Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00230

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wjewisn itllendiii&in
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Bench County
,6- Number 19
Palm Beach, Florida Friday; September 19, 1980
f mi SKoci-i
Price 35 Cents
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France Says Israel
Flouts Int'L Law

Rabbi Saperstein to Speak at
Jewish Women's Assembly
By EDWIN EYTAN
[ARIS (JTA) -
ice has accused Israel
disregarding inter-
lonal law and carrying
"preventive strikes" in
kanon which endanger
:e and stability. French
;ign Ministry spokes-
i Jean Bressot said that
ad's raid in southern
lanon "cannot be con-
bred a reprisal but is a
/entive strike."
e French government also
a communique accusing
of not only endangering
inon's territorial integrity
| stability but of worsening
I situation within the entire
lie East. The communique
Israels raids in Lebanon
"running contrary to the
"s attempts to restore peace
|e area."
IE FRENCH blast is one of
I harshest leveled at Israel in
Wit years and was reported
Bonally approved by
Isident Vafery Giscard
staing. The French have
appealed to the other EEC
member states to press Holland
to transfer its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, repor-
tedly claiming that Israel's raids
in Lebanon show "Israeli intran-
sigency."
The French government's
communique followed the
disclosure here that a French en-
gineering concern, Thomson -
C.F.F., has just won a $1 billion
contract to set up an electronic
industry in Iraq.
The Iraqi government's con-
tract with the French concern
provides for the creation of a
sophisticated electronic industry
which will produce com-
munication equipment, radar
and military devices.
THE COMPANY last year
signed a similar contract with
Saudi Arabia where work has
reportedly already started on a
radar plant and a factory for the
production of air-to-air missiles.
Iraq has become one of
France's main trading partners
in the Middle East, swapping oil
for combat planes, helicopters,
nuclear material, missiles and
enriched uranium. It is France's
second largest oil supplier after
Saudi Arabia.
Rabbi David Saperstein,
adjunct professor of law at
Georgetown University and
associate director of the social
action committee of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, will be one of the
speakers at the Second Jewish
Women's Assembly on Oct. 27.
Saperstein comes from a com-
mitted rabbinic family in New
York and has distinguished him-
self as a Judaic and legal scholar.
Saperstein, when asked his
thoughts on the decade of the
1980s, responded, "As 1 travel
through the country and perceive
^jOr^ENS^c^
Begin Salutes Israel Bond
Conference in Mexico City
1
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel saluted the Israel Bond
Organization on its 30th an-
niversary conference and in his
message cited Israel's "difficult
transition period" in the
economic sphere. The message
was delivered to 400 delegates
from the U.S. and Canada at-
tending a three-day International
Leadership Conference of Israel
S
Bonds.
The Israeli Prime Minister
pointed to the "severe austerity
measures" taken by Israel to
combat inflation as the peace
accord with Egypt intensified the
economic challenge before it.
"Our economic burdens are
enormous because we have made
great sacrifices for peace," Begin
said.
Temple Beth El Names Rabbi Hirsch
Samuel Wadler, president of
Vmple Beth El, West Palm
pach, announced that the con-
igation has unanimously
bproved the hiring of Rabbi
|oward J. Hirsch, formerly of
Shaaray Torah Synagogue of
anton, Ohio.
IA native of Cleveland, Ohio,
ibbi Hirsch was educated at the
liversity of Chicago and Case
[estem Reserve University of
eveland. In 1959, Rabbi Hirsch
las admitted to the Jewish
Geological Seminary of Amer-
where he earned his degree of
aster of Hebrew Literature in
In his senior year at the
fminary, he participated in the
storal psychiatric program,
here he received extensive case-
work experience. While at the
feminary, he received the Annie
Schimmel Memorial Prize for
Academic Excellence, and the
Bsie and Morris Greenberg
rrize in Modern Hebrew
literature.
The author of several articles
and monographs, particularly in
the field of Jewish music, Rabbi
Hirsch is presently a candidate
for the degree of Doctor of
Hebrew Letters in the field of
Medieval Jewish-Italian history
at the California School of the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, where he
has completed his residence
requirements.
Throughout his career, Rabbi
Hirsch has been active in
numerous religious and civic
organizations and has served on
many committees and boards, as
an extension of his service to the
Jewish and general community
on the committee on religion and
medicine for the Northeastern
Ohio University School of
Medicine.
Rabbi Hirsch has been written
up in Who's Who in Religion, the
International Dictionary of
Biography, and the 1978 edition
of Who's Who in World Jewry.
Rabbi Hirsch's wife, Eva, is a
registered nurse and has held
administrative positions, par-
ticularly in the area of psychiatric
nursing. She is a direct lineal
descendant of the Lewis (Levy)
and Daniel families, two of the
earliest Jewish families to settle
in the United States.
"We are anticipating with
Rabbi Howard Hirsch
the interest in and commitment
to exploring Jewish education
and Jewish lifestyles, I am op-
timistic about the quality of
Jewish life in the next decade.
Such exploration provides the
roots which nourish and
strengthen the Jewish com-
munity."
In response to the serious
challenge to our global status, he
stressed, maintaining .Jewish
influence in this country by
"more effective utilization of our
democratic rights, maintaining
American public support for
Israel as the Middle East con-
fronts the morally and politically
difficult problems of the settle-
ments, the Palestinians and the
West Bank territories, and main-
taining a constituency for a
rational foreign policy based on
concern for human rights."
Anne S. Faivus, president of
the Women's Division, said, "As
sponsors of the Assembly, our
women are proud that we shall
have Rabbi Saperstein in our
community. He is an eloquent
spokesman for our Jewish
people."
Beth Siskin, vice president for
education, said, "Our day will
focus on the 1980s as a decade of
concern for all Jews, particularly
those who are living in lands of
oppression. Our speakers will
give us the opportunity to ex-
plore and question, the direction
and action we must take as
American Jewish women in this
new decade of concern, the
lgSOa."
Co-chairmen of the day are
Renee Bassuk and Adele Simon.
Their committee includes: Carole
Hujsa, display chairman;
Paulette Koch, hostess co-chair-
man; Marjorie Schimelman, kits
co-chairman; Cynnie List, kits
co-chairman; Staci Lesser, pub-
licity co-chairman; Barbara
Wunsh, publicity co-chairman;
Shelley Robinson, registration
co-chairman; Carole Koeppel,
registration co-chairman; Sheryl
Davidoff, seating co-chairman;
Fran Gordon, seating co-chair-
man; Sylvia Lewis, presidents
liaison; Anne S. Faivus,
president; Ruthe Eppler, vice
president campaign chairman;
Barbara Shulman, past
president; and Jeanne Levy, past
president.
zz.-zs-xMr* ea^ess-Hsre
behalf of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and the
United Jewish Appeal. He
presently serves as chairman of
the newly created speakers
bureau for the Rabbinic Cabinet
of the United Jewish Appeal and
Hirsch "with Temple Beth El,'
stated Wadler, president. "It was
the aim of Temple Beth El to find
a rabbi who will not only be a
spiritual leader, but a leader in
the Jewish community of Palm
Beach County."
THE JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Offices will be closed on the following date:
Thursday, September 25 and Friday, September 26
The First and Second days of Sukkot
Thursday, October 2 Eighth Day of Sukkot
Friday, October 3 Simchat Torah




y, September 19,1960
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
\lews in Brief
Urges Boycott of CBS Scenario
)S ANGELES Rabbi
win Hier, dean of the Simon
enthal Center for Holocaust
fees at Yeshiva University of
[Angeles, appealed to Amer-
J Jews not to watch the CBS-
fcrogram Playing (or Tipie on
30, which stars Vanessa
rave, a supporter of the
Btine Liberation Organiza-
as Fania Fenelon who
led in an orchestra in Ausch-
as its inmates were
essed for execution.
tier declared that "in a final
llay of insensitivity, when
h amund the world are en-
in introspection and when
(victims of the Holocaust are
picly memorialized, the CBS
sion to champion the rights
[Vanessa Redgrave at the
ense of the feelings of Fania
fcelon and the millions of
ler's victims, Is a gross
ation of the public trust the
erican people have a right to
ct from a national network."
JERUSALEM Prime
[lister Menachem Begin has
,de it clear that he plans to
nain Defense Minister for the
eseeable future, following the
usal of Knesset Foreign Af-
and Defense Committee
airman Moshe Arena to
pume the post. Arens has
cted Begin's offer to become
Ifense Minister. The Prime
nister has been acting in that
bacity since Ezer Weizman
pigned from the post last
ng-
In a TV interview, Begin said
it by law the Prime Minister
st hold the post if it is vacant,
he indicated there was no
Bible candidate in the offing.
said that Mordechai Zipori
"excellent" in his present
it as Deputy Defense Minister, -
is putting to rest Zipori's
piration to be named Defense
nister.
Ks for Agriculture Minister
pel Sharon, who has made it
that he would like the Ds-
hse Ministry post, Begin said
was one of the world's best
nerals but ovserved that three
lition partners the Demo-
nic Movement, the Liberals
Id the National Religious Party
[ opposed his candidacy. Thus,
gin said, if he were to name
to the post he would be left
rithout a government."
[TEL AVIV A 26-year-old
Va woman and two men she
gedly recruited to murder
jnculture Minister Ariel
aron were formally charged
Fore a military tribunal in
za. According to Israeli Intel-
ence sources which uncovered
' plot, the woman, Saud el-Ba-
Bsi, was the link between a tar-
rist organization and the hired
Masins.
She is accused of employing
geh Jamil el-Bahissi, 21, a
Native, and Ottoman Ibrahim
Jubarek, 23, to infiltrate
aron'8 farm in the south of
ael and carry out the murder
fission. The two men, also
sidents of the Oaza Strip,
pegedly mined the terrorist
oup and went to Amman,
Man, to train in handling ex-
fwives. They were ordered to
foot Sharon with a pistol pur-
Nsed for 100 Jordanian dinars.
BRUSSELS The Belgian
t>vemment. the IaraeU Embassy
Brussels and Belgian Jewish
fganizationa condemned the
iposed initiative of Israeli
nesset Member Samuel Flatto-
aron to send militiamen to
^ect the Jewish communities
I Europe.
Two representatives of the so-
iled 'World Defense Congress
>r Oppressed Jews" said on the
Belgian radio that private
defense groups formed by former
elite Israeli 9oldiere would be sent
to Belgium and France notably to
protect the Jewish communities
in these countries.
The proposal made by Flatto-
Sharon followed a Palestinian
attack against a group of Jewish
children in Antwerp a few weeks
ago and a neo-Nazi campaign
staged in several French cities
against Jews.
BONN Franz-Joseph
Strauss, the Opposition can-
didate for chancellor, has
strongly defended the Camp
David peace process in the
Middle East and accused the
heads of state of the nine Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC) countries, including West
Germany, of harming the chances
of peace in the region.
Strauss, leader of the Christian
Democratic Union (CDU), spoke
to foreign journalists during a
campaign trip to Kassel over the
weekend. He was sharply critical
of the Middle East peace
initiative launched by the EEC at
its summit conference in Venice
last June.
MEXICO CITY Author
Elie Wiesel has called for an
international campaign against
the United Nations to expose the
international body, not just for
its anti-Israel positions, but as a
forum for promulgating "oil
imperialism, oil racism, and oil
anti-Semitism."
At the closing banquet of an
International Israel Bond Con-
ference held here, which launched
the 30th anniversary year
celebration founding the State of
Israel Bond Organization, Wiesel
said, "The United Nations has
become a forum for the most
vicious propaganda machinery
against man. It has betrayed its
own charter."
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting NeW Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR -1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sept. 21 Yehuda Rosenman of the American Jewish
Committee discusses "The Jewish Family in Crisis."
Sept. 28 An interview with Chayim Cohen, deputy chief
justice of the Israeli Supreme Court.
Estate Planning, Pensions, Life and Group Insurance
Howard H. Goldstein, CLU
Stanley Cohen
Mutual
Benefit
Life
Pfleger-Cohen Agency, Inc.
630 North Federal Highway
North Palm Beach, Florida
(305)842-7201
$%&&&^^
PALM BEACH COUNTY GOES TO ISRAEL
October 26 November 6
Missions Committee
Co-Chairmen
Barbara Tanen
Nathan Tan*n
Committee Members
Alec Engektein
Sheila Engebtein
Elsa Golden
George Golden
Charles lacobson
Naomi Jacobson
Shepard Leuer
Slaci lesser
Larry Ochstein
Sue Ochstein
Cissie Tishman
lerome Tishman
Judy Wahzer
Neil Wattzer
Al Wilensky
Suth Wilensky
Norman |. Schimelman
Executive Director
Shalom,
This coming October the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
is planning a Community Mission to Israel. We are asking you to
join us and be part of a community's search and discovery of its
religious, ethnic, and cultural origins.
As a tourist, you would only get to see Israel with your eyes. Oh
a mission, you discover it with your whole heart and soul. A mission
to Israel will not only change your life, it will inspire it.
You can never begin to experience Israel with the same sense of
wonder and excitement as you will discover on a mission. You won't
just meet Israelis, you will become one of them---You dance with
them, sing with them, laugh with them, and share with them a common
sense of destiny that makes a mission far more than a mere vacation.
You'll talk with Israelis for hours...have lunch at a military base,
and dinner on a kibbutz. You will visit their homes, play with their
children, and promise to stay in touch with them when you return to
the States. And you will...for you will find that they have become
a part of your life, for as long as you live.
The same desert sands that Moses walked across..Tel Aviv, the new
city where Ben Gurion declared a Jewish state...the spirit of
Golda Meir.....the presence of David...the incredible sense of
belonging and of coming home that reaches into the very being of
e\iery Jew who makes a pilgrimage to Israel___this is what our
community mission is all about...
Join us and celebrate the purpose and passion of Jews for tens of
centuries. Israel.
For information contact Ronni Tartakow at the Jewish Federation
office, 832-2120.
L'hitraot
Barbara and Nate Tanen
JBwgMH^uUlMUlJW^
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 S. Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 (305) 832-2120
.501
1


"W


eptem
ber 19. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
|R. The Jewish Floridian:
Beth Torah is a
Btion numbering about
yish families who are
to the ideals and
_ons of Reform Judaism.
[gracious invitation of St.
In The Pines Episcopal
and with the generous
and hospitality of its
I Father John Mangrum,
Beth Torah enjoys
the church building for
study and for its
ag organized almost three
[ago, and having gone
those initial pains, the
now is realizing growth
ength. In a congregational
last March, temple
voted to affiliate with
jion of American Hebrew
gations (Reform) and to
full-time rabbi. Having
here a few days shy of
[, it is my happy lot to be
! Beth Torah's first rabbi!
is a new experience for me
iv family. Normally, we
erved in long established
tgations, where policy and
(customs had long been
Iced In this congregation,
fve the advantage and the
ture of beginning our own
is and setting our own
I members have moved here
other communities
ghoul the country; we have
up in Orthodox and
Irvative congregations, as
Is Reform. Now, in Temple
iTorah. we are blending our
|ions to unite as one temple
where we can worship
her and learn together.
plough 75 families may seem
small congregation, what
ck in size we make up for in
Isiastic dedication. Our
rhood and Brotherhood are
lv making plans for their
Is for the coming year.
Kits an- being engaged for
ily meetings, and socials
[being organized for the
le family to enjoy.
fre than 30 children, ranging
from kindergarten to high
seniors, will be taught in
eligious school. A faculty
Been assembled to educate
kudents in Jewish customs
[ceremonies, Jewish history
Jible. Hebrew lessons will be
ht during the week for those
Wing for Bar and Bat
vah.
Burnt inn will not be for
en only. 1 will teach two
i education courses one in
all and another in the spring,
subjects will be From
on to Season,'' a symposium
the Jewish Life Cycle,
ently, I am preparing a
le on the "History and
lopment of Reform
usm."
yeral adults have requested
brew course to prepare them
r>ar or Bat Mitzvah (it's never
ite!) Why not! If the demand
eat enough, we will offer such
prse.
Ithough our temple is
Ited in Wellington, we are
ling out to unaffilliated Jews
iighout the surrounding
^unities. We feel we have
fc to offer. A synagogue by
nit ion is a house of prayer, a
te of study and a house of
TREE
EXPERT
|T*IIMUrMi APIP
KMSV1L
. LANDSCAPING 1
ESTIMA1
[BAMNABLI
CALL:
NIKB
ZI*1MFMAN
846-1045
4 Mwi M MI\HI
eruMCM !* mmmimmt
< !< 1*1 IWRWAl
OUR
Readers
WRite
assembly. In its programming.
Temple Beth Torah offers all of
us those opportunities.
I am so pleased to be living in
Wellington; I am so grateful to
all of you friendly folks in the
community who have so
graciously welcomed us into your
midst. I am confident that as this
area develops into its great
potential, so Temple Beth Torah
will grow in size and stature. Let
us grow together from strength
to strength.
RABBI EDWARD COHN
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Jewish history is made up
largely of what Jews have suf-
fered, endured, resisted and
survived. It was a way of life that
gave birth to two divergent
attributes: resoluteness and self-
pity.
I have begun to wonder
whether feeling sorry for our-
selves and conscious of our
endemic Jewishness has not
affected many of our people into
becoming the victims of a vic-
timized mentality and as a result
insensitive to the past and
present wondrous achievements
of our people. It is this ignorance
and indifference to the genius of
our people and their contribution
to society that is self-defeating.
Only when we feel and project our
pride will others learn to respect
us as a people.
Jewish immigration from
Russia made its initial impact on
the United States in the 1880's.
escaping from pogroms and the
harsh restrictive ghettoization.
With packs on their backs and
by horse and wagon, they
brought their wares to the doors
of the outlying settlers and city
dwellers. As the Jews followed in
the footsteps of the pioneers and
trail blazers, they left their im-
print on the development and
growth of the nation the
general and country store, mail
order house and department
store. Such names as Rosen wald,
Warburg, Straus. Gimbel,
Bloomingdale, and countless
others trace their descent from a
pack-peddling ancestor.
Representing less than 3
percent of the population and
despite discrimination, Jews
have been outstanding in their
contribution to the professions,
culture, education, industry,
finance and government. Of 490
recipients of the Nobel prize, 75
or 15 percent were Jews.
This eminence achieved by the
Jew from slum to affluence in one
generation, notwithstanding
their shtetl origin, was the result
of the emphasis on learning,
ambition and the thirst for
knowledge implanted in their
children by the immigrant
parent.
The past is but the prologue to
our future. It is the awareness of
this identity and our self-esteem
that will bring about the equality
of recognition we have earned.
IRVING WOLSER
West Palm Beach
V^ A
Planning for the second annual Jewish Women's Assembly, to
be held on Monday, Oct. 27, from 9 a,m. to noon at The
Breakers, Palm.Beach, are (seated left to right), Cynnie List,
kits co-chairman; Barbara Wunsh, publicity co-chairman;
Carole Hujsa, display chairman; Marjorie Schimelman, kits co-
chairman. (Standing left to right), Staci Lesser, publicity co-
chairman; Beth Siskin, Women's Division vice president of
education; Sylvia Lewis, presidents' liaison: and Renee
Bassuk, Jewish Women's Assembly co-chairman. Nut pictured
are Paulette Koch, hostess co-chairman; Adele Simon, Jewish
Women's Assembly co-chairman; Shelley Robinson and Carol;'
Koeppel, registration co-chairmen; Sheryl Daviduff and Fran
Gordon, seating co-chairmen; Ruthe Eppler, Women's Division
vice president-Campaign chairman; Barbara Shulman and
Jeanne Levy, past Women's Division presidents.
This year the Jewish Women's Assembly program is titled
"1980's A Decade of Concern Jews in Peril." Pictured
above are (left to right), Anne Faivus, Women's Division
president; Sylvia Lewis, presidents' liaison; Beth Siskin,
Women's Division vice president of education and Renee
Bassuk, co-chairman, Jewish Women's Assembly.


rayeo
InTjeTsTfloHdZ^
Friday
Perspectives on Jewish Education
What Should the New Year Bring?
By MORDECAI LEVOW
We have just begun a new
school year at the Jewish
Community Day School with a
record enrollment of 145
students.
The various congregational
religious schools either have
already begun, or should shortly
be starting a new school year. We

N
&ROtin6
the
town
. By STACI LESSER
Alexander Walkes of Palm Springs was most pleased with his
recent visitors. Son Milton and daughter-in-law Sally were in for
a visit with their dad. Dr. Milton Walkes is director of foot
surgery at the Foot Group in New York City. Sally and Milton
reside in Tarrytown, New York.
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark's home is buzzing with
mazol. Daughter Karen recently became engaged to Zvi Krug-
liak of Netanya, Israel. Zvi is the brother of Rachel and Michael
Moskowkz. A June wedding is planned. Mazol Tov to Tina.
Manny, and of course, to Karen.
ISRAEL, HERE THEY COME! Next week a Palm Beach
contingent, led by Anne Faivus, Women's Division president,
will participate in a National UJA Women's Division Mission.
Joining Anne will be Penny Beers, Carole Klein, Marva Pen-in
and Beth Siskin. They will be in Israel for seven days with Anne
and Penny participating in a special extension to Egypt for five
days. This is the largest contingent of Palm Beach women to be
a part of a W. D. Mission. To Israel with love, gals. Bon Voyage!
Who inspired the lovely hat Fedora wears in The Floridian
cartoon, Fedora? That answer will appear in a later column.
Fedora is a creation of our own Women's Division Director,
Paula Kaaa. Paula explained Fed came from the name
Federation, and ora means light in Hebrew, thuslv Fedora.
Paula, you are quite a talented lady. In the meantime, about
Fedora's lovely hat, the "inspiration" attended a Jewish
Women's Assembly meeting and looked so glamorous that
Paula incorporated her hat into the cartoon. We thank both
Paula and her "inspiration" for their creative abilities.
Harriet Biblin, G.R.I.
Licensed Broker-Salesman
Illustrated Properties Realty, Inc.
1261 E Blue Herron Blvd.
Singer Island
Specializing in Condominium and
Residential Properties
ice: 845-6130 Residence: 848-51071
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suspect. based on the
demography of our community,
that there will be an increase in
ail of these schools. If the Day
School is any criteria, we will find
families moving into the com-
munity from many corners of our
country and indeed the globe.
In the Day School alone, this
year we have had an influx of new
students from states as far away
as California, from Canada, Israel
and even a little spot like Cyprus.
This burgeoning Jewish com-
munity, if it is to plan effectively
for a meaningful system of
Jewish education, must think
through the implication of the
community's growth, the new
congregations that are
developing and the new young
families arriving.
The highest priority must be
given to the development of an
effective community Jewish
education presence, to our way
of thinking, this requires two
closely cooperating and inter-
relating entities.
The Federation's Jewish
Education Committee should
attract, and be attractive to, the
best of our community leader-
ship. The role of the Jewish
Education Committee has been
largely related to the Midrasha -
High School of Jewish Studies. It
must be expanded to encompass
a broad range of concerns.
This should include, but not be
limited to, the necessity of
planning to meet the needs of all
the schools in the community;
developing an effective in-service
program for teachers currently
teaching in the schools; working
out a creative solution to our
urgent and severe shortage of
qualified teachers; setting up a
locally based teacher resource
facility, including a pedagogic
library; a media and film
collection and a "Teacher's
Center."
It must seek the means to
implement cooperative activities
among schools with divergent
religious and educational
philosophies without impinging
upon the ideology of those
schools. It must explore ap-
propriate relationships with
national and regional educational
bodies, such as the Central
Agency of Jewish Education in
Miami, the American Association
for Jewish Education and the
various denominational
educational commissions.
Obviously, the development ol
high school education, the
strengthening of the Midrasha
and the expansion of the Jewish
I -immunity Day School into a
seconder) school must continue
t be a priority.
Pioneer Women
Set Conference
The second annual conference
of the Southeast Area of Pioneer
Women will be held at the
Deauville Hotel in Miami Beach,
Oct. 7 and 8, bringing together
officers and committee chairmen
of more than 40 Pioneer Women
clubs and chapters in Dade
Broward and Palm Beach
counties.
Featured guest at the two-day
conclave will be Sarah Alspector
of Israel, a member of the
Na amat Executive in charge of
information and culture. Ms
Alspector, who has been
designated the new Khlicha
(emissary) from Na'amat to its
sister organization of Pioneer
Women, will discuss the new
goals, aims and projects of the
organization.
Even the most effective Jewish
Education Committee cannot
begin to implement any of these
ambitious dreams without the
assistance of a strong, committed
Educator's Council, which should
include all of those in the com-
munity involved with schools
and /or Jewish education. The
Educator's Council must include
all of the school administrators,
including those rabbis who act in
such a capacity.
Equally obvious is the
necessity for involvement of the
Rabbinical Associations and its
members.
Together we can make this a
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
Mordecai Levow
Shana Tova VMutl.
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FORT LAUDERD'AIE
TEMPLE EMANUEL OF PALM BEACH
ANNOUNCES THAT
FALL REGISTRATION FOR ITS RELIGIOUS
SCHOOL WILL BEHELDATTHETEMPLE
190 North County Road
Wednesday, September 24,1980
At 4:30 P.M.
For inquiries please call: 832-0804
STATE OF
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WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
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ition Toll Free (800) 22^


..September 19, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
(\t B'nai B'rith Convention
Carter Vows No New 'Reassessment'
aquet
|By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
LSHINGT0N -
PA) President Carter,
ressing the closing
of B'nai B'rith
iational's 30th
ivention, reaffirmed his
idle East policies and
ared assurances of
kintaining support for
rael.
(Without security for Israel,
can be no peace," he said.
he did not discuss U.S.
at the United Nations
iiity Council that have drawn
from organized Jewish
BDiunities and Israel, the
sident assured the ap-
jimately 1,200 people who
ended the banquet that "there
be no so-called
ssessment' of support for
in a Carter
ninistration; and that
liatever differences arise, they
I never affect our commitment
isecure Israel."
LIKE Republican candidate
Id Reagan and independent
Anderson who preceded
in addressing the con-
ation, the B nai B'rith
embly gave the President
ling ovations on his arrival
_ departure. It applauded his
proximately 40-minute address
2h iwwnts. Heaviest applause
on his statements regarding
Palestine Liberation
nani/ation and the status of
iisalem. t
t)n ili- PLO he reiterated long-
pindin^ policy that "unless and
the PLO recognizes Israel's
Iht in exist and accepts
solution 242, we will neither
pgnize nor negotiate with the
hsiine Liberation
Iganization. As I' have
[ieatedly stated, it is long past
for an end to lerrorism."
krter also said "the United
biii-s government and I per-
nally oppose an independent
ilestinian state."^
lAbout Jerusalem in Jewish
ptory, Carter stated: "From the
King David first unified the
Ition of Israel and proclaimed
ancient city of Jerusalem its
lital, the Jewish people have
fawn inspiration from
prusalem. 1 sensed the special
(ling myself when I stood as
Resident of the United States
fefore the Knesset in Jerusalem,
is there searching for peace in
city of peace. My prayers
kere answered in the Egyptian-
praeli peace treaty.
I "WE ARE still pursuing with
prael and Egypt the larger peace
all seek. In such a peace,
|erusalem should remain forever
ndivided, with free access to the
oly places. We will make certain
at the future of Jerusalem can
Jy be determined through
ACOOD NEW YEAR
To All Our Friends
agreement with the full
concurrence of Israel."
Carter tied the U.S. anti-
boycott law to Israel's security.
He said "such a law, which aims
at blocking Arab discrimination
against American companies
doing business with Israel, had
been blocked under the
Republicans by the Secretaries of
State and Treasury. They were
afraid it would hurt our
diplomatic and trade relations
with the Arab world. 1 decided to
go ahead despite those risks
because it was the right thing to
do. Now, foreigners can no longer
tell American business people
where they can do business and
with whom and Secretary (of
Commerce) Phil Klutznick is
making sure we're going to keep
it that way."
Saying that "I am proud that
since I have been President we
have provided about half the
American aid Israel has received
in the 32 years since her in-
dependence," the President
added, "This is not a handout,
and we will continue to J
communicate that' resolve very
clearly to the Soviet leaders."
"And I will personally join in
the search for peace if
necessary in,* summit meeting,
which Prime Minister Begin and
I discussed on the phone this
morning when he called me. As
you know, President Sadat has
also agreed publicly with this
idea. We are on the right road in
working for peace and in helping
to keep Israel secure. And we will
stay on that road in close
partnership with our Israeli
friends as long as I am
.PrmidfinL"------------.------------.------
The President also said that
more than 50,000 Soviet Jews
moved last year to freedom in
I srael and the United States but
that "in July less than 2,500 were
permitted to emigrate an
annual rate of 30,000 and the
rate of new approvals was even
lower. This makes our cause more
urgent, our resolve more certain
' .
HBHHMP2
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
FORMERLYOF
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
659-4020 I
Combine the wonder of other cultures
with the elegance of ours.
Holland America's 1981 World Cruise.
Exotic new destinations. Exciting new events.
On board and on shore, the most incredible
86 days you 11 ever experience!
ehciRleq's
CRdb
n seafood In the
Ch"c" Muer tradition
56 S ocean Mwd.
outh or worth Avenue)
.WjllWl'ISMW
wn*rtcnftqjreehonored
Circle the globe in incomparable style
on the magnificent s.s. Rotterdam. On
our 23rd voyage around the world, we'll
follow the sun westward to the Orient,
India, and the Mediterranean22 fas-
cinating ports in all.
You'll enjoy exciting transits through
both the Panama and Suez Canals, as
well as unhurried 2 and 3-day stays in
Hong Kong, Bali, Bombay, Haifa, and,
for the first time, Shanghai in the People's
Republic of China. To celebrate this inau-
gural World Cruise visit to Shanghai,
we're offering a free first-day excursion,
including entertainment and a lavish
Chinese banquet.
On board, we'll pamper you with
warm Dutch hospitality, impeccable ser-
vice, and fine cuisine. And we've planned
many new events for this remarkable
voyage: prominent international guest
lecturers, Broadway and international
entertainers, and film stars discussing
their own films.
And, Holland America guarantees
1981 World Cruise rates. There'll be no
price increase, no fuel surcharge.
The s.s. Rotterdam departs Port
Everglades, January 12, 1981, and San
Francisco, January 25. For immediate
reservations, see your travel agent.
Holland America Cruises
2 Perm Plaza. New York. NY 10121
Please rush me your 44-page brochure on
the 1981 Holland America World Cruise.
I!
/
- > a1B|

., vV^ >* *atm> i i.w.v-^


rageo


.September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
'&cvi SMPLE BETH TORAH
, Friday evening, Aug. 22, at
Ibbat worship services,
Iple Beth Torah of Palm
*+, Country dedicated its new
, Torah. Rabbi Edward Cohn
Rabbi Bruce WalshaJ con-
services to a completly
Auditorium of guests.
- cocktail and auction party
Iheld on Aug. 23. at the home
ob and Elaine Schimek.
tioneer Phil Levy was in-
ental in raising funds for the
> temple.
Bterhood of Temple Beth
met Sept. 9, at St.
Is In The Pines, Forest
Blvd., Wellington. Buzz
kner was guest speaker.
bner is the principal of the
elementary school in
(ington.
i Thursday, Sept. 11. Rabbi
Mrs. Cohn held a Rosh
Jianah reception for the
(regation from 3 until 5 p.m.
1397 Pinetta Circle,
Injrton.
IBBOBBBBBfli
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The Couples Club of Temple
Israel presents a Square Dance
and Dinner on Saturday, Sept.
27. The public is invited.
A fried chicken buffet and cash
bar begins at 7:30 p.m. at the
temple. West Palm Beach, Burt
Summers will begin the square
dancing at 8:30. A dessert buffet
will conclude the evening.
Reservations are required and
can be made by calling Temple
Israel's office.
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold its "Early Bird Dinner" on
Sunday, Sept. 21 5-7 p.m.
The New Year's dinner is made
possible through the generosity
of Keith Kronish of the Riverside
Memorial Chapel, according to
Sisterhood leaders. For reser-
vations, write Temple Israel
Sisterhood. 1901 North Flager
Drive. West Palm Beach.
The next meeting of the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom will
ICommunity Calendar
Iaa kippur eve
1.20
|M KIPPUR
dossah Choi Break-lhe-Fast
Lid Break-lhe-Fast
7:30 p.m. Temple Beth
It. 21
iional United Jewish Appeal Women's Division Mission
DughOct. 12 Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club 9:30a.m.
1.22
Imen's American ORT -'Mid-Palm, 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith #3016 -
p FEDERATION EXECUTIVE BOARD 7:30 p.m.
pt. 23
hoi B'nih Women Masada 8 p.m. Women's American ORT
Vesi Palm Beach board I p. m. Temple Beth El Men's Club -
Brd 8 p.m.
pt. 24
nple Beth David Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Jewish Community
nier Executive Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Masada
pnner Theatre
t. 25
KKOT
nple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Sukkot Program *
t. 26
nple Beth El Social Set Sukkot Dinner Temple Israel -
foliation of Officers 8p.m.
\KOT
t.21
vish Community Center Sukkot Family Celebration 4 to 6
I. It .
assah Chai 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Tikvah 1 p.m.
^RATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING 8 p.m.
1.30
Jossah Tikvah luncheon Women's American ORT West
i Beach-1 p.m. Temple Beth El-Executive Boord-8 p.m.
1
SHANAH RABAH
ple Beth Sholom Men's Club boord 7:30 p.m. Free Sons
roel 7 p.m. Jewish War Veterans #408 -1 p. m. National
kncil of Jewish Women Palm Beach board JO a.m.
sssah Lake Worth-South Palm Beoch boord Pioneer
ten -GoldaMeir-10 a.m. "Women's American ORT- North
Beoch Paid-up Membership FEDERATION COMMUNITY
UIONS COUNCIL STEERING COMMITTEE 8 a.m. FED-
JJION COMMUNITY PLANNING 7:30 p.m.
II
INI ATZERETH
nen's American ORT- Evening 8 p.m. ORT Covered
Pfle 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Ohav 1 p.m. American
>li Lighthouse boord -1 p.m.
:HAT TORAH
>i B'rith Century board 10 a.m. Congregation Beth
*h- 10a.m.
ensaisaiBBisaieiieaieiteiiBaiBiie.
take place on Sunday, Sept. 28.
The scheduled speaker is
Congressman Don Mica, who will
speak on the issues before the
Congress. All members are
welcome. Refreshments will be
served.
Sisterhood Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth, will hold its
regualr meeting on Wednesday,
Oct. 8, at 12:30 p.m. in the social
hall. There will be entertainment
and refreshments.
On Monday, Oct. 20,
Sisterhood Temple Beth Sholom.
will have a luncheon and card
party at the Fountain's Country
Club at noon. There will be
prizes. For further information
and reservations, contact Ann ,
Greenberg, Renee Drasner or
Marion Urovsky.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El Kadima and
USY had the drawing for their
Succoth on Sunday, Sept. 7. The
winners were Dr. and Mrs. Peter
Wunsh. Their backyard will be
the site of a decorated Succoth.
Dadima grades 6-8 will hold
their next meeting on Sunday.
Sept. 21, at noon. They will have
a prize party before decorating
the Succoth. On Oct. 5, a tnp to
gooney golf" is planned.
USY grades 9-12 will host a
sub-regional dance at the North
Palm Beach Country Club on
Saturday evening. Sept. 27
beginning at 8 p.m. Following the
dance, there wiU be a sleepover in
the synagogue. Plans have been
finalized for a volleyball league.
Games- will be played against
Boca, Fort Lauderdale and
Pompano USY chapters. For all
guys and gals interested in
playing or watching, tran-
sportaion will be provided.
All Jewish youth in grades 6-12
are invited to participate. For
more information, call Larry
Goldberg, youth director.
Single Parent's
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is sponsoring a Single
Parent's Discussion Group, for
both mothers and fathers,
whether the children live with the
parent or not.
The subjects covered in these
discussions come from the
concerns that participants bring
to the. group. They include:
rights and responsibilities of "out
of home parents." the job of
Discussion Group
parenthood: meeting new people;
special concerns of single parents
and maintaining myself as a
person with my own life to lead.
The group will be small, in-
formal, confidential and will start
Thursday. Oct. 9. from 7:30 to 9
p.m., at Jewish Family A
Children's Service in West Palm
Beach. The group will meet for
five sessions. For further in-
formation, call Lfnda Cohen.
Young Judaea Invites Members
Young Judaea, a Hadassah-
sponsored Zionist youth
movement, has members ranging
in age from fourth through
twelfth grade. There are three
club levels: the Offarim. which
includes all fourth, fifth, and
sixth graders: the Tsofim for
seventh and eighth graders: and
Bogrim, for high school age
youth.
The region encompasses
Florida and Puerto Rico, and any
Jewish youth can join with no
temple affiliation required.
The West Palm Beach club is
having its first meeting on
Sunday, Sept. 21, at the Jewish
Community Center. Everyone in
high school is invited. The
following Sunday, the 28. there*
a membership kickoff at
Jonathan Dickinson State Park.
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,'
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for,you to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushingand
costly its effects.
r
i
i
i
| ADDRESS
I
L
best ways for.yc
UBESTTI
BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA
For < lr booklet thout stren tna prerentire huellh can. write
Liberty National. Communication Department. P.O. Bom 2612. Birmingham. Alabama 35202.
NAME----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------*___________
JF
C1TY-
STATE-
ZIP-


-imutrer W%*.rc
Tjiul S* Bf
X- i-
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wfc^n1
r*-
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St
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!
-/


*pWn>berl9.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
lays Demos, Republicans Miss Point
4 f !
>>vx>
The 1
KOSHER
aiNGTON (JTA -
dent Presidential can-
Kin Anderson criticized
1 sident Carter and
candidate Ronald
ffor their views on Israel
Middle East, and he
the B nai B nth
onal convention that
rt of the issue is the
President attaches to
told the 1,400
and guests that
promises and com-
" made in an election
will prove empty"
he candidate enters the
Icy. "Commitments given
lection year must be
Es that are kept and you
[right to demand it,' he
applause from the
which applauded 21
during his half-hour
The audience also gave
| Mrs. Anderson standing
LE HE did not speak on
sion on his own positions
uch substantive issues as
tu of Jerusalem, the PLO,
fcsible Palestinian state
ch he had made prior
fcnts Anderson pledged,
end to bring" to the
ncy his views that the
morally as well as
Ly committed to Israel.
,e*W
.yv


Uvuwiuii ;#<*iJXl*S>
John Anderson
While hitting at Carter more
often than at Reagan, Anderson
apparently referred to both when
he said that "before Jewish
audiences, they sidestepped
petro-power politics."
Anderson charged the
President with "lapses of
memory," recalling that in 1976
Carter decried the sale of
weapons to the Arab states but is
providing "mountains of arms"
to them now. Warning his
listeners "not to be taken in bv
facile statements," Anderson
cited Carter's statement of $10
billion in aid to Israel during his
Administration. But "you
correctly can thank" the U.S.
Congress for the aid, Anderson
said.
Disparaging Reagan's strong
emphasis on Israel's strategic
value, Anderson said the United
States "must not misuse our
gallant ally." Observing that
"there is a moral bond that
buttresses" that strategic
purpose of a strong Israel, he
said, "Let us not make an error
that Reagan did on Israel's
strategic role."
HE SAID the U.S. should use
Israel's skills and intelligence
and bases and facilities in time of
emergency, but "no one should
think Israeli soldiers" should be
employed "like the Soviet Union
is doing" with Cuban soldiers.
"Israel is not Cuba," he said.
"Israel has already paid a
fearsome toll in blood." In
another jab at the Carter
Administration. Anderson asked,
"Who will deny there is a feeling
of uneasiness" among Israel's
friends? "Somehow there must be
a reason for this feeling of
concern," he said.
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September
19,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Israel Discount Bank Ltd.
YORK !!
Bank Limited, the
nking subsidiary of
nknolding Corporation
[reported consolidated
^ Jo $8.2 billion as of
I a 20 percent increase
18 billion on June 30,
rose
deposits rose by 23
reaching almost f7
up from approximately
lion, while deposits of the
increased 22 percent to
about $4.9 billion, up from S4
billion as of June 30,1979.
Net income on a consolidated
basis, for the half year ended
June 30, 1980 amounted to $21.1
million as against $13.8 million
for the same period last year, up
63 percent.
Consolidated capital funds of
the Bank as of June 30, 1960
(including notes and minority
interest) exceeded $184.6 million,
up from $141.3 million as of June
30,1979.
-NOTE-
Ktical Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
iconstrued as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
i, Beach County.
ggyEvattsays.
f'Thankyoufor
our support."
EGRITV
)NSIVENESS
IINATION
RE-ELECT MMOCRATWSTMCT1
PEGGY EVATT .
COUNTY COMMISSION HappyNe.Year
ive it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festivalfor
ays to Nassau, or 4 days to Freeport and Nassau Wine, dine
ceand party all the way. And when you dock, play all the
us and golf, do all the fishing, snorkeling. sightseeing and
/-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for. All this at rates
pm just $190 to $505 per person, double occupancy
Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up!
L-Flavia of Italian Registry
50% SAVINGS
Sept. 8 to Nov. 3,1980
Book a cabin with 2
lower beds and
second occupant
pays only 50%. 3rd
& 4th berths also
available at 50% of
minimum rate.
<*4

COSTA CRUISES
It's an Italian Festival
_^eBiscayne Tower. Miami. Florida 33131 (305) 358-7330
Israel Discount Bank and its
banking subsidiaries have a
worldwide network of 250
branches and offices, including
two branches in New York City,
and branches in Nassau (the
Bahamas), the Cayman Islands
(B.W.I.) and Luxembourg. The
Bank also. has Representative
Offices in London, Toronto, Sao
Paulo and Buenos Aires and an
international banking agency in
Miami.
T4t vutriuto- ofr
Gold'S UfytiWuk
NEW YEAR
<8>
Thank you for supporting me in the primary. I sincerel y hope you will vote for me
November 4 so I can continue working for these areas:
New industry and jobs to fight inflation.
Improved law enforcement & public safety
CoTran: new buses and better service.
Purchase and development of new public
parks and beaches.
Improved administration and delivery of
human service programs.
______ Koehler
MSwXaS-WrS COUNTY COMMISSIONER
opportunity to continue uningymi." UemOCfai UlSlflCl O

Maxwell House' Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
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Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House*
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
rum in a star
K Certified Ko>kr
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please',' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour enjoy-
ment At its wannest... consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
Sf
'Grmrrwf FooJi
Corpowiom
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Israel Bond Campaign Leaders Named
Dr. Richard Shugarman, Palm
Beach County Israel Bond
chairman, announced that Jerry
Lasher, National Israel Bond
leader now residing in Palm
Beach, and Mrs. Harold Haymes.
Israel Bond worker, have taken
key positions in the Israel Bond
campaign for 1980-81.
Lesher, a Palm Beach at-
torney, will serve as general co-
chairman for Palm Beach
County. He is a graduate of the
University of Pittsburgh and
Dickinson Law School. He has
practiced in Pennsylvania and
Hawaii and is now a senior
partner with Baskin & Sears in
Palm Beach. While in Pitt-
sburgh, Lesher was the co-
chairman of the Israel Bond
drive.
Mrs. Haymes will be the
Women's Division chairman of
the south end of Palm Beach. She
is a graduate of Hunter College in
New York and was an account
executive and partner in a
member firm of the New York
vital and expanding role in the
nation's economic growth, Dr.
Shugarman said this week.
"This is a moment in Jewish
history," Dr. Shugarman said,
"when the partnership between
the Jews of the Palm Beaches
and the Jews of Israel must be
reinforced, for never before has
Israel depended so much on our
when the probleZ '
" money." u*
In joining ^v ^
establishing I'gjJ
intensive Israel BonH
Palm Beach Co*5*1
Bond officials.
s\
Jerry Lesher
Mrs. Harold Haymes
JfWISH fAMILY AMD CJf JtMfTS SUV*!
An outstanding professional and counseling ogency trv
Jewish community of Palm fleoch County. Professional on?
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Ml
AAoriiol counwii,
Parent-child coni
Personal i
Stock Exchange. Mrs. Haymes is Israel faces the challenges of
involved with many activities 1980 with the knowledge that the
here in the Palm Beaches. I -8rael Bond campaign will play a
Newmark-Krugliak
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel
Newmark of Lake Worth an-
nounce the engagement of their
Karen Seu mark
daughter Karen Beth to Zvi
Krugliak of Netanya. Israel.
Karen is a Dean's List student,
entering her senior year at the
University of Florida, majoring
in broadcasting. She is a member
of Alpha Epsilon Rho, the
national honorary broadcasting
society, and is a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon Sorority.
Karen is a news anchor for
WRUF AM/FM Radio in
Gainvesville and recently
completed a news internship at
WPTV (Channel 5) in West Palm
Beach. Previously, Karen was
associated with WPBR Radio in
Palm Beach.
Zvi is the director of public
relations and education for the
Jewish National Fund in Israel.
He was previously vice principal
of a junior high school in
Netanya. Zvi is an elected
delegate for the Liberal Party of
Israel and is a top aide for the
Liberal Party in Netanya.
He is the brother of Rachel
Art Sale Benefits
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El will be
sponsoring an Art Sale on
Saturday, Oct. 8, at the Broward
Art and Frame Gallery, Pompano
Beach.
The entire fall exhibit will be
available for purchase, payable to
the temple. It includes art work
by Calder, Amen, Dali, Hibel,
Lieberman, Miro, Pang, Neiman.
Nierman and many others.
Pang's work will be featured,
and he will be available for the
evening as guest artist. Refresh-
ments will be served.
A bus ride with Champagne
leaves Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, sharply at 7:30 and
will return at 11:30 p.m.
Reservations should be made at
the temple. Reservations are also
available for those who wish to
use private transportation.
Moskowitz, daughter-in-law of of Singer Island. The couple will
Isadora and Barbara Moskowitz be married in June.
Private Offices:
MilOkwdiokteito
TtUphow: 6141991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counsel*
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family sin)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agencyJ
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago."
-fktdymrdKipUng
Th* coilage by New YorK ant Fred Otnes was especially commission* by B.own 4 w.Hiamson .or s permanent co.t~.ion o. t.ne a., works
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago And it was typified
by the struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store. And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States. America had given both
of them the freedom. The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it. Consider, if you will, the personal

choices we make every day without intervention
from others Now consider how many we
take for granted
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom-
political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it either delib-
erately for personal gain, or innocently for the
betterment" of humanity It must be protected
from those who would make their choice.
your choice These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility to protect
and to pass on to those who follow
Freedom its a matter of choice


^September 19. I960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Jr. Harry I. Barron (center) has retired as executive director of the National Foundation for
Jewish Culture. He is succeeded by Abraham Atik (left). Looking on (right) is Amos
omay, president of the Foundation.
Headlines
U.S. 'Regrets' Request for Info
The State Department has expressed "regret*'
Itn the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith for
keeking information about religious preference on
biographical information forms used in con-
[nection with American participation in the World
"Conference of the UN Decade for Women.
In response to an ADL complaint that this was
|an "invasion of privacy," Judith P. Rooks, acting
director of the Office of the U.S. Secretariat for
Ithi' World Conference, declared that she con-
Icurred in the view that individuals should not be
required to identify themselves as to religion,
unless they did so anonymously.
Clarence D. Long, chairman of the House
\ppropriations Subcommittee on Foreign Oper-
ttions, is the author of an amendment which
would cut off U.S. foreign aid to countries
Sheltering Nazi war criminals such as Josef
JWengele and Gustav Wagner. Mengele, the
Angel of Extermination" at Auschwitz, is in-
dicted in West Germany for throwing a live infant
Tnto a fire and splitting the skull of a teen-age girl
with a cleaver. He is currently believed hiding in
Paraguay.
Wagner was known as the Hangman of
[Treblinka. and is hiding out in Brazil. Long
elieves that his amendment would also help
flush out Klaus Barbi, thought currently to be in
Bolivia. "War criminals are being protected
throughout Latin America," says Long.
Claire Pyser, of Monsey. N.Y., has been chosen
Fo head the forthcoming 13th National Board
Conference of Women's American ORT in
Houston, Tex. Assisting her will be Gerri Prince,
of Cedar Grove, N. J., who will serve as conference
ichairman.
The conference, which will run from Oct. 20
"through 23, will attract some 800 delegate? of
I"nme s American ORT. representing 140,000
embers ol the organization in over 1.200
I from coast to coast, and will serve as the
Wnnghoard for ORTs second century of
Vocational and technical operations around the
world
The Houston National Board Conference, she
aid. will deal with the wavs and means for
meeting; these challenges by expanding ORTs
worldwide network and promoting quality
aucation and upgraded vocational education in
he United States."
The American Jewish Congress has criticized a
proposal by the Department of Health and
lurnan Services to keep the race, sex, national
ngin and religious preference of Medicare and
aeoicaid patients in nursing homes on a "Master
patient Register."
1 In testimony before a regional hearing held by
we Department, Florence Galkin, of the Amer-
Jewish Congress' Cornmiaaion on Urban
wini declared. The Constitution s mandate of
ation of church and state stands for the
sition that government inquiries about
s Preference, where permissible at all,
11 be narrowly limited to the minimum neces-
f to satisfy government interest.
L n3U?,there kfitimate need to inquire into
Jr lent s reugion, if any, so aa to facilitate the
'ovision of religioui services, we eee no reason
L V?1 mform*tion t be maintained per-
"ently m a central file."
_Milliona of taxdollara could be aaved each year
if legislation to stop year-end "spending sprees"
by federal agencies becomes law. The bill, intro-
duced by U.S. Sen. Richard Stone ID., Fla.l. tries
to discourage a practice by some agencies of
unnecessarily spending money left over at the end
of one year in order to avoid a budget cut the next
year.
The General Accounting Office released a study
July 28 that found that during the past two years,
some agencies spent as much as 52 percent of
their total fiscal year budget in just the last two
months of the year. This study had been
requested last October by Stone and others.
National Council of Young Israel President
Nathaniel Saperstein has called upon Ambas-
sador Sol Linowitz, the U.S. special envoy to the
Middle East, to spare no effort in the current
round of talks in the Middle East.
"It is imperative at this critical time that the
U.S. take a positive role in the negotiating
process," he said. "The U.S., through Ambas-
sador Linowitz, has the opportunity to serve as
catalyst for peace. This chance must not be
passed up," he added.
The proportion of Jews in religious cults far
outnumbers their percentage in the general
population, according to a new book discussing
the rapid growth, wealth, and power of cults in
America today.
In Prison or Paradise? The New Religious Cults
(Fortress Press, $8.95). authors James and
Marcia Rudin estimate that Jews comprise be-
tween 20 and 50 percent of cult members though
they are less than three percent of the total
American population.
No single element brings a person into a cult,
says Rabbi James Rudin. who is assistant
national director of Interreligious Affairs of the
American Jewish Committee, and Marcia Rudin,
a former professor of religion at William Peterson
College.
The Rudins assert. "The main reason people
join a cult is as old as humanity itself: the search
for a caring community ... the most vulnerable
target for cult recruitment is the person, young or
old. who has made no meaningful connection with
an established religion, who is in search of
spiritual values and transcendent meaning, who
is willing, even yearning, for strict discipline and
authority, and who may be burdened with guilt
about affluence or sex or drugs."
The U.S. must reassess its financial com-
mitment to the UN, according to Shirley Billet,
national president, and Toby Willig, vice presi-
dent of public affairs for Emunah Women of
America, in light of the recent diplomatic defeats
for the U.S. and the urgent need for new economic
policies for industry and for the economy.
It is incomprehensible that in 1960 the U.S.
continues to fund one-fourth of the UN asaeased
budget and continues to contribute hundreds and
millions of dollars in voluntary contributions, she
declares. The oil rich countriee of the world
continue to pay a pittance based on an outmoded
formula.
They, more than any other country in the world
today, need to have their budgetary contributions
made higher so that they pay their fair share of
the costs of the UN. Soviet Russia is also in
arrears on its assessed budget contributions to
the UN.
For advertising
information
Call
588-1652
Happy and Healthy New Year from
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grossman
Mr.CarlAber
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures are GUARANTEED
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We do Medicaid Denture*
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Cast Vitallium Partials
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$10 per Tooth
Minimum feet applied in all coiev boning complication*
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. HORNADAY D D.S.
689-0593
Same Location for Over 5 Yeati
1800 Upland Rd West Palm Beach FL
Rosh
CotofaaUom of hop*.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
ss s harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past.
On these holiest of all days. Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith
Raprwanting
Kirachenbaum Bros. Inc. in New York
Praar MamorM ChapaU in Chicago
Sttntsky-teiilneebi ,-Solomon Marnoriei Chan* in Boston
And Mrv** chap* throughout the U.S. and Canada
A COLLECTOR'S SERIES OF JEWISH RELIGIOUS FRISTS
SUITABLE FOR FRAMING. ARE NOW A VAILABLE
COMRLIMENTS OF MENORAH CHAKLS.AT THESE LOCATIONS
6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Laudarda/e.
2305 tV. Hillsboro Boulevard. Daarfieid Beach
5915 Park Drive at US. 441. Margata.


-turr jMselCMM
Ni i^ii
01 Touch'
PARTY
Young Judaea
-re
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
-r&t zrc rre "at- -
Sot wre rccflrip.
-- "

Mnu>Bencli
Realtvjnc.


Sep
temberl9.1960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
opens its doors to banner year!
142 students set enrollment record!
**v
,*" rt
We are continually grateful for the generous
community support we receive!
Thank you and best wishes to all oui^ families and friends for a
HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR!
2815 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE, WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. 33407. TEL. 832-8423/4
A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


TTa JeuKBi Far-idmm. afPmm Bmrk Cammtj
** fiabbiniad
Explaining Snkkot to Non-Jews

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as mc mm ike auaj
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as u sour. nt**r '>
s B aanmtr -j* rrira vt. u Haty
H. J. Roberts, M.D.
SheWon Kooigsberg. M.D.
^pramant *nwrar 5rrrr ^r
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Haaaaai aac u*
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Sarar-atr-
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MB
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13
a

Anne KappelL
Hebrew Scholar
/TarAKioy
B+ Appointment
684-2929
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Phone 737-5591
%'7 7S
n

Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
CBitwiy viluSe
ATTZCH
/ ^*r- s*ac-- p"x**- Jtl t &
a-<5; Da*r Sar'ces |s*w *. x *,*
CONGREGATION ANSHB EHUNA
5ran i_ Kmgt Pom. Oafcsy Bases Sate n*r, *-,
and
REFORM
I RLE ISRAEL
Assoooae ~-aco
; e* Mast Paso B
PSB trwnc. ft COSaa

|TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 Sdf Fotrt >aia Boca Baae* Ra. 33*31 p>n. at
>*'"^ Ci^4-f ats t5am Sas^a*? >>Sajai
wt.Ptaoc McncE
Bafts*
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Of OELRAY
** Oa>at
F* 33*44. Fn-
.arnc
I THE REFORM
*-' Si PWs rpucapai Clana. *4a S
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
/** = Beacr Fia 33n (tea
a* -, ^v
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
aodfess ii jc* Pm
BSI1 P-evoer- ^>v #
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
r*rift, i PO BoaXBoca
Diniawii Waaai
m -mi .
* Boca iMast Cowaag^i UMC. I
altastotBoca' a>i

CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
"*"rgri
KOC239 Cantor
3*. ma*
CONGREGATION ANSHB SHOLOM
'Oa^a
- Sgrv
S38 Gro* Scaet w*n Pahn BaacS. Fta. IMS >c 684-
3212 0*N* Mws 9 *. to i am Hata> Harr, 2 SC*et
war Camor frw^ftta- Saakav Sarwcas: Oarfy 630 ui
?'oar J0 m and 5 pn_ Laic Sar. <* 815
P* oaoaai by Onag Taattiai SatirOa. (X om
cOBUb S-*jr Sodoa
CONGREGATION BETH KOOESH
Bojrmon Baaca, Ra Phone 732-2366 RabO- *r'on> L
Draz.r Saaoat" Samcas Fnday at Bt5 sj. Satw-:*, at 9
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
H a Sbaat Laka *rt Ra. 3ajO*Prxr 5S
502C Rabbi E^anuai Cisanpan Cantor Jacot) E '*' Sa
'cts *>'xiarsandThwdBsat*ttjtuFjB>a:S-5Dm.
Sa:^3a*at9ajn
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Saeoair. SeoKaa Fnday at am M
"* Prasbyfanan Oaacn. 1041B H.
S**:" G*aans Ohoa 321 -irnimn
5**;- F Phona 845^n34. Rabbi NH
henotas Fanafcai
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Tfa< Pa*
Monti Paw
.Camor
TEMPLE BN AI JACOB
275 Ajamawia Dm>. Paan spnms, Fks. 33*11 Sabbatt* aw
Fno*T_at 8 pjtt. "iiMmii at f aj*. n^arit Martm
and Ttaasdays at 9
Cnurc*. Pakn
Kroahnsky. Phon. fjoiOM
aai Sannoat nstd at Pada
Spnnos
rNAI TORAH CONGREGATION
i0i NW Aw, Boca Raton. R*. 33432 Pnona 392
BS.IhWvU.^^-----------n|.. ^r^jg fnfli. 118:15
P-V Sabaday at 9l30 sax
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
MMJljaat Atiantw Aamax Oahay Baacn. Rs. 33* Phona
276-3536 Moms TTiiiiilijl Pm
.Sabbath Sa^cas Fnday at
" *0^*yanaat6:4S*^And5BJk
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
^0'* County PkkaA PaSa Baaca, Ra. 3MM .Phooa.
0BO. Rabb) jow Cnsan Cantor Ckand
S*2<*&F>iaa at 630 p.v Saturday at am
i SabbsB


I geptanber 19. lWO
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page
19
1 M JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
I ^f2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-77O0
GENERATION TO GENERATION
TUB
0/T//
^ThThMo/T6/-

M
f
i
m
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
1980/81 SCHOOL YEAR
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
We cordially invite you to call and make
an appointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Director
the Palm
activity
pro iects
something
resources
Publicity
roduction
magazine,
The Jewish Community Center of
Beaches is always a busy center of
with its many community service
ana programs, but opce each month
really special takes place: The
51 Both the 'Cultural Arts; and
Depts. are directed toward the p
of the JCC's monthly television
GENERATION TO GENERATION.
GENERATION TO GENERATION presents an
entertaining look at the Jewish experience
in the Palm Beaches. Its ever-changing
format includes music, dance, painting,
poetry, theatre, photography, cooking,
and in-depth interviews with notable
visitors and residents of South Florida.
The challenge of producing a show ofjHhis
nature is met with charm, warmth, and poise
by
hostess
GENERATION
Barbara
TO GENERATION'S
Weinstein.
gratious
"Her insightful
knowledge of Jewish living, and the tech-
nical wizardry of WP^IC, Channel 12, combine
to make GENERATION TO GENERATION an
enjoyable and worthwhile television event.
1:00 P.M.
SI VOAY. SEPTEMBER 28.TH
CHANNEL 12

Dr. Howard Kay
President
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
A bwMActwy #nry of I ha Jewish Fedaratkm of Palm Bch County
Kenneth L Upsitt, M.D.
ANNOUNCESTHE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FORTHEPRACTKFOF
OPHTHALMOLOGY
AT
D&RAY MEDICAL COMPLEX
* 5454 LAKE IDA ROAD
SUTTE2E
DRRAY BEACH, FLORIDA

276*111

HOURSBY APPOINTMENT


' ti^e 10
Thf.n
^iT.MnS^'^M^^L
Fridav
Jews Receive Threats
France Bans Vicious Neo-Nazi Organization
firearms or forge,,.
banned for hf" '
ter/ng French
Interior
fter todty'i
aaion.
Ministry
By EDWIN EYTAN threatened men nor guard its
PARIS (JTA) France institutions. "We trust the
has outlawed a neo-Nazi swernment "g its JVfidal
organization known for its ^ ^e spokesm^ sa.d
anti-Semitic actions and hl2* M,d tYMA moaLaLtS
.,^*-^ *-< "Ju threatening and anti-Semitic
suspected Of commando slogans bore the FANE initials
raids and bomb attacks and carried the Slogan: "Only
against Jewish and left- one God Adolf Hitler."
wing institutions.
Earlier, a civil rights
group, the Movement
Against Anti-Semitism,
Racism and for Peace
(MRAP), had claimed that
the neo-Nazi group, the
Federation for European
and National Action
The French government s
decision to ban the neo-Nazi
organization was proposed by
Interior Minister Christian
Bonnet who reportedly told the
government at its weekly session
that the FANE has become a
danger to the internal security of
the country.
FANE activists are suspected
of having carried out a recent fire
[t ANfc,), had been planning bomb attack against the widow
to murder 67 Jews in Nice of Henri Curiel, an Egyptian
and carry out terrorist
attacks against various
Jewish communal in-
stitutions.
GOVERNMENT spokesman
Jean-Marie Poirier said that
FANE was being outlawed as
from Sept. 3. Its leader, Mark
Fredriksen, is to go on trial Sept.
19 on charges of incitement to
racial hatred and condoning
crimes against humanity.
MRAP announced earlier that
it has come into possession of a
FANE list containing the names
of 67 Jews, all living in the Nice
area in the south of France, who
were to be killed. A spokesman
for the Nice Jewish community
who did not want his identity
revealed, later told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, "We take
this sort of threat very
seriously." He said that the
names of the threatened men will
not be released for "obvious
security reasons" but identified
them as being "known com-
munity leaders."
The spokesman said several
community leaders have been
physically attacked in recent
weeks and anti-Semitic slogans
daubed on public walls and on
Jewish community buildings.
The spokesman said that the
community as a whole will lodge
a formal complaint with the city's
District Attorney and press
criminal charges against the
perpetrators.
HE SAID the community does
not plan to organize any
protection service for the
No Refugee Room
WASHINGTON Dante
F.scell (D., Fla.) has sharply
criticized administration plans to
establish a permanent refugee
processing center in South Dade
or Monroe Counties.
Fascell met earlier this week
with top administration officials
and stressed that none of the
sites under consideration (former
missile sites at Krome Avenue in
South Dade and Key Largo, the
former Richmond Naval Air
Base, or the Key West Naval Air
Station) are suitable, either from
the standpoint of the welfare of
the refugees or the community.
THE 80UTH Florida
legislator said that a centrally-
located processing center where
arrivals can be taken for
screening, health examinations
and other federal government
administrative requirements is
definitely needed.
"However, a permanent
residential facility for arrivals
with no families, sponsors or job,
while necessary for humanitarian
reasons, must not be located in
South Florida," Fascell said.
"This community is saturated
and cannot and must not be
forced to absorb any more people.
If they are not in South Florida
to begin with, they will be much
more able and willing to seek jobs
and new homes elsewhere, and
the coat to the federal govern
meat wil be reduced in the loaf
run, "he stated.
Jewish Communist who was
murdered two years ago. Other
suspected attacks carried out by
the neo-Nazi organization in-
cluded the bombing of a Jewish
student canteen in the center of
Paris a year ago in which one
man died, and 16 persons were
injured.
The organization was repor-
tedly formed in 1966 when two
smaller groups, "Occident" and
Western Action" united under
the leadership of Fredriksen. a
46-year-old bank teller. The
organization openly advocates
'the return to a Nazi regime and
promotes the ideas of Aryan
racial superiority. The police
suspect it with being closely
connected with similar
movements throughout Western
Europe.
A police detective, Paul-Louis
Durand, was detained on Aug. 11
after being suspected with in-
direct complicity in the Bologna
bomb attack of Aug. 2 which
caused 88 deaths. Durand, a 25-
year-old detective trainee, was a
member of the FANE executive
committee.
POLICE BELIEVE that no
more than 200 people throughout
France belong lo the neo-Nazi
organization but that they make
up in their fanatic zeal for action
for their small number.
In line with these security
measures the government also
decided to tighten up airport and
border controls to prevent the
entry into the country of armed
foreigners or of people carrying
forged identity documents.
Foreigners found to carry
/*"?A
w
**a**V
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
TO
ADDRESS, COLLATE AND Snjpp
FOR
WOMEN'S ASSEMBLY
IF YOU CAN HELP ON ANY OF THF
DATES:
MONDAY, SEPT. 22
TUESDAY, SEPT. 23
WEDNESDAY, SEPT.-24
MONDAY, SEPT. 29
TUESDAY. SEPT. 30
PLEASE CALL JACKIE AT
THE FEDERATION OFFICE, 8322120.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thit Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Full Text


.September 19,1980
TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
At B'nai B'rith Convention
Carter Vows No New 'Reassessment'
I discussed on the
morning when he cal
you know, President
also agreed publicly
hone this
ma As
Sadat has
with this
| By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
.SHINGTON -
fA) President Carter,
iressing the closing
iquet of B'nai B'rith
^national's 30th
ivention, reaffirmed his
Idle East policies and
tered assurances of
lintaining support for
rael. t
Without security for Israel,
fere can be no peace," he said.
hile he did not discuss U.S.
es at the United Nations
jrity Council that have drawn
;er from organized Jewish
nmunities and Israel, the
esident assured the ap-
Dximately 1,200 people who
ended the banquet that "there
be no so-called
assessment' of support for
rael in a Carter
{ministration; and that
jrhatever differences arise, they
1 never affect our commitment
i secure Israel."
(LIKE Republican candidate
Dnald Reagan and independent
Anderson who preceded
in addressing the con-
Intion, the B'nai B'rith
fsembly gave the President
inding ovations on his arrival
departure. It applauded his
j>proximately 40-minute address
2K points. Heaviest applause
lmt on his statements regarding
Palestine Liberation
kganization and the status of
rusalem.
Ion the 1'LO he reiterated long-
landing policy that "unless and
mil the PLO recognizes Israel's
jhi to exist and accepts
{solution 242, we will neither
Dgnize nor negotiate with the
blestine Liberation
Iruani/.ation. As I' have
Ipeatedly stated, it is long past
Irnt' for an end to lerrorism."
larter also said "the United
Kates government and I per-
onally oppose an independent
Palestinian state."
About Jerusalem in Jewish
tstory. Carter stated: "From the
\me King David first unified the
ation of Israel and proclaimed
ancient city of Jerusalem its
apital. the Jewish people have
Irawn inspiration from
lerusalem. I sensed the special
eling myself when I stood as
President of the United States
efore the Knesset in Jerusalem.
was there searching for peace in
the city of peace. My prayers
vere answered in the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty.
"WE ARE still pursuing with
Israel and Egypt the larger peace
ve all seek. In such a peace,
lerusalem should remain forever
ndivided, with free access to the
holy places. We will make certain
that the future of Jerusalem can
only be determined through
A GOOD NEW YEAR
To All Our Friends
agreement with the full
concurrence of Israel."
Carter tied the U.S. anti-
boycott law to Israel's security.
He said "such a law, which aims
at blocking Arab discrimination
against American companies
doing business with Israel, had
been blocked under the
Republicans by the Secretaries of
State and Treasury. They were
afraid it would hurt our
diplomatic and trade relations
with the Arab world. I decided to
go ahead despite those risks
because it was the right thing to
do. Now, foreigners can no longer
tell American business people
where they can do business and H
with whom and Secretary (of I,
Commerce) Phil Klutznick is M
making sure we're going to keep
it that way."
Saying that "I am proud that j
since I have been President we j
have provided about half the I
American aid Israel has received j
in the 32 years since her in- j
dependence," the President j
added, "This is not a handout,
and we will continue to \\
communicate that* resolve very I
clearly to the Soviet leaders."
"And I will personally join in
the search for peace if
necessary in p summit meeting,
which Prime Minister Begin and
idea. We are on the right road in
working for peace and in helping
to keep Israel secure. And we will
stay on that road in close
partnership with our Israeli
friends as long as I am
The President also said that
"more than 60,000 Soviet Jews
moved last year to freedom in
Israel and the United States" but
that "in July less than 2,500 were
permitted to emigrate an
annual rate of 30,000 and the
rate of new approvals was even
lower. This makes our cause more
urgent, our resolve more certain
':''
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
FORMERLYOF
Lewis, Vegosen, Koeppel and Rosenbach, P.A.
is pleased to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of la w
JOEL P. KOEPPEL, P.A.
125 WORTH AVENUE
SUITE 209
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA38480
65&4020 I
chaRleq's
CRClb
Fine seafood In the
cnuck Mutrtradmon
4M S. Ocean Mvd
(south of worth Avwuw)
Pim each- 659-1500
American ixprw*Honored >*

Combine the wonder of other cultures
with the elegance of ours.
Holland America's 1981 World Cruise.
Exotic new destinations. Exciting new events.
On board and on shore, the most incredible
86 days you 11 ever experience!
Circle the globe in incomparable style
on the magnificent s.s. Rotterdam. On
our 23rd voyage around the world, we'll
follow the sun westward to the Orient,
India, and the Mediterranean22 fas-
cinating ports in all.
You'll enjoy exciting transits through
both the Panama and Suez Canals, as
well as unhurried 2 and 3-day stays in
Hong Kong, Bali, Bombay, Haifa, and,
for the first time, Shanghai in the People's
Republic of China. To celebrate this inau-
gural World Cruise visit to Shanghai,
we're offering a free first-day excursion,
including entertainment and a lavish
Chinese banquet.
On board, we'll pamper you with
warm Dutch hospitality, impeccable ser-
vice, and fine cuisine. And we've planned
many new events for this remarkable
voyage: prominent international guest
lecturers, Broadway and international
entertainers, and film stars discussing
their own films.
And, Holland America guarantees
1981 World Cruise rates. There'll be no
price increase, no fuel surcharge.
The s.s. Rotterdam departs Port
Everglades, January 12, 1981. and San
Francisco, January 25. For immediate
reservations, see your travel agent.
Holland America Cruises
2 Penn Plaza. New York. NY 10121
Please rush me your 44-page brochure on
the 1981 Holland America World Cruise.


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