The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00064

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WlewE,
Wiiajidiin
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 7
Bc Raton, Florida Friday, February 12,1982
\CFfdShoch*
\Price 36 Centa
Charme, Deckinger to Co-Chair Pioneer Division
Phyllis Charme and Diane
Deckinger have been appointed
co-chairwomen for the Pioneer
Division of the Women's Cam-
paign of the 1982 UJA-Federa-
tion Drive. In making these ap-
pointments, Margie Baer, chair-
person of the Women's Division
stressed the importance of the
Pioneer Luncheon which will be
held on Wednesday, Mar. 17.
Baer said, 'The Pioneer
Luncheon is our key tool to in-
volve many new women within
the Federation Drive as well as
people who are already commit-
ted. I expect a very large turnout
for this affair which requires a
minimum contribution of $150 to
the Federation-UJA Campaign."
Charme recently moved to Bo-
ca Raton from Dayton, Ohio
where she was active in the Hos-
pital Auxiliary Intensive Care
Unit. In Dayton, she was a mem-
ber of the Federation Campaign
Cabinet and the Federation
Board as well as a participant in
the Young Leadership Program.
She was on the Columbus, Ohio
Campaign Cabinet and was in-
volved in the Young Leadership
Program in that city as well.
In South County, Charme is a
member of the Federation Key-
noters Division Committee and is
a member of Congregation B'nai
Jewish College Students'
Marriage Views Probed
Torah of Boca Raton. She is also
a volunteer at Cypress Commun-
ity Hospital in Pompano Beach.
Deckinger is an interior de-
signer. She is a member of the
South County Federation Wom-
en's Division Campaign cabinet
and has been a member of the
Leadership Development Pro-
gram of the Federation. She is a
life member of Hadassah, past
fund-raising vice president of the
Sabra Chapter.
Deckinger is als. r on the
Board of Directors of the Palm
Glades G'rl Scout Council and is
a facilitator-volunteer at the Cen-
ter for Group Counseling in Boca
Raton.
Women interested in attending
the Pioneer's Luncheon should
contact either the Federation of-
fice or the co-chairwomen.
Phyllis Charme
Diane Deckinger
NEW YORK Do Jewish
college students want to get
married? Do they believe a
woman can successfully combine
a career and motherhood? Do
.they care about the religion of
those they date? Do they feel that
Jewish historical events such
as the Holocaust require them
to marry and have children?
To find the answers to these
and related questions, the
William Petschek National Jew-
ish Family Center of the
American Jewish Committee, in
collaboration with B'nai B'rith's
i National Hillel Foundations, is
conducting a pioneering nation-
wide study of Jewish college stu-
dents' attitudes toward marriage
and the family.
THE STUDY seeks to reach
1.500 students male and fe-
male, graduate and undergrad-
uate on 15 campuses. The
questionnaires are now being ad-
ministered, and the data will be
analyzed this spring.
Among the questions being
asked in the survey are:
Do you believe that marriage
provides the best opportunity for
love and personal growth?
Do you believe that couples
with children shouldn't be
allowed to get a divorce?
Under what circumstances
would you date a non-Jew?
How definitely do you plan on
marriage as part of your life?
Do you believe that for a Jew,
family is more important than
career?
Do you believe that marriage
and childbearing are essential for
the survival of the Jews?
THE RESEARCHERS will
also try to learn what correlations
exist between the students' atti-
tudes toward marriage and such
factors as their religious back-
ground, their current in-
volvement in Jewish communal
activities, their current living
arrangements and dating ac-
tivities, and their parent's occu-
pations and educational level.
Explaining AJC's interest in
the study, Yehuda Rosenman,
director of AJC's Jewish Com-
munal Affairs Department, and
coordinator of the William Pets-
chek National Jewish Family
Center, said:
"Since almost all young Jews
go to college, the attitudes and
plans of Jewish college students
regarding marriage and raising a
family are crucial to the future
size and quality of the American
Jewish community."
$79 M. Satellite Sale
To Libya and PLO
Pushed by Reagan
WASHINGTON (JTA) Congress will have 30
days to review a proposal by the Reagan Administration
to sell civilian communications equipment to an Arab
consortium which includes the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Libya, as well as Soviet client states as
Syria and South Yemen but also pro-American states as
Egypt and Saudi Arabia.
A detailed letter has been sent by the Administration
to members of CongreSs assuring them that the $79 mil-
lion deal for the 22-member ARABSAT consortium did
not mean that the U.S. was recognizing the PLO and that
the equipment would not be used in an Arab satellite
system which might have military capabilities. The deal
was pulled back last November in the face of Congression-
al criticism that the equipment might have military
capabilities.
THE ADMINISTRATION notified Congress of the
proposed sale last Oct. 30 to comply with the Arms
Export Control Act, but Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on
Nov. 3 that he was not aware of it.
Secretary of State Alexander Haig, confronted with
Continued on Page 7
'Final Solution'
Memorial
At Wahnsee
WEST BERLIN-In the
very room where forty
years earlier the Nazi
decision to implement the
"final solution" was made,
dignitaries, diplomats, and
Jewish representatives
gathered for a solemn com-
memoration of that mo-
mentous event, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
The special ceremony was held
on the 40th anniversary of the
notorious Wannsee Conference of
January 20, 1942, at which
Reinhard Heydrich. chief of the
Continued on Page 6
Did FDR Have a Jewish Great-Grandmother?
By VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK
Was Franklin Delano Roose-
velt the "Jew Rosenfeld" as the
Nazis and his most rabid detrac-
tors (then and now) allege?
President Roosevelt himself
said in a letter to Philip Slomo-
vitz, editor of publisher of the
Detroit Jewish News, that he had
never traced his ancestry further
back than the Roosevelt who
came to this country from Hol-
land around 1648. But his ances-
tors in the distant past, he said,
"may have been Jews or
Catholics or Protestants what
I am more interested in is
whether they were good citizens
and believers in God I hope
they were both."
PUBLICATION of the FDR
letter in the Jewish News in 1935
was a national news sensation at
the time. It has been republished,
with background correspondence
now in a little volume, "Purely
Commentary," a selection of
Slomovitz's columns by that
name published by the Wayne
State University Press in honor
of the Jewish editor's 85th birth-
day and 60th anniversary as a
newspaperman. With it appears,
for the first time, a letter written
by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise
r>ting Eleanor Roosevelt as
taring that the Roosevelts had
a Jewish great-grandmother.
Rabbi Wise marked the letter
"strictly personal and con-
fidential," and Slomovitz ob-
served that confidence for 46
years. "I have until now refused
to release this material," he
writes in a preface, "but there is a
historical tradition that such a
document can be released after
almost half a century of
anonymity."
In his letter, Wise reported on
a luncheon held at his home in
honor of the President's wife.
Wise was not present but said his
wife, "who is very accurate," re-
ported the conversation to him.
"MRS. Franklin D. Roosevelt
said, 'Often Cousin Alice and I
say that all the brains in the Roo-
sevelt family come from our Jew-
ish great-grandmother.' She
added a name which, I recall it,
was Esther Levy. Then she said,
'Whenever mention is made of
our Jewish great-grandmother by
Cousin Alice or myself, Fran-
klin's mother gets very angry
and says, "You know that is not
so. Why do you say it ?",' Mrs.
Roosevelt spoke as with knowl-
edge, conviction and authority,"
Wise added. "You must not,
however, make use of this. I
think it is best to let the matter
die down now."
And then Wise who had had a
long and often stormy relation-
ship with FDR, asked Slomovitz:
"Do you not think that what
President Roosevelt wrote to you
is more or less the statement of a
man who knows what I have just
written to be true but deems it
wiser and more expedient not to
make any public mention of it at
this time?"
The Roosevelt story was one of
Continued on Page 7


. t II
Page 2
Tfce* Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 12,1982
Saudis Won AWACS in D.C.,But Lost Dorm in L.A.
By TOM TUGEND
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES -
Saudi Arabia may have
scored in the fight over the
AWACS planes, but the
kingdom has lost a smaller
skirmish to the city council
and Jewish community of
Thousand Oaks. At stake
was a proposal to build a
dormitory for 100 Saudi
military trainees in Thou-
sand Oaks, a fast-growing
town of high-technology
firms in the Conejo Valley,
some 35 miles northwest of
Los Angeles.
After a year's training, the
young Saudis are to man their
country's air defense communi-
cations and radar system, now
under design by Litton Indus-
tries of Beverly Hills. Litton has
contracted to train 500 Saudis
over a five-year period.
THE LENGTHY and emo-
tional hearing on the dormitory
plan was heavily attended by
Jewish residents, whose opposing
arguments were summarised in a
written statement by Rabbi El-
liott Holin of Temple Adat
Elohim
"I seriously doubt whether
Saudi Arabian military personnel
are prepared to distinguish be-
tween the Jews of Israel and
those of the Conejo Valley." the
rabbi wrote. "To them,, we are the
enemy as well."
I do not believe, the rabbi add-
ed, that "the presence of military
Modest Expectations
Focus on Egypt's Economic Mess
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration expected that
its talks with President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt
who would be in Wash
ington Wednesday af
ternoon, would center
largely on economic
matters and bilateral issues
between Egypt and the
United States.
A senior State Department
official, who briefed reporters,
said he did not believe much time
would be devoted to the Camp
David peace process, including
the autonomy issue, because
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig has just returned from
Egypt and Israel where that
issue was thoroughly discussed.
HOWEVER, the official
stressed that this does not mean
the U.S. is "downplaying" the
autonomy talks He said he ex-
pected they would be No. 1 or No.
2 on the agenda when Mubarak
meets with President Reagan
Wednesday.
Mubarak, who was to come
here at the invitation of Reagan,
which was given to him at the
funeral of President Anwar Sadat
last October, met with Reagan
after formal welcoming cere-
monies at the White House
Wednesday and again at a White
House State dinner that night. It
is Mubarak's first meeting with
Reagan as President of Egypt.
They met early last year when
Mubarak visited Washington as
Egypt's Vice President.
In explaining why not much
time would be devoted to the
autonomy issue, the State
Department official said that
Haig, during his visits to Egypt
and Israel last week and two
weeks before that, had spent
than 30 hours discussing
accompanied Haig on his trip to
Egypt and Israel last week,
would be going back to the region
in the "not too distant future."
The official would not confirm
that Fairbanks would be special
envoy for Middle Eastern affairs,
indicating that when his duties
are officially announced they will
encompass more than the Middle
East.
On economic issues, the official
said that Mubarak, while ad-
hering to Sadat's policies, is
determined to demonstrate that
he is "his own man" and has a
"different leadership style." He
said Mubarak has placed
"highest priority" on solving
Egypt's domestic problems. In
addition to Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali, Mubarak was
accompanied by two Egyptian
government economic officials.
An Egyptian economic group
has been meeting with Reagan
Administration officials here
The State Department official
conceded to a questioner that
Egypt is seeking "parity" with
Israel in U.S. military and econo-
mic assistance. However, he
noted that Egypt this year is re-
ceiving $1 billion in economic aid
as compared to $800 million in
economic grants to Israel. In mil-
itary assistance, Israel's annual
package is SI.4 billion while
Egypt is getting $900 million.
THE OFFICIAL would not re-
veal what the Administration
proposes for the two countries in
the 1983 fiscal year since this will
not be made public until Reagan
presents his budget to Congress
next week. It is reliably believed
that the Administration will ask
for another $400 million in
military assistance for Egypt and
$300 million in military aid for
Israel above what they are
receiving this year.
more
The official noted that Egypt's
military plant has deteriorated
because much of the Soviet
equipment is obsolete. He said
for this reason, the U.S. under-
stands that Egypt has been seek-
ing arms from other countries,
such as the People's Republic of
China and Western European
countries.
He said Egypt does not want
to be perceived as "a client state"
of the U.S. For that reason, he
explained, the U.S. is not con
ci-rned about Mubarak's recent
decision to allow Soviet tech-
nicians to return to Egypt be-
ause Egypt wants to have rela-
tionships and communications
with both superpowers. He added
that Egypt wants to have its re-
lationship with the U.S. in a
"proper balance."
ON OTHER issues, the officia
said the situation in Lebanon wa:
also to be discussed during
Mubarak's visit here. He stressed
that Israel has been "scrupu-
lous" in its observance of the
ceasefire on the I^ebanese border.
Mubarak will have a busy
schedule here before leaving late
Friday night. On Wednesday,
after his meeting at the White
House, he had a working lunch
with Haig at the State Depart
ment. On Thursday, the
Egyptian President met with
Senate Majority Leader Howard
Baker and had lunch with the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee. He will meet later with
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee and with Treasury
Secretary Donald Regan.
Mubarak will meet with
American businessmen and Jew-
ish leaders on Friday and will
deliver a major address at the
National Press Club on the same
day.
personnel who are sworn to follow
their leaders' cries for a holy war
against the Jewish people would
benefit our valley. I sincerely fear
a heightening of tension and an
increase of anti-Semitic acts."
Another opponent circulated
photographs of vandalised local
synagogues and declared that "it
is not possible to separate emo-
tions from the issue" of housing
the Saudis.
AT THE end of the evening
hearing, which stretched into the
early morning hours, the city
council rejected the dormitory
plan, ruling that it would violate
the town's zoning ordinances.
The Thousand Oaks rejection
represented a second defeat for
the housing project. The plan-
ning commission of the nearby
town of Simi Valley turned down
a similar plan two months ago,
even after Litton officials pro-
mised to "isolate" the Saudis
from local residents. Litton of-
ficials have refused all comment
on alternate plans for housing the
Saudis.
Activism of a different kind is
practiced by the Jewish Defense
League, which puts its faith in
the persuasive power of fists and
guns, rather than courts or city
councils.
JDL is gaining increasing fi-
nancial and pmotional support for
its militant methods among "re-
spectable" Jews, claims its na-
tional chairman, Irv Rubin, and
he points to his new headquarters
here as proof of growing stature
and resources.
After operating for 10 years
out of a post office box and small
room in the Jewish Fairfax dis-
trict, the national JDL headquar-
ters has moved to a fortress-like
building in the largely Gentile
Culver City area.
THE BUILDING is unidenti
fied in front, with entrance in the
rear secured by a heavy steel
mesh fence. Visitors are admitted
only after identifying themselves
to an armed guard manning a
telephone.
Inside are executive offices and
space for classes in ideology, gun
safety and use, the martial arts,
and street fighting techniques.
Funds for rent, rifles, office
operations and a $20,000 printing
press come from Jewish busi-
nessmen. Rubin says. He declines
to identify the contributors be-
cause "if we revealed their names
they would no longer get their
awards and plaques from estab-
lished Jewish organizations," he
says.
Not only financial support but
membership is on the rise
throughout the United States,
says Rubin, in response to the
growing threat of the Ku Klux
Klan, the American Nazi Party,
and the PLO.
JDL now claims a national
membership of 23.000 including
3.000 in Southern California. The
number of dedicated activists is
considerably smaller, but, says
Rubin, "if I called for a major dV
monstration, I could get out 250
to 500 people within 24 hours.
******
vvtp
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior
and Senior counselors interested in working
with children within a Jewish atmosphere in
Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
various talents in sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department
autonomy with the leaders of
both countries.
HE SAID on Haig's visit to
Jerusalem and Cairo last week he
had gotten down to the "nitty-
gritty" of the issues dividing Is-
rael and Egypt. He said the
Secretary did not offer any
American proposals but ou'Jined
the Egyptian and Israeli posi-
tions and sought to get the two
sides to move closer.
The official said Haig found
ar that it was "not too promising"
W that an understanding on auto
5 nomy could be reached by Apr.
" 25-26 date when Israel is sched-
uled to complete its withdrawal
from Sinai. But, he noted, the
April date is not a deadline for
I reaching agreement on autono-
Jmy-
j, Israel and Egypt "adhere
^Istrictly" to the Camp David
"process, the official stressed. He
said this included the efforts to
reach an agreement on autonomy
for the Palestinians on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. He said
both countries have promised to
continue their efforts.
7 THE OFFICIAL said that
- Richard Fairbanks, former
5 Assistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations, who
*9aS*"
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daV
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Ships of Panamanian and Lttoerian Registry


Friday. February 12,1982
Helsinki Review
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Iaj4f 3
i

A Year of Getting Nowhere at Madrid
By SIEGFRIED LOFFLER
Dtr Tagesspiegel
The second Helsinki re-
view conference in Madrid
got nowhere last year.
When the delegates from
the 35 nations represented
went home at Christmas,
the hardening of views by
both East and West was
apparent.
Despite the months of
talks over improvements in
individual contacts, trade
ties, confidence-building
measures, human rights
and freedom of movement,
no headway was made.
The conference waa opened in
November, 1980 to review pro-
gress on the 1975 Helsinki ac-
cords and draft fresh proposals
on security and cooperation in
Europe.
It was agreed to adjourn until
Feb. 9, but delegates were not
optimistic that the recess would
help.
It was not expected that a
rapid agreement on a final docu-
ment could be made without
someone losing face. That is how
deep the rift is that divides East
and West.
It can have been scant consola-
tion to know that the delegations
in Vienna, who have been
negotiating on mutual balanced
force reduction in Central Europe
for more than eight years, were in
the same boat.
THE MADRID conference ad-
journed at a moment when the
much-vaunted spirit of Helsinki
was persistently being breached
in Poland.
In Gorki, Russia, it took Soviet
Nobel laureate Andrei Sakharov
und his wife a hunger strike to
gain for their daughter-in-law one
of the points Mr. Brezhnev too
promised at Helsinki to promote:
family reunification.
At such a point, one wonders
whether it is still worth even re-
calling the Helsinki accords.
And is it worthwhile allowing
the second Helsinki review con-
ference to drag on endlessly when
the first conference, held in Bel-
grade four years ago, ended with
a non-committal final document?
OUGHT POLITICIANS not
to be honest enough to call it a
day and admit that there is no
detente at present?
These are questions asked not
only by the public but also, time
and again, by Western and neu-
tral politicians.
They have decided to carry on
even though no end is in sight
and the East Bloc's tactics of at-
trition, blocking progress for
months, have made their mark.
These tactics have not been
without effect on Moscow itself,
which was less than enthusiastic
to resume the Madrid talks in
February and would have prefer-
red Western and neutral diplo-
mats to throw in the towel and
agree to a longer recess.
Moscow haa long wanted a
longer recess so as not to be con-
tinually reminded in public of the
unfulfilled promises of Helsinki
IT IS LARGELY due to the
efforts of Bonn Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher that the
Madrid conference is still in be-
ing.
He announced months in ad-
vance that he was determined to
attend the opening and final ses-
sions at Madrid in person, and
this resulted in many Western
and neutral counterparts follow-
ing suit.
The East Bloc countries were
represented only by Deputy For-
eign Ministers, but Genscher and
his colleagues demonstrated by
the importance
to the Helsinki
Neo-Nazi Violence
Rising in W. Germany
At an Alarming Rate
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) An alarm-
ing increase in neo-Nazi violence
and the rightwing views held by a
small but substantial part of the
population pose a threat to the
fabric of democracy in West
(iermany, according to members
of the Social Democratic Party
(SPD) faction in the parliament
of Lower Saxony.
The group held a public hear-
ing on the subject. Faction leader
Karl Ravens said neo-Nazis
today maintain paramilitary
groups, special camps for chil-
dren and youths and an infra-
structure of nationwide terror-
ism.
THE MOST serious cause for
concern, according to Ravens, is
the result of recent public opinion
polls which showed that more
than 10 percent of West Germans
have rightwing attitudes. This is
dangerous he said because of
Germany'8 democratic system
lacks a long and deep-rooted
tradition.
Ravens said the danger was
not that the rightwing would
come to power but a dilution of
democracy. He said a combi-
nation of public apathy and crisis
situations could trigger a move
toward authoritarian, anti-demo-
cratic forms of government.
Prof. Herbert Obenaus, a
historian, said at the hearings
that after the fall of Nazism, anti-
Nazis failed to exert a decisive in-
fluence in public life in post-war
Germany. He contended that the
so-called "denazification" was
imposed by the Allies and was
not conducted out of self convic-
tion.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
Forlnf
tioo Call the
Office
St-1445
their attendance
they still attach
process.
At the December round of
NATO talks, the German For-
eign Minister prevailed with his
view that the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in Eur-
ope, was the only East-West for-
um in which the West had clearly
retained the initiative.
THE HELSINKI review con-
ference, it followed, ought not
carelessly to be abandoned.
This alone will not ensure the
Madrid talks are a success, but it
does have the necessary side-ef-
fect that the Soviet Union and its
Eastern allies realize the West is
not prepared to let them off the
hook.
The East Bloc remains pledged
to constructive negotiations,
especially as the Soviet Union
first thought of holding the Hel-
sinki talks.
But Russia must long regret
having done so. In the Soviet
view the Helsinki process has got
out of hand and been more trou-
ble than it was worth ever since
the Helsinki accords were signed,
if not longer.
TOO MANY people in the
Soviet bloc have called on Mr.
Brezhnev, Mr. Honecker and the
Polish, Hungarian, Czech, Bul-
garian and Rumanian leaders to
honor their promises.
For the moat part the East
Bloc leaders have failed to do so;
either that or they have persis-
tently been in breach of the Hel-
sinki accords.
There is still no prospect of
agreement on the extension of
maneuver notification to the
whole of Europe, an issue on
which the West's position is
clear.
It is that this is an urgently
needed confidence-building mea-
sure and a prerequisite for the
success of an all-European dis-
armament conference as called
for by the Soviet Union.
In return for its consent to this
the East Bloc wants prior notifi-
cation of maneuvres to be ex-
tended to the Atlantic too.
SO THE Russians are only
prepared to divulge details of
troop movements in European
Russia as far as the Urals pro-
vided they learn more about the
military activities of the Ameri-
cans well beyond Europe.
This is a concession the United
States is naturally reluctant to
make.
Events in Poland have been a
serious setback to the Madrid
conference, but they are also a
reason why the talks should not
be abandoned altogether.
We all know from experience
that when the person at the other
end of the line runs out of argu-
ments he may hang up, resulting
in contacts being interrupted for
some time.
In Madrid both sides still have
the telephone receivers glued to
their ears, as it were, and every-
one is anxious to ensure, despite
differences of opinion, that the
line is held.
That, naturally, is much too
little.
From Russia With Love
*What Will Happen, Lyonay,'
If Reds Come Back?'
VIENNA (ZINS) Anecdotes in vide circulation
makes clear the existence of popular awareness of the gap
between Marxist theory and reality in the Soviet Union,
according to Jewish emigrants here. In one of them,
Leonid Brezhnev invites his aging mother to come and see
his state dacha.
HIS MOTHER is whisked from the airport in a fast
Zil limousine. Servants take her suitcases at the door. Her
son takes her on a guided tour special-kitchens, a sauna
and swimming pool, a dining room, an armory and private
park with guards. At dinner there are heaps of black
caviar, champagne, Western music.
The old lady is silent all the while. "Mamochka", her
on asks, "what is the matter, don't you like it?" "Oh, it's
wonderful, Lyonay," she whispers frightened. "But, what
will happen when the Reds come back?"
ANOTHER ANECDOTE has Marx coming to life in
Moscow, materializing the State Radio and Television
Committee and asking to go on the air. "Our schedule is
full," the chairman tells him. "Two minutes is all we can
give you". Marx finally does appear on Soviet television.
"Workers of the World," he says: "Forgive me!"
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us. -
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste foe
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.

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Friday. February 12,1962
Volume 4
19 SHE VAT 5742
7
A Happy Ending
We share with the rest of the American com-
munity the joy in the freeing of Lt. Gen. James L.
Dozier. At the same time, the humiliation of his Red
Brigade captors underscores the fear that their ter-
rorist comrades will be looking for revenge.
As our staff report this week indicates, the link
between the Red Brigade and Middle East terrorism
is undeniable. In fact, the link proliferates like a
cancer to show Middle East terrorism tied to
terrorist activities elsewhere: the Bader-Meinhof
outfit in West Germany, the IRA in Northern Ire-
land, various neo-Nazi elements in England, the
Zengakuren in Japan.
It is no secret that Middle East terrorism is now
establishing equivalent networks of mischief and
destabilization in Latin America, as well.
The problem is that, especially in Europe,
authorities have been less than willing to run the
sources of terrorism down to their very roots. One
theory has it that they are afraid to discover what
they know in their gut to be there.
The Dozier story is unique in the sense that it
represents a triumph for oganized society and a
defeat for the forces of terrorism and destabilization
It is not quite clear what the Italian authorities have
found out about the operations of the Red Brigade
and its links to terrorist organizations elsewhere that
was not known before.
The Dozier story has a happy ending for the
General, his family and the American people. We
must, however, be prepared for sadder stories to
come, especially if we continue to give lip-service to
the dangers of terrorism, but to be disinclined to
meet it in the gutter where it lives and to put a net
over it. Once and for all.
After Apr. 26, The Deluge
We need no tape recorder in the White House to
know the substance of the talk between Egypt's
President Hosni Mubarak and President Reagan. In
two words, Israeli "intransigence." Object: How to
deal with it.
The Israelis areas capable of reading the Mu-
barak-Reagan agenda without tape as anyone else.
Their problem is just as simple: How to give back the
Sinai in the certainty of an Egyptian-Israeli freeze
almost immediately after Apr. 26.
What it all comes down to, even before the Sinai
withdrawal, is the growing image of Egypt as peace-
maker and reasonable, and the growing image of Is-
rael as a pariah nation .\
Israel as pariah was hard enough to deal with
prior to the AW ACS debate and the Administra-
tion's victory. But what followed was worse: a vic-
ious anti-Semitic business emanating from Capitol
Hill and from which not even Mr. Reagan was bar-
redan anti-Semitic business directed not only at
Israel, but at American Jews themselves.
Somehow, the Administration's determination
to paint both Israel and American Jews as less than
savory if it failed to win the AW ACS debate has not
stuck among Americans generally, perhaps because
the Administration did indeed win.
And so now, phase two. This explains the grow-
ing number of vicious stories, all negatively cast in
the vilest terms, appearing on the front pages of
American newspapers in the more recent past. Ob-
ject: How to paint Israel in such a poor light, that its
sense of alienation from respectable Western civiliza-
tion will ostensibly reduce it to a whimpering deci-
sion to do whatever the President may command.
Hence, the Mubarak-Reagan meeting to deal
with "intransigent" Israel. Until Apr. 26, both these
.leaders may be expected to handle their decisions and
their words carefully. Once the Sinai is back fn Mu-
barak's hands, the deluge.
Special honors were accorded British phil-
anthropist Sir Isaac Wolfson (right) at a
recent awards ceremony at Bar-lion Uni-
versity in Israel at which 409 Lady Edith
Wolfson scholarships valued at $900,000
were awarded to Bar-Ilan students. Sir Is-
aac received a scroll from his niece, Mrs.
Jane Stern, president of the American
Board of Overseers of Bar-Ilan, and David
Alt man, the University's director general,
to mark the establishment of the Memor-
ial Scholarship Fund, largest in the Uni-
versity's history, which was established
by Sir Isaac in memory of his wife, who
died last year. A memorial service for
Lady Edith was held before the awards
ceremony.
I Headlines
Increasing Influence of Islam Cited
An assessment for the World Jewish Congress
| detects "steadily increasing influence of the a>
presentatives of Islam" at UNESCO and warns of
likely Arab efforts to place Jerusalem on the
' "danger list" of world heritage at the next session
[of the UN body.
The study, issued by the WJC research arm,
! the Institute of Jewish Affairs, surveys develop-
ments at the recently-concluded session of
UNESCO's general conference in Belgrade In
| examining decisions taken at the conference, the
' study finds disturbing trends pointing to increas-
! ing use of UNESCO as "a forum for parading
I contentions and partisan views about Israel and
[Zionism."
Evidence is cited showing a pronounced preoc-
cupation with Islamic concerns and aspirations.
On the initiative of the director general, celebra-
tions were arranged on the occasion of Hijra (the
anniversary of Muhammad's pilgrimage to Mec-
ca). In another instance, all meetings were sus-
pended for a day so as to enable participants to
observe the Muslim festival of At Adha Of parti-
cularly serious concern, however, was the decision
to establish formal relations with the Islamic
States Broadcasting Services Organization
(ISBO) which, the report notes, "aims, among
other things, to make programs for broadcasting
that are anti-Zionist and even anti-Semitic."
The current rate of energy consumption in Is-
bI is about eight million tons of oil equivalent
year. Ninety-eight per cent of this consump-
tion is supplied by imported oil. The other 2 par-
ent is supplied by solar energy (1.25 percent) and
jy domestic oil (.25 percent) and natural gas (.5
ercent).
"The main thrust of energy policy in Israel
>uld naturally be to reduce dependence on im-
jjpotted oil which endangers Israel's political and
{economic independence," according to Prof. Ar-
Inon Dar, dean of the Department of Physics of
|the Technion- Israel Institute of Technology. Prof.
IDar expressed his views in a paper recently pub-
lished by the Israel government in which he called
jfor conversion to nuclear power to meet Israel's
jenergy needs.
A six-point program to strengthen its role as a
Imajor educational force in the nation has been an-
jnounced by Yeshiva University as the institution
(made the final payment $15 million to fulfill
its obligations to various commercial and savings
! banks.
The $15 million payment brought to $35 million
jthe amount paid by the University to the banks
j under debt-restructuring agreements that went
jinto effect on July 14, 1960. The plan calls for the
j banks to discharge a $61 million debt
Announcement of the payment was made by
jDr. Norman Lamm. University president, who
{has called it "a momentous achievement for the
(University."
Sfr^wXv^agxaww^^
Taking part in the luncheon program was Gov.
Hugh L. Carey of New York.
Parents of yeshiva children throughout the
country are in the midst of a major campaign to
urge legislators and the White House to pass tui-
tion tax credits in this session of Congress, it was
announced by Prof. Larry Katz, chairman of the
Campaign to Relieve Independent Education of
Agudath Israel of America.
The campaign, which includes a network of 31
coordinators and committees throughout the
country, is coordinating the efforts by the yeshiva
parents who are making their feelings known to
congressmen and senators, as well as to President
Reagan.
According to Prof. Katz, the urgency of the ac-
tion comes just several weeks after the President
assured the 59th national convention of Agudath
Israel of America that he would "work with this
Congress to formulate the kind of la^ajaajai
which provides tax relief to those families which
pay tuition in addition to supporting their public
schools."
Reform Jewish leaders are hailing action of the
Israel Supreme Court in issuing a show-cause or- *
der requiring the Israeli rabbinate to justify its
refusal to permit Reform rabbis to register mar-
riages.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, has
called the court's action "a major step forward in
the struggle for full and equal religious rights of
the Reform movement in Israel." He added: "The
Orthodox monopoly in Israel must be broken
for Judaism's sake and for Israel's."
The nature of diet influences human behavior.
The intake of certain food substances may have
an effect on memory in old age. according to a re-
cent study at Bar-Ilan University.
Research by Prof. Shlomo Yehuda, of the De-
partment of Psychology, with Prof. Moussa You-
din, of the Department of Pharmacology at the
Technion Medical School, presently concentrated
on rats, has demonstrated that an iron deficiency
in rodents causes them to be active during the
day and quiet at night, in contrast to their usual
behavior patterns. Rats that receive too little
iron, for example, respond to medication differ-
ently from their normal peers.
Yehuda has also been working on the problem
of acetylcholine. an information transmitter,
which may also be related to memory defects in '
senility, lt has been found that rats with memory
problems fed on source substances of acetylcho-
line respond well. One of these source substances
is chocolate which contains lecitin



w
.
v'.-.
o


Friday, February 12,1982
Segals Host $100,000 and Above Dinner
Gloria and Walter Fiveson with Barbara Walters
On Saturday night, Jan. 30,
Delores and Al Segal hosted the
$100,000 and above dinner held
on behalf of the four Federations
of Hollywood. Lauderdale. South
County and Palm Beach.
Featured guest for the evening
was ABC News Commentator
Barbara Walters
The event was sponsored by
four Florida Federations for
donors of $100,000 and more from
the four areas and for donors of
that amount to northern Federa-
tions.
Representing the South
County Jewish Federation at the
dinner were Gloria and Walter
Fiveson, chairman of the local
division, and Albert and Delores
Segal, who hosted the event in
their Sanctuary home.
Barbara Walters with Albert and Delores Segal.
:-x-:vXvx-xv>x-XvX-x<
"Final Solution9 Commemoration
At Wahnsee Recalls Dark Era
Continued from Page 1
security police of the Third Reich,
confirmed the Nazi policy of total
extermination of the Jewish peo-
ple and ordered the full cooper-
ation of all ministries and
branches of Hitler's adminis-
tration in this gruesome enter-
prise.
THE CEREMONY brought
together several hundred invited
guests in the Wannsee Villa site
of the Nazi conference among
which won members of the Berlin
Senate, representatives of all
political parties, and envoys of
nearly all diplomatic missions in
Berlin
Dr. (ierhart Riegner. currently
secretary general of the World
Jewish < ongMM, received a per-
sonal invitation to attend the
ceremony from the Mayor of
Berlin Dr. Richard von Weiz-
saecker. It was Riegner's tele-
gram from Geneva, received by
the American State Department
in August. 1942. that first
disclosed to an unbelieving world
the existence of the Nazi plan for
genocide.
The diaries of Henry
Morgenthau. Jr. former
Secretary of the U.S. Treasury,
describes how incredulity, red
tape, and blundering in the U.S.
State Department caused the
utter failure of the Allies to make
determined efforts in time,
despite Dr. Riegner s timely
warning, to prevent the ex-
termination of Jews in German-
controlled Europe.
AFTER THE ceremony,
Riegner, along with Heinz
Galinski, chairman of the Jewish
community of Berlin, and
Kphraim Kylon, the Israel
Minister in Bonn, held lengthy
Mayor Von Weizsacker
conversations with Mayor von
V\ eizsaecker at the Berlin
Government's guesthouse. The
principal item of discussion was
Chairman Galinski's proposal
that the Wannsee Villa be trans-
formed into a permanent center
for documentation of the Nazi
era. Riegner announced full WJC
support for the proposal, and the
Mayor expressed assurances that
the project would be examined
and given sympathetic consider-
ation.
In the evening, an impressive
two-hour silent march con-
demning the recent violent attack
on an Israeli restaurant in Berlin
took place, in which about 6000
mostly young people partici-
pated. The march was organized
by the organization Suehnez-
eichen. The Mayor, the heads of
all political parties and represen-
tatives of the churches and var-
ious civic organizations took part
in the march.
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Organizations in the News
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B'NAI B'RITH
Naomi Chapter will hold its
regular meeting on Feb. 15 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth. A
discussion on "The Moral
Majority" will be presented by
Blanche Herzlich.
Shomer Lodge will hold its
next regular meeting on Monday,
Feb. 22 at 2 p.m. at the upper
level of the Administration
Building. Harvey Grossman from
the State of Israel will be guest
speaker. All are welcome.
B'NAI TORAH
It is not too late to sign up for
the course on Jewish identity
which started on Jan. 31 at B'nai
Torah Religious School. The
course is for eighth and ninth
graders. Class will meet at 1401
NW 4 Ave.. Boca Raton at 11:15
a.m. every Sunday. If you have
an eighth or ninth grader.
register your child with Diane
Marcovitz, instructor. For
further information, call Hadassa
Weiner.
BETH EL
Singles will be sponsoring a
theatre trip and a one day sea
escape cruise for Feb. 27 and
Mar. 13. respectively. Call Eileen
to get your reservations in.
Limited.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
The Boca Raton Chapter of
National Women's Committee is
having a "Sweet Affair" a
social and dance evening on
Thursday. Feb. 18 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Heth El. Gourmet baked
goods will be served with coffee.
Chuck Savage will play for ball-
room and line dancing.
Members and guests are
welcome. Reservations should be
made with Mrs. Gerson Adell of
Boca Raton. All proceeds go to
Brandeis University libraries.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
Kfar Boca Chapter will hold its
next meeting in Century Village,
Boca Raton West in the Ad-
ministration Building on
Thursday, Feb. 18 at 10 a.m.
Sylvia Parver will review Chaim
I'otok's "The Book of Lights."
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
On Feb. 19 at 10 a.m. the
Council will hold its monthly
meeting at the Boca Town
Center. Anna May Ross, chair-
person of the State Public Affairs
will be the guest speaker.
ORT
All Points Chapter will hold its
next general meeting on Feb. 16
at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank. Alice Skaggs from
the Department of Consumer Af-
fairs will be our guest.
On Feb. 18, a trip to Miami
University is planned. A full day
of activities is planned plus lunch
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
at Faculty Room and a tour of
the campus. Admission is $18.
TEMPLE EMETH
Beginning at 9:30 am Temple
Emeth of Deb-ay Beach will hold
its fourth annual bazaar on
Sunday. Feb. 21. If you have any
new merchandise that you would
like to donate, please call the
Temple.
Temple Emeth announces its
concert series for Michael Ponti
on Feb. 28 and Ani Kavafian on
Mar. 21. For tickets, call the box
office at Mann Auditorium and
Winick Hall.
On Thursday. Mar. 4. at 1:30
p.m.. Charley Reese from the
Delray Beach h'eus Journal will
address the Sisterhood of Temple
Emeth at their regular meeting.
All are welcome.
At the recent Advance Gifts Family Division Luncheon held at the
Vintage Restaurant were (seated from left to right) Elon Cohen,
featured speaker and Milton Kretsky, co-chairman of the Men's Cam-
paign. Standing are Joe S. Schenk, Special Events chairman and
Bernard Zeldin, chairman of the luncheon. Over $35,000 was raised at
this luncheon.
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By Noted Cantor Reuven C. Blum PHONE 538-5731


Friday,
iary 12,1982
The Jewish Fhridian of South County
Page 7";

Story Revived
Did FDR Have Jewish Ancestor?
Continued from Page 1
[,any. many episodes in the long
Hreer of an enterprising,
ourageous newspaperman. The
I Purely Commentary" column
las but one part of the formula
or producing a high-quality
American Jewish newspaper,
Idding to a careful selection of
Vorld. national and local news, a
unning commentary explaining,
Elucidating and clarifying the
najor developments of the day as
|hey impinged on American
Jewry.
THE COLUMN was one of the
(it features developed in the
American Jewish press in the
Last half-century. Carol Altman
firomberg, who edited the collec-
|kin. doubtlessly tried to mak* it
sampler of sixty years of
tolumns to show the breadth,
Hepth and scope of the editor's
Interests in so many areas of
thought and action. My choice of
lolumns would have been some-
hi*i different, but then, I
fcsume, every reader would have
(fis own set of preferences.
Slomovitz took over the De-
troit Jewish News and built it
nto a solid, substantial newspa-
er reflecting high journalistic
Itandards. It earned the confi-
enoa and respect of its readers
l recognition by the general
tnss as an authentic voice of the
\merican Jewish community.
I n one of the columns quoted in
I l)(K>k. Slomovitz describes the
transformation of the American
Jewish press from schmu.ss gaz-
Ues to newspapers, largely with
l.-i help of the JTA without
J.iSrV. he wrote in 1967. "the
I. world would be a desert
he-king the basic cement the
fipiilK developing information
Ihroimh its new cables that
linds Jews and Jewries togeth-
JEWSIH leadership has been
itoriously prone to neglect the
Jusi importance of communica-
m although, ironically, it is a
jieio^in *hich Jews play" a great
<>li .md have l>een prominent
ivei sinoa a (ierman Jew. Paul
lulius Neuter, founded the great
[British agency which still bears
m name. It is only comparative-
Is recently that the American
Jewish press has been recognized
a force in the community.
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Philip Slomovitz
As a member of the JTA Board
for more than 30 years, Slomovitz
had a major role in educating the
American Jewish leadership to an
appreciation of the American
Jewish press. As a founder of the
American Jewish Press Associa-
tion and by his own example with
the Detroit Jewish News, Slomo-
vitz has done yeoman work in
creating American Jewish press
standards. It is fitting that Bar-
Ilan University, in setting up a
chair of communications as the
start of a program in journalism,
should name it after Slomovitz.
What is the role of the Ameri-
can Jewish newspaperman?
Slomovitz answers this question
in a footnote to one of the
columns reprinted in the collec-
tion in words that literally
describe the doyen of American
Jewish journalism:
"The Jewish newspaperman
must view himself as the histor-
ian of his time. He is the fact-
finder whose duty it is to speak
the truth and experience of this
challenging period in history to
Jews and to non-Jews as well.
His efforts are the surest way to
bring about the good-will and
human decency for which
civilized man aspires."
Many Israelis Now
Studying German
BONN (JTA) An in-
creasing number of Israeli stu-
dents are now studying German,
second only to English in popu-
larity, according to Prof. Michael
Schlesinger, vice president of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
"This new development was un-
forseeable 30 years ago," he said.
$79 Million Satellite Sale
To Arabs Pushed by Reagan
Continued from Page 1
more Congressional question about ARABSAT, said
on Nov. 4 that the proposal was being withdrawn
pending further study. A State Department spokesman
said that following "our consultations with Congress, we
have no reason to believe that Congress will disapprove
the case."
If Congress, after its 30-day review, approves of the
sale, the Administration intends to issue an export license
to Ford Aerospace, manufacturer of the communications
equipment. Under the Arms Export Control Act, the
license needed to ship the equipment abroad is subject to
a Congressional veto.
THE EQUIPMENT is actually being sold to the
French firm Aerospatiale which is assembling three
satellites for the consortium.
According to plans, the first satellite is to be laun-
ched in early 1984. It will provide the Arab world with
more than 10,000 telephone circuits and a television
channel. Negotiations have been under way for a second
satellite to be launched by the U.S. space shuttle in mid-
1984.
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Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischmann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
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-
Inaugural Breakfast to Feature Danny Tadmore
1
The Boca Teeca Men's Divi-
sion Inaugural Breakfast on
Thursday, Feb. 18 will feature
the noted Israeli singing come-
dian Danny Tadmore, announces
Arthur Child, Breakfast chair-
man.
Danny Tadmore, an extremely
informative speaker and talented
entertainer, was born in Tel Aviv
at the time of the establishment
of the State of Israel. After serv-
ing as a lieutenant in the Israeli
Army during the Yom Kippur
War, he founded the English
Musical Theatre and gave con-
certs throughout the world.
Tadmore was educated in Is-
rael, and holds a masters degree
in both music and philosophy,
and is presently working toward
his Ph.D in philosophy.
He has spoken extensively on
behalf of the State of Israel for
various Jewish Organizations,
giving great insight into the cur-
rent economic and political situa-
tion.
As a singing comedian, Tad-
more has received rave reviews
from major trade and mass media
newspapers, and his delivery,
whether as speaker or entertain-
er, offers his audience an enrich-
ing experience.
Being Israeli and raised among
many nationalities and religions,
Tadmore's background offers
him the ability to establish a rap-
port with his audience be it in the
United States, South America,
V.W.
Danny Tadmore
Africa, or Europe.
Bernard Schachman is chair-
' man of the Boca Teeca Division
and Irving Jennet is honorary
chairman of the division. The
committee working on the break-
fast includes: Albert Abrahams,
Walter Ackerman, Albert Adel-
man, Henry Adelman, Lester
Belgrade, .Samuel Bell, Martin
Grossman, Mortimer Heutlinger,
Sidney Hildebrand, Philip Miner
feld, Charles Woodman, Harry
Hochman, Jules Jacobson,
Robert Kowetz, Alan Lanard,
Samuel Lovit, Bernard Pacter,
Allan Rosenberg, Max Shustek,
Nathan Solodar, and Ben Solo-
mon.
Spouses are invited to the
breakfast which costs $2.50 per
person. Reservations may be
made by either contacting the
F'ederation office or a member of
the committee.
Federations Conference
Co-Chairmen Named
ORLANDO Bette Gilbert of
Palm Beach and Lois Chepenik of
Jacksonville have been appointed
to chair the Association of Flor-
ida Federations Conference
scheduled for Apr. 2-4 at the Or-
lando Hilton Hotel in Kissimmee.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment was made by James Baer,
president of the South County
Federation and chairman of the
At a recent breakfast honoring Julius FwdUinder at Congregation
B'nai Torah were Ifront-left to right) Milton Kretsky, co-chairman for
the Men's and Family Division of the 1982 UJ A-Federation Drive, and
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, executive director of the South County Jew-
ish Federation who presented the Living People Award to Julius
Friedlander. Looking on u his wife, Ann Friedlander. Over $26,000
was raised on behalf of the Campaign in honor of Mr. Friedlander.
Elegant Distinctive, and
Personalized Catering
Complete Party
Coordination
Kosher Catering
Available
P.O. Box 187 West Palm Beach
655-6161
Association of Florida Federa-
tions.
The conference is designed to
bring together Jewish communal
leaders from throughout Florida
to explore the numerous issues of
concern to Jewish communities
on the local, national and over-
seas scene.
Sponsored in cooperation with
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, the conference will include
a number of plenary sessions as
well as small group workshops.
Bette Gilbert, who was recent-
ly inducted into the B'nai B'rith
Women's Hall of Fame, was the
first woman to hold the post of
president of the Palm Beach
County Federation. She has
served as chairman of the Fed-
eration Community Planning
Committee and helped develop
Federation-Agency guidelines.
Currently serving as president of
the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods which en-
compasses five states, she has al-
so been a member of various
statewide committees and has
chaired sessions at past General
Assemblies of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Lois Chepenik, who will co-
chair the Apr. 2-4 statewide con-
ference, recently led a UJA mis-
sion to Israel and is chairman of
"Operation Breakthrough," a big
gifts development program for
the Jacksonville Jewish Federa-
tion. She is currently a Federa-
tion officer and past campaign
chairman of the Women's Divi-
sion and past president of Jack-
sonville ORT.
Persons interested in attending
the Association of Florida Fed-
erations Conference are invited to
contact their local Jewish Fed-
eration for additional registration
information.
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301 N.W. 2nd Avenue
Boynton Beach
(3 Blocks East of 1-95
Ben Gurion U.Vice President
at Highland Beach Reception
Ambassador Yaakov Avnon,
vice president of Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev explain-
ed the University's central role in
Israel's future at a reception at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Harry
H. Weiss of Highland Beach on
Wednesday evening, Feb. 3.
Since its establishment in
1969. the University has been an
integral part of the social, agri-
cultural and industrial develop-
ment of Israel's southern region,
while providing advanced educa-
tional opportunity to its young
people, many of whom come from
disadvantaged communities.
The opposite of an "ivory tow-
er" institution, Ben-Gurion U.
has introduced innovative social
programs and health services. Its
far-reaching scientific advances
in irrigation technology, use of
natural energy and the produc-
tion of drought resistant plants
and food crops are transforming
the desert, which covers 60 per-
cent of all Israel's land, into a
comfortable and productive en-
vironment.
With Israel's withdrawal from
the Sinai and the relocation of
population and defense infra-
structure to the Negev, the re-
gion assumes major strategic and
international significance. The
University, with its expertise and
academic resources in the social
and scientific development of the
Ambassador Yaakov Avnon
area, is a centerpiece of the nation
building effort under way there.
Yaakov Avnon came to the
vice presidency of BenGurionTJ.
following a long and distinguish-'-
ed career with Israel's foreign
service, during which he repre-
sented his country as Ambassa-
dor to the Phillipines, Ambassa-
dor to Sierra Leone and as First
Secretary of the Israel Legation
to Sweden. He is presently in the
United States on special assign-
ment to the American As-
sociates, Ben-Gurion University.
Brotherhood Week to be Observed
Brotherhood Week will be ob-
served in Del ray Beach with a
Sabbath eve service in the sanc-
tuary of the Cason United
Methodist Church, N. 4th St. at
Swinton Avenue, Friday, Feb.
19, at 8:15 p.m.
At the service, a trialogue wil'
take place involving Dr. Dona'
Mackay of the Cason Church; Dr.
John Mangrum of St. David's
Episcopal Church, Wellington;
and Rabbi Samuel Silver of Tem-
ple Sinai, who will conduct the
service with the Sinai choir, led
by Mrs. Silver. The choir of the
Cason Church will also take part
in the proceedings.
A collation will follow the ser-
vice in the social hall; it will be
presided over by the ladies of the
church and the Sinai Sisterhood,
led by President Ruth Rothstejn.
The public is invited. '.
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Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activitiea include:
Swimming Instruction
Fr*) Swim Dairy
Art* and Crafts
Music
Drama
Dane*
FltM Trips
Two Iour-waok evasions
Pre-school division
School division
Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
For Information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department
*F


r*b*W,
1 MM
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Local Students to Receive Qtizenship Honors
month of February, for
years, ha bom observed
jsidential Proclamation aa
srhood Month"; one
. out of twelve whan the
[for unity, understanding
srance for ono'a neighbor
again brought to the at-
of the general public
rdingly. the Man'a Club of
nai Torah Congregation of
[Raton will conduct a pre-
lion when awards will be
to four students of local
schools. This area will in-
1 Deerfield Beach, Boca Ra
I Delray Beach.
These young people have com-
peted, and are winners of the
"Classmates Today Good
Neighbors Tomorrow program,
aa sponsored by the Men's Club.
The winners have been selected
by the principal and staff of each
of the various high schools in-
volved. They were chosen, not so
much for their scholastic ability,
but for their outstanding records
of devotion to the cause of "Good
Citizenship" in school and com-
munity.
The presentation will be held at
the B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 NW 4th Avenue, Boca Ra-
ton on Monday, Feb. 22 at 7:80
p.m., at which time the award
winners will be honored by their
proud parents, friends and neigh
bora. The community la invited
to attend.
The winners are: Deborah Hef
feron. Deerfield Bench High
School. Deerfield Beach; Laura
Bruce, Boca Raton Community
High School, Boca Raton; Car
me! Marturana, Pope John Paul
II High School. Boca Raton; and
Tonia Louise Moro. Atlantic
Community High School, Delray
Beach.
en. Dozier Freed
But Red Brigade Tie to
Terrorism Firmer Than Ever
\ish Floridian Feature
freeing of Lt. Gen.
L. Dozier after 42
of captivity at the
of Red Brigade ter-
tn Italy last week
r^izes the strong links
[close cooperation be-
the Red Brigade and
Palestine Liberation
lization. The alliance
leen PLO terrorists and
I Red Brigade includes
bnly operational coordi-
Dn, but also paramili-
training and ideolog-
support.
|has long been established
the PLO maintains a
Jex network of relations
[all the main violent dissi-
organizations throughout
>rorld In exchange for pro-
these organizations with
cial aid, training facilities,
actors and arms, the PLO
ires cover and logistical aa-
nce for its terrorists outside
liddle East. Occasionally,
jperation is manifested in
operation carried out by
of one of the groups to-
or in coordination with
of the PLO. The Red
ies are, in this context, a
ig ally of the PLO, and par-
rly, with the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine
faction of the PLO.
On March 30, 1978, for
example, Italian newspapers re-
ported that the Red Brigade kid-
nappers and killers of former
Italian Prime Minister Aldo
Moro were almost certainly aided
by PLO terrorists. Moreover, a
Npw York Times Magazine
expose, published on November
2, 1980, states:
"THE RELATIONSHIP of
the Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine with under-
ground revolutionary groups in
Italy extends beyond use of the
Italians' transit facilities and
logistical backup for Palestinian
operations. On November 7,
1979, Italian police stopped a
speeding car on a highway along
the Adriatic Coast. They found
that the occupants of the vehicle,
both members of the Red Bri-
gade, were carrying two SAM-7
missiles.
The weapons had originated
with the PFLP, which had smug-
gled them into the country on
board a small Syrian-crewed ship,
the Sidon. Italian security ex-
perts believe that the captured
SAM-7's were destined for use
against Italian political targets,
even though the PFLP put out a
statement claining the arms were
being transported elsewhere."
PLO-Red Brigade coordinated
activity has been noted outside
TAMfS
MVIME
MNTAl
UfWAK
GMNA
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
)1 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33482. Conservative. Phone 392-
B6. Rabbi Nathan ZeUzer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
: Friday at 8:16 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEIEMUNA
Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
ry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Saturdays and
belays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WfcST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
uservative Services at First Federal Savings A Loan Association
[fices. West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach. Fridays, 8
A. & Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. A Kiddush. Edward Dor
in. President, 8707 .Moonlit Drive, Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone:
9-6687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-
2.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. FL 33482. Reform. Phone: 391-
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Ser-
m at 8:16 p.m. Family f Sabbath Service at 7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of'
>ch Month. TEMPLE BETH 8HALOM
"ling Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton. Fl. 33432. Conservative,
cated in Century Village. Boca. Services Daily 8:00 a.m. afternoon
80 p.m.. Saturday and Sunday-9:00 a.m. Reuben Saltzman-President.
^MPLEEMETH
0 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conservative,
one: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving Zummer. Cantor
'bath-Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
I St. Paula Episcopal Chnrch. 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
iilmg Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delrsy Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at
|& p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etiah 278-3716
Italy as well. On April 26, 1978,
the Egyptian Attorney-General
exposed the existence of a terror
network in Egypt, which in-
cluded in ita ranks a number of
Red Brigade members and waa
coordinated by Abu Nidal. a pro-
minent Palestinian terrorist
leader.
ACCORDING TO a report in
the January 30, 1980 edition of
the International Herald
Tribune, the Red Brigades re-
ceive training in the use of
Soviet-made SAM-7 anti-aircraft
missiles at the Abou Ali Ajad
terrorist training center in Iraq.
The report was based on an inter-
view with the head of the Italian
governments office of security
and public order, who stated that
"right now the most active ter-
rorist training centers are in the
Middle East, especially Iraq." He
added that these terror camps are
staffed by Cuban, East German,
and Palestinian instructors.
In The Terror Network, a
study of international terrorism,
author Clair Sterling makes
mention of Red Brigade partici-
pation in "a kind of postgraduate
school of international terrorism"
located in South Yemen, and
hosted by "George Habash and
his military commander. Wadi
Haddad, of the Marxist Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine."
"AS PAR as the Palestinians
are concerned, the Red Brigades
I have relations with the PLO. Not
with the highest levels, but with
the lowest ones. Nevertheless,
the leaders are aware of these re-
lations, otherwise they wouldn't
have given us the arms .. We
actually got from the PLO a
.supply of arms, explosives,
plastic hand grenades, heavy
machineguns, and sterling
machine-guns, three quarters of
which were intended for us, while
we of the Red Brigades were
supposed to keep the remaining
fourth in stock, available for the
PLO for possible use in Italy
13. I want it to be clear that
when I spoke of Palestinians and
the PLO, I meant the Palestine
Liberation Organization, headed
by Arafat."
THE PLO, for its part, has de-
clared that it will continue to
promote international terrorism
in Italy and throughout the
world. Among the resolutions
adopted by the Fourth Congress
of Al-Fatah, the major compon-
ent of the PLO. meeting in Da-
mascus from May 22 to 31. 1980.
were two which should be noted
in this context.
The first calls for "strengthen-
ing our ties in the struggle with
.he World Liberation Movement
as we stand against U.S. imper-
ialism, racist Zionism, fascism
ind reaction, to fight oppression
everywhere." The second de-
lares that "the U.S.A. is the
eader of the enemies of our peo-
ple and nation We have no
choice but to strengthen the in-
ternational front against the
U.S.A., wage war on its policies
and strike at U.S. interests in the
region."
Chester Named
Division Chairman
Henry Cheater has been named
< hairman of Capri Kings Point
Division for the 1982 UJA Fed
eration Campaign.
The announcement waa made
by U Siegel, Delray Beach chair-
man for the campaign.
Cheater is a retired jeweler
from the New York area. He has
been an active member of the
Sons of Israel, both in the New
York area and in Delray Beach
for the past forty years. He is a
member of Temple Emeth and is
active in duplicate bridge in the
Delray Beach area.
Cheater has been a leader in the
Federation-UJA Campaign in
Kings Point for the past three
years.
Henry Cheater
For Advertising
Call Staci
at 588-1652
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n i tutluiun uj oouin county
riday, February
News in Brief
Calif. Senator's Remarks are 'Deplored'
SACRAMENTO The Rules
Committee of the California State
Senate approved a resolution
"deploring" the anti-Semitic re-
marks of Sen. John Schmitz, an
ultra-conservative Republican,
and "disassociating" the upper
chamber from them. Schmitz,
who had denounced Jews, homo-
sexuals and women for opposing
a constitutional amendment that
would ban abortions in Califor-
nia, charged at the committee
hearing that the Jewish com-
munity was "terrorizing every-
body."
The 3-2 committee vote last
Wednesday split along party
lines. But the two Republican
members who voted against the
censure said they did not condone
Schmitz's behavior but thought
he had already been punished
enough.
The Rules Committee earlier
stripped Schmitz of his chair-
manship of the Constitutional
Amendments Committee, re-
moved him as vice chairman of
the Industrial Relations Com-
mittee and as a member of the
advisory commission of the Sta-
tus of Women.
That action was taken after
Schmitz, a former member of the
John Birch Society, issued a
press statement on the letterhead
of the Amendments Committee
in which he assailed supporters of
abortion rights as "bulldykes,"
"queers.'' and "a sea of hard,
Jewish and (arguably) female
faces."
Terrorists captured
Who infiltrated
TEL AVIV Israeli officials
said that the attempted infiltra-
tion of the West Bank from Jor-
dan by a band of El Fatah terror-
ists Friday constituted the most
serious breach yet of the cease-
fire agreement Israel entered into
last summer to end a spate of
bloody warfare with the Palestine
Liberation Organization in south
Lebanon.
Three of the terrorists were
captured in a clash with Israeli
forces in which two of them were
wounded. Two, and possibly
three, of the infiltrators managed
to escape across the Jordan
River. The clash ended a two-day
manhunt during which the infil-
trators planted mines on roads
used by Israeli patrols. There
were no Israeli casualties.
The Cabinet was briefed on the
episode by Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon but since it con-
vened as a ministerial defense
committee, no information was
released.
Cabinet OKs Europe's
Role in Sinai Force
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has formally approved the parti-
cipation of Britain, France, Italy
and Holland in the Sinai peace-
keeping force. It acted apparent-
ly on assurances from Secretary
of State Alexander Haig that the
four European powers would con-
tribute to the Multinational
Force and Observers (MFO)
within the framework of the
Camp David accords and no oth-
er political formula.
Israel had raised objections
when the four governments, in
their original offer two months
ago to join in the force that will
patrol Sinai after Israels com-
plete withdrawal next April, cited
the 1960 Venice declaration as
the basis of their participation.
That declaration by the Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC) ministers was rejected by
Israel because, among other
things, it called for association of
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation in the Middle East peace
process.
But Haig, on his visit to Israel,
said he had been officially in-
formed by the governments of
the four countries concerned that
their participation in the MFO
would conform fully with the
Camp David framework and not
with any other political ideas.
Holocaust Survivors
Reunited in England
LONDON A middle-aged
orother and sister who last saw
each other when they were chil-
dren in the Auschwitz concentra-
tion camp and believed each oth-
er had been murdered had an
emotional reunion in Newcastle-
upon-Tyne, northeast England.
Harry Nagelsztain, 56, was at
Newcastle Airport to greet his 58-
year-old sister Manya Kornblit
who flew in from Oklahoma after
hearing he was still alive. Until a
few days ago, he, too, had
thought his sister was dead.
The couple, who were born in
Hrubieszow, Poland, were separ-
ated in Auschwitz in 1943, when
Harry was 15 and his sister 17.
After being released by the
Americans from another camp,
Harry settled in Newcastle and
became a building contractor. He
married an English woman and
had two sons and two daughters.
Manya, originally, Matel, emi-
grated after the war to Oklahoma
with her sweetheart, Meyer
Kornblit, another camp survivor.
They, too, married, raised a fam-
ily and prospered.
She only suspected her brotjj.r
might be still alive a few daysago
as a result of research into the'
family history by her son, Mike.
Last month Manya met a cousin
in Israel who recalled that he had
heard from Harry shortly after
the war in a letter which had
mentioned Newcastle. She hunt-
ed through the Newcastle tele-
phone directory and found her
brother's name. A long distance
call quickly confirmed that it was
her long-lost brother.
Community Calendar
Mravytl
Brandeis Women Boca New Orleans trip.
Mmy 13
ORT Boca Eait 7:30 p.m. Mystery Night Art Auction Preview
B'nai Torch 7:30 p.m. Auction 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 8:30 a.m. Meeting Hadassah Ben
Gurion 5:30 p.m. Card Party B'nai Torch Men's Club Meeting
9:30o.m.
February 15
B'nai B'rith Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond
Club 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Noon
Neeting ORT Boca Century Libarace at West Palm Beach
Auditorium Brunch with Rabbi B'nai Torah -9:30 a.m.
MnftpH
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeco Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Oelray Lodge 7 p.m. Meeting Pioneer Women -
Zipporah Club 10 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women -
Naomi Noon Donor luncheon Yiddish Culture Club of Kings
Point 7:30 p.m. ORT Meeting 12:30 p.m. Brandeis Women
Meeting 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. B'nai Torah Yiddish Circle 7:30
p.m.
February 17
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Temple Emeth 7:30 p.m. Meeting An evening of song at 9
p.m. Hadossah Menochem Begin Noon Meeting Brandeis
Women Meeting B'nai Torah 10a.m. and 1 p.m.
Mnavytl
Brandeis Women Boca Auction Hodassah Ben Gurion -
Noon Meeting ORT Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish
Culture Club Meeting 8 p.m. Brandeis Boca Dance 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth El Mizrachi Women Kfor Boca Chapter Meet-
ing.
Mnpfll
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Trip to St. Augustine Friends of
Hebrew University Luncheon Brooks at Noon Disney and Sea
World Trip Orlando National Council of Jewish Women Bo-
ca Delray Monthly Meeting.
February 20
ARMDFI Formal Dinner Evening ORT Meeting 1:30 p.m.
February 21
Temple Beth El 3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Emeth Ba-
zaar B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge 9 a.m. Breakfast Meeting
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Naomi Meeting B'nai B'rith Lodge Meeting 9:30 a.m. B'nai
Torah Temple Emeth Delray Annual Bazaar 9:30 a.m.
February 22
Pioneer Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club -
9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT Boca 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION CRC p.m. Meeting
Women's Development Pioneer Luncheon Committee 9:30 a.m.
February 23
Pioneer Women Zipporah- 12:30 Meeting Yiddish Boca 7:30
p.m. Meeting Brandeis Women Meeting B'nai Torah 1 p.m.
Yiddish Circle 7:30 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
- Hamlet Brunch.
raarvary za
ORT Delray Meeting Hadassah A viva Boca 12:30 p.m. Meet-
ing SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION KEYNOTERS Lunch-
eon 10:30 o.m. to 2 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERA-
TION 8 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women Boca 10 a.m.
Meeting Notional Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. Meeting
ORT Sisterhood Meeting 1 p.m. Watergate Country Club -
All Day Trip to Coconut Grove. ,
February 25
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Meeting Temple Beth El 8 p.m.
Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 a.m.
Meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
ORT Oriole 12:30 Meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood Paid Up
Membership Luncheon Noon.

Fabcaary 27
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Leadership Development
7 p.m. Beth El Singles Theatre Trip.
rafervwy 28
Temple Emeth 8 p.m. Concert Series Michael Ponti (Pianist)
Temple Beth El 8 p. m. Annual Lecture Series David Halberstan
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI -
8:00Meeting.
march 1
Hadassah Aviva Boca Youth Aliyah Luncheon Brandeis
Women Boca Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH COM-
MUNITY DAY SCHOOL P.M. Board Meeting Diamond Club -
9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Noon Board
Meeting.
March 2
B'nai B'rith Boco Teeca Lodae 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth 7 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7:30
p.m. Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Career/
Women Meeting 7:30 p.m. .
March 3
Hodassah Menachem Begin 1 p.m. Board Meeting Hadas-
sah Menochem Begin 9:15 a.m. Board Meeting Notional
Council Jewish Women P.M. Boa id Meeting.
March 4
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 10 o.m. Meeting
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Meeting.
March 5
Brandeis Women Boca Book Sale.
March 7
Temple Beth El Purim Carnival Boca Teeco Bonds Drive <
B'nai Torah Purim Party 7:30 p. m.
March!
Temple Emeth Singles Noon Meeting Diamond Club 9:30
o.m. Meeting ORT Boca East 11 a.m. Brunch All Day.
March 9
ORT Delray Board Meeting Pioneer Women Bearsheba
Club Noon Purim Party ORT Sandalfoot 1 p.m. Board Meet-
ing Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7:30 p.m. Meeting City of Hope--^
Noon.
March 10
Hodassah Menochem Begin 11:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai Torah
Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca
- 10 a.m. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
9:30 a.m. Women's Division Cabinet Meeting Paid Up Brunch -
Beersheva Mizrachi Women Noon.
March U
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah -
Ben Gurion 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT Oriole Lido Spa
Weekend.
r v.

ANNOUNCING
WE ARE NOW OPEN
to serve
Our Jewish Community
499-8000
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVE.
DELRAY BEACH FLA. 33445
Josaph Rubin, F.0.
oeeW*r/ h O.mpU Cm,/A of V./r.y X*mtk


----- B-iday. February 12. 19R2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Now there's no need to settle for less!
*&L
We'll match the domestic
nonstop or thru Jet fore off any
major airline on comparable
Delta flights.
You can't beat
Delta's discount fares
We'll match the domestic* nonstop or thru-jet fare
of any major airline on comparable Delta flights.
Just show us any published jet fare on any other
major airline and we'll sell you a Delta seat at the
same price under the same travel restrictions, as
long as the supply of discount fare seats lasts.
That means you get the lowest j et fare you can buy.
You can't match
Delta's personal service
It's the finest service in the sky, thanks to the
35,000 Delta professionals. Delta carries more
passengers in the continental U.S. than any other
airline. Yet we have the fewest complaints about
serviceby farof any major airline, according
to the latest C. A.B. records.
You can always count on
Delta's convenience
To city after city across the Delta route map you'll
find we're ready when you're ready. With the non-
stop or thru-jet you need. At the time that fits
your plans.
Call Delta or
your Travel Agent now
Naturally with such great fares, service and con-
venience, Delta discount fare seats are in great
demand. And the supply is limited. So get yours
nowon Delta, the unbeatable airline, aoiua
Travel within domestic U.S. and to San Juan.
DELTA IS READY WHEN YOU ARE
.J-
.
A


^e^/ewisk rioruUan of South County
Friday, Pgbwway 12,lam1
'"" ;
Which
is the
lowest lOO's?
(Hint: its not Carlton.)
mrou) is the lowest tar lOOs
1W But it's easy to see
why some people think the
right answer is Carlton.
Carlton's been advertising
itself as lowest/or a very
long time. And, in/act, at
one time it was.
But that time is long
gone. Look at the chart on
the right and see/or
yourself.
The truth is that
today. Now 100s Soft Pack,
at 2 ma, contains less than
half the tar of Carlton 100s
Soft Pack, at 5 ma. (Is any
cigarette with 5 mg of tar
even seriously competing/or
the title of "lowest?")
And Now 100s Box is by
far and away lower in tar than
any other 100s whatsoever.
Which is the lowest
100s? No need to guess-Now.
NUMBERS DON'T LIE. NOW 100s
ARE LOWER THAN CARLTON lOOs.
1U\JS r*ular lLHJSmrnlhol 100's^
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than 0.01 mg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC melhod
NOW
in tar of all
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
BLW100$: Uss than 0.01 mg. y, 0.001 mg. mcobnt. SOFT PACK 85'$ FILTER. MENTHOL I mg V 01 mo, iwotmt
SOFT PACK lOOs FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mo, "V. 0.2 mg. mcotm.. p ogwtw by FTC mothod


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