mtdt gnit ttiHtm
** IttrNrr MM* wort wont emOmn
mittniit itronn lertenhtp! PsM trt m tttt
opportunity to continue ttrvmtyou."
Koehler
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Democrat District 3

Kasha
VX is
and Nutrition Guide,
Please send us a Wolffs Kasha boxtop or a card with the
words Wolff's Kasha" printed on it, along with your
name and address, and well send you a FREE recipe
folder and nutrition guide.
Kasha has long been recognized as an economical,
nutritious substitute for rice, potatoes or pasta. And
when you send for our free recipe folder and nutrition
guide well show you how you can expand your menus
deliciously without expanding your food budget... and
how to nourish your family better
Wolff 8 Kasha is dehulled, roasted buckwheat kernels,
and buckwheat is the best source of high biological value
proteins in the plant kingdom.
Buy a package of Wolffs Kasha and send for your
FREE Kasha recipe folder and nutrition guide today!
Mail to: The Birkett Mills, Fenn Yan, N.Y. 14527
Offer expires: July 31,1981


Pag* 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. October
,11
Carter Says U.S. Would
Quit UN If Israel is Ousted
NEW YORK (JTA) President Carter warned
here that should Israel be expelled from the United
Nations General Assembly, it would raise questions about
whether the United States and other countries would
remain at that UN forum.
The United States will strongly oppose any effort to
exclude Israel from the General Assembly or any UN
specialized agency, Carter told the convention of the
International Ladies Garment Workers Union (ILGWU).
THE "ILLEGAL EXPULSION" of any member
"would raise the gravest questions about the future of the
UN General Assembly and the further participation of the
United States and other nations in that deliberative
body," the President declared.
Islamic countries at a recent three-day meeting in
Morocco decided to seek support from other Third World
countries to expel Israel from the current session of the
Assembly. The Assembly's credentials committee last
week approved Israel's membership, but a challenge
could come when the committee's report is presented to
the full Assembly.
BERNARD KIMMEL, M.D.
State House
of Representatives
District 82 GOP
VOTE NOV. 4
Paid loi Bernard Klmmal Campaign.
Donald DeWoody, Treat.
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
Wa do Mpdicaid Dentures
Upper or Lower Dentures
Cast Vitallium Partials
Reline
Repair
Extractions
$110 & Up
$150 to $180
$40
$10 & Up
$10 per Tooth
Minimum fees applied m all case*, barring complications
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. HORNADAY, D.D.S.
689-0593
Same Location for Over 5 Years
1800 Upland Rd., West Palm Beach, FL
Kenneth l lipsitt, m.d.
ANNOUNCESTHE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FORTHE PRACTICE OF
OPHTHALMOLOGY
AT
DELRAY MEDICAL COMPLEX
3434 LAKE IDA ROAD
SUITE 2E
DELRAY BEACH, FLORIDA
276-2111
HOUrcSBYAPPCMNTMENT
Thorn's Visit
Cordial This Time
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn
of Luxembourg met here with
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and, separately, with a panel of
top Foreign Ministry officials on
his second fact-finding mission
since August as a special envoy
of the European Economic
Community (EEC). He met later
with several Palestinian leaders
'from the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
Thorn's sessions with Begin
and other Israeli officials were
described as "friendly though
frank talks." The atmosphere of
the meetings, especially the one
with Begin, was markedly more
cordial than on his earlier visit.
THE EUROPEAN diplomat '
apparently listened and said
little. He did not respond when
David Kimche, director general
of the Foreign Ministry,
criticized him for making "one-
sided" public statements and for
exchanging correspondence with
Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
over the situation in Lebanon.
He did not comment when
Begin told him "There will be no
Palestinian state we will see to
that." But after each of the
meetings, Thorn told reporters
that there had been on progress
since each side Israel and the
Arab rejectionist states which he
also visited recently have not
budged from their well-known
positions.
Religious
Directory
TEMPLEllffi 6L OF BOCA RATON,
333 SW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton,
Fla. 33432. Reform. Phone: 391 8900
Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Mario
Rosen Sabbath Services. Friday,at
1:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swlnton
Ave Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 272-2908
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
551 Brittany L. Kings Point,.Deirey
Beach 33446. Orthodox. Harry Silver,
president Services daily 8 a.m. and ;
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Phone: 499 7407. Temple No. 499 9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Phone: 392 8566. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer. Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:15p.m., Saturday a?9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 5780
West Atlantic Ave., Defray Beach,
Fla. 33446 Phone: 498 3536 Bernard
A Silver Rabbi. Benjamin B Adler,
Cantor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
p.m., Saturday at 9 an Daily Min
yans at 8:45 a.m and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton
33432. Located in Century Village,
Boca. Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Nathan Weiner,
president. 482 7207.
Jackson Urges Renewed Help
For Soviet Jews Seeking Exit
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Henry Jackson (D., Wash.)
has called for a resurgence by the
West to help Soviet Jewa and
others emigrate and reverse the
development by Soviet
authorities of obstacles against
their emigration.
Pointing to the drop in Soviet
emigration in recent months,
Jackson told the Senate, "There
are many reasons why the
Soviets are pursuing these
policies, and one reason may be
that they think the United States
and the West do not really care
anymore."
"AT ONE time," the principal
author of the Jackaon-Vanik
Amendment dealing with Soviet
emigration and U.S. trade said,
"the fate of Soviet Jewry anc%he
cause of freer emigration were a
primary subject of public at-
tention. Of late, public attention
has focused on Iran,
Afghanistan, Camp David
negotiations, Poland and the
Iran-Iraq war. It is high time,",
Jackson added, "to make
abundantly clear that we do care
about those denied their
damental rights to emigrate.'
Jackson observed that
this respect, the Helsinki
ference is an especially wet
opportunity. Let the pubfe
this country now call
government and the ]
Western governments
champion at Helsinki |
emigration of Jews, Christ
and others who can no lo
tolerate or be tolerated by
repressive government."
Jackson has personally
the Helsinki conference whj
to review the Helsinki ao
beginning Nov. 11 in Madrid"u
"give special attention to the fat]
of the Soviet and East Eur
members of the groups torn*
monitor compliance with
Helsinki accords." He said rr
than 40 of those members
imprisoned or exiled.
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS

HAROLD S. MIROPOL, M.D.
Announces The Relocation Of His Office To
4832 OKEECHOBIE BOULEVARD WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33409
For The Practice Of
By Appointment t 684-2929

Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/, N. CongrMS Ave. IN.fcV. 2nd Ave I
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches *
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Hrt. Mon.. Tims.. Wed., Fri.
1? ?S
Thurs. tSat.
12
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP.
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
Dave Reid
Kept His Promises
HE PROMISED COURTESY AND EfflCIENCY
13 YEARS AGO
H hat courtaoutly aarvad tha public for tha put II
yaar. and h., modomiiad tha offlot to battar aarv* tha
public
tOMJSEO AN Of EN DOOR POLICY
Ha hai mada avallabla all Information concarn.ng aataaa-
manta and bagan m. practka of tanding cardi to all
taxpayan notifying mam of thai.
HI PROMISED PAIR AND EQUAL TREATMENT
Oav* laid appliad tha ta> lawi at wrtnan by tha lagla-
latora to all taxpayan whathar Italy bai hiri naianian.
homa ownara. Carman or ownara of oondominiuma and
coopararivaa.
HI PROMISED TO SUPPORT PASSAGE OP A
LAW PROVIDING TAX RELIEF FOR PERSONS ON A
FIXED!DR LIMITED INCOME
B| Bj dld "PPort thi. lagnlation and Hill working lo
* RSB provtda this tan r.wf for all taxpayan.
PROFESSIONAL DESIGNATIONS
CAI CartWad Aaaaaamaa* tvabatar. IAAO
MA Amarka. Waty ., Appn^.a^, AaW
CTA CartMM rl.,14. A.praiaar
CBA Matiaaai A.l.tfa.la. ., Uvj. Awbaa.
CONTINUE COURTEOUS tWICI
IN THI PROPIRTY APPRAISER'S OFFICE
KEEP
DAVE
REID
County Property
Appraiser
THE MAM
WITH A
HEART
REPUBLICAN
Pd. Pol. Adv. Dava Said Campa-fl"
Fund


17,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 16
Envoys Urged to Show Israel Not Root Problem
By DAVID LANDAU
ilSALEM (JTA) Israeli^Ambassadors
E world have been urged by the Foreign
Lthis week to cite the Iran-Iraq war as dramatic
Vj n 0f Israel's long-held view that it is not the
k conflict that is the sole or main cause of
^stability-
Lnvoys have been cabled background material
(the deep economic and political origins of the
\utonomy Talks
ited To Resume
\ By DAVID LANDAU
iUSALEM (JTA) The Autonomy
Ejns will resume Oct. 14 with a ministerial level
[Prime Minister Menachem Begin has informed
Let Begin s aides said it was not clear yet where
pig will be held or whether it will involve the full
ling teams of Israel, Egypt and the U.S. or only
Is of delegations.
[meeting will be the first since President Anwar
roke off the autonomy negotiations last May* The
[date was reportedly suggested by the U.S. after
I Egypt failed to agree on a date or locale for the
.Begin said last week that the Egyptians con-
|Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir in New York
fhad "serious reasons" for delaying the resumed
CORDING TO sources here, this represents a
;of Israels insistence that the autonomy talks be
at an earlier date. Israel had called for sub-
level meetings to begin in-September, and
is on record as saying that the First week of
was the latest possible time for the talks to
Iran-Iraq conflict, and its potentially devastation con-
sequences for the west.
THE ISRAELI line* is that
the war shows the really pro-
found undercurrents of political,
economic, religious and ethnic
tension in this region which are
entirely unrelated to the Israeli
issue and would continue to
create unrest even were the
Palestinian question to be
resolved.
This does not mean, says
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, that there is no need to
solve the Arab-Israel dispute.
But what it does mean is that
this dispute should be seen in a
new and much reduced dimen-
sion.
Eban, Shimon Peres, and other
top Laborites have given their
broad endorsement to this new
Israeli line. They, like the
government, feel the war should
be "harnessed" by Israel on the
political and propaganda level to
show sympathetic Western
opinion that the oil and strategic
IVTfKMllOVW
GOLD & SILVER
EXCHANGE
BUYING ANYTHING MADE
OF GOLD OR SILVER
PAYING
IMMEDIATE
CASH!
IRINfi THIS AD
II FOR
ADDITIONAL
CASH MNUSI
-EXAMPLES:
CLASS RINGS
UlUCi lit i
UK! Old
"fnw ;iti
ami (isc)
MilSC)
UK 10K
3MM 113 40
24100 13330
11400 MX)
mn MM

CASH FOR SILVER
999 FINE $16.00 ex.
ANYTHING MARKED
STERLING 12.00 01.
WEDDING BANDS
IUM0 (IK)
El IUCE (IK)
IUCE (10Ml
WHIM (I.St)
sum isst)
I8K
12110
104 00
MM
MM
44M
UK
MM
1IM
13 M
4bM
HM
ft
SILVER COINS
(Pit 1964)
COINS-DIMiS
QUARTERS-HALVES
KENNEDY HALVES
1965-1969
SILVER DOLLARS
1878-1935
PRICES MSfO OH I4IIST NEW TOM COHKODIH fKMWGE MIES
' w BEST PRICES FOR YOUR
{ mm PRECIOUS NETALS , SUN 1S 10ft TOUR NVEMtKf > <1 CET >C lOCMiONS
m
CINTUtY
VUAOE
HOLIDAY
INN
6255
MEECHOIEE H
686-6000
CfNTRAL
SHERATON
INN
1901 PALM BtACH
LAKES BLVD.
(1-95) to EXIT 53)
WPB
689-6100
NORTH
^AVU LODGE
1025 N. FEDERAL HWY.
P "* TwW. Oty Mafl)
ft 842-5331
SOUTH
HOLIDAY
INN
LAKESIDE
144 ST. RD KM
BOCA RATON
482-7070
b im.1i
LAKE WORTH MU MACH
HOWARD JOHNSON'S
2S70 SO. COUNTY RD
PAlMMAai
582-2581
problems of the region cannot be
resolved simply by satisfying
Palestinian demands.
THIS BROAD spectrum of
support for this contention came
to the fore at a meeting of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and De-
fense Committee which heard
reports on the Iran-Iraq war and
commentaries from senior Army
Intelligence officers.
The same argument was voiced
by Peres on the one hand, and by
Likud- Herat hardliner Moshe
Arens MK on the other, at
separate meetings with a toplevel
delegation of British Liberal
Party MP's under Party Chair-
man David Steel.
"In view of the war there,"
said Arens, "there is little I need
add .
ANOTHER LIBERAL. Gas-
ton Thorn, the EC's Mideast
envoy and head of Luxembourg s
Liberal Party, was expected to
hear the same argument made by
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
when the two men met Tuesday.
Begin has made it clear that
beyond stressing the lesson of the
war to the fullest extent possible.
Israel should maintain a "low
profile" in regard to the war.
There was therefore scarcely
veiled annoyance in Begin's circle
at statements by his deputy at
the ministry. Mordechai Zippori.
speculating on the possibilities of
Israeli aid and support for Iran
were Teheran to change its at-
titude towards Israel.
"The less said the better" is
understood to be Begins watch-
word in connection with the Iran-
Iraq war.
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
V0UR CD?
Now you can defer.
income taxes on earnings
and shift free of charge to
eight other investment
opportunities with...
No sales charge on purchase payments*
Nine investment options, including a money market iund
Free, non-taxable transfers whenever you decide to sruit
money among the nine options
Deferred income taxes on earnings
Guaranteed against loss for your beneficiaries during
accumulation period
A monthly income guaranteed payable for life
Send us the coupon today and compare this financial
planning product with
anything else on the
market.

*
ft

FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL:
249 Royal Palm Way 655-7580 Palm Beach, Fla
LEON A. KLEINMAN
SNO VICE PRESIDED
Shearson Lj
Members all principle security.
_ Rhoades MEMBER
ion and commodity exchanges
I want more complete infor
charges and expenses* Pie
tuses of the MFS funds that]
interests indicated below art
Spectrum Annuity. I shouldj
invest or send money.
I'm interested in .amc
_Jft a corporate bond func
", a guaranteed interest
[ion on Spectrum, indue
ind me free prospec-
ate to my investment
:theMFS/Nationwide ,
I them carefully before ffimt |
_rket fund,
:a common stock func|
lripal account.
JSS
Kg
Zip
i
-
4lJlBiiiJ&.il- ilhlhf first (jnin-nnUiul i*arsl
t <> \"bfl "S" 'hargr
(,* JTIrl >i|hl vrar*.
-V"-'
ij|> m rxioN *ur on UhdrJals t purchase pavrnents he
I
I
I
I
I
I
SfARSOfJ


age 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
News in Brief
I^y-October.
Former Nazi Wagner Kills Self
RIO DE JANEIRO A
rmer Nazi officer, accused of
mplicity in the murder of
0,000 Jews and Poles at the
'bibor extermination camp in
cupied Poland in 1942-43, com-
tted suicide last Friday night
his home in the town of
ibaia. about 50 miles from Sao
tulo.
Gustav Franz Wagner had
migrated to Brazil in 1950 and
ed quietly under his own name
itil Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesen-
al identified him from a news-
iper photograph taken at a
thday party for Hitler near Rio
Janeiro in 1978.
Israel, West Germany, Poland
d Austria sought to extradite
e 69-year-old former officer in
3 elite guard. Wagner turned
nself in in 1979 after federal
lice announced that they
inted him in connection with
tradition requests but the
ipreme Court rejected the
tradition requests on the
mnds that the statute of
litations on war crimes had
lired.
Vagner, who denied taking
-t in the extermination of the
ip inmates, told Brazilian
cials, "I only obeyed orders."
icials said he tried to commit
ride four times since he was
-covered living in Atibaia.
WASHINGTON Dis
ssions will be resumed "for-
Uy" on West Bank-Gaza
onomy starting on an un-
cified date next week in
ishington, the State Depart
nt said. The announcement
peared to contradict official
;yptian reports that the talks
II be resumed here Oct. 14.
TEL AVIV Police investi-
ting the booby-trap explosion
it killed three people and
ured six in the Givatayim post
ice here believe it may have
en the result of a criminal ven-
:ta even though the Palestine
leration Organization claimed
it "Palestinian warriors" were
ponsible.
Funeral services were held
nday for two postal clerks,
.iron Amiga, 53, and Avraham
seph, 54, who were killed when
inrcel containing a wired hand
nade exploded, wrecking part
the post office. Amiga was the
her of nine children and
seph the father of eight. The
ird fatality was a woman whose
me has not been released.
NEW YORK Independent
Presidential candidate John
Anderson has blamed the series
of attacks on the French Jewish
community, which culminated in
the bomb blast outside a Paris
synagogue Friday night, on "in-
difference" to bigotry and hatred.
Andersoft in a statement
issued by his Washington cam-
paign hladquarters to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, said that he
and his Vice Presidential running
mate, Patrick Lucey, "are sad-
dened and angered by the recent
spate of terrorist activities
directed at the Jewish com-
munity of France."
White extending hi,
dolencea to the victim. i
Wends. Anderson ^
"beyond the sadness'^'
of. anger .t the Jjui
viciouaneas and evil 21
duces mch evenu jut
indifference with Xh '
events are all too often,
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt (right) won an over-
whelming victory Sunday over Prime Minister of Bavaria
Franz-Josef Strauss' bid to unseat Schmidt, who has held the
chancellorship since 1974.
violence. The community leader,
Heinz Galinski, made his state-
ment in the aftermath of Friday's
fatal bombing of a synagogue in
Paris and the rash of rightwing
terror in France, West Germany
and Italy.
Galinski charged that the
French authorities were too soft
in dealing with anti-Semitism. He
has been warning for some time
against right-wing and left-wing
terrorism in Europe. West Ger-
man police have uncovered
terrorist plots against him and
other Jewish leaders.
THANKSGIVING AT
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST |
GLATT KOSHER HOTEL
4 GLORIOUS DAYS, 3 NIGHTS
aiv ONLY$"WQ cl occ
GRATUITIES
NOT
INCLUDED
plus tax
Every Luxury
Oceanfront
Facility
Pool Private
Beach
. Religious Services
Daily
Entertainment
HQTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST
Phone: 538-5731 for reservations
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
'SMSs^
r
i
w.

e
S

IERUSALEM Prime
lister Menachem Begin has
en his approval to the return
m exile of two West Bank
yors to allow them to appeal
linst their expulsion, a
itary spokesman announced
e.
NOW
he two mayors, Mouhamad
hem of Halhoul and Fahed
wasme of Hebron, were
.orted last May after Pales -
an terrorists killed six Jewish
hiva students in Hebron. The
ieli authorities charged the
banished mayors with incite-
lt against the Jewish State.
According to the announce-
nt, Begin s decision opens the
i for the two mayors to appear
ore a special military appeals
rd. The Supreme Court
ently criticized the govern-
nt for refusing to let the two
yors appeal to the military
ird prior to their expulsion.
K>NN The chairman of
st Berlin's Jewish com-
nity, the largest in Germany,
ed West European leaders to
e coordinated, decisive action
iinst the spread of neo-Nazi
Now-"closest to tar-free"
Less than 0.01 mg tar
Also available:
Soft Pack 85k
|[#TIj
Regular or Menthol
MEN

2 ma i
I
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EUNLN6ZLN_4V52OC INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T02:00:55Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00024
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES