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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( May 16, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 16, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00013

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 16, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00013

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
fcJewlsti Fleridli^n
Jume 2 Number 10
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 16,1980
CFndShoeft
Price 35 Cents
In New Jail
Sharansky Gets Okay
To See His Family
Measure to Assure
W. Bank Security
INEW YORK (JTA) -
Datoly Sharansky, who was
ntly moved from Chistipol
son to the Perm labor camp
ne 600 miles from Moscow,
j finally granted permission to
visited by his mother and
other, the first time since
ngust, 1979 and only the third
oe since his arrest in March,
77, it was reported by the
udent Struggle for Soviet
vry and the Union of Councils
r Soviet Jews.
he visit, however, was cut
bm three days to one as punish-
fcnt for Sharansky'8 "violation
rules" in Chistipol Prison.
I IDA MILGROM, his mother,
Leonid Sharansky, his
other, reported after returning
pun to Moscow that Anatoly is
prking as an apprentice lathe
erator, eight hours a day, six
ys a week at a camp machine
op. He is living in a barracks
Ah other prisoners, some of
horn are "politicals" as he is,
others who were Nazi
lllaborators.
IMrs. Milgrom said her son told
bi that the grim labor camp,
pere hunger is pervasive, was
111 "freedom" in comparison
th the notorious Chistipol
Anatoly Sharansky
Prison where he could not even
see the daylight.
She said he spends his spare
time walking in the camp com-
pound. Mrs. Milgrom said
Anatoly told her, "I haven't yet
time to become a member of the
'labor collective,' but for the first
time in three years I now sleep in
a bed with two bedsheets and am
in a room with natural daylight." '
When he was transferred from
Chistipol he was forced to leave
behind almost all his belongings,
including his books, Mrs.
Milgrom said.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Ministerial Security
Committee will soon decide
on a series of measures to
restore the calm to Judea
and Samaria.
The Cabinet has rejected
criticism voiced against the
defense establishment
following the Hebron at-
tack.
The Cabinet expressed con-
dolences to the bereaved families
and offered greetings to the
wounded.
ALTHOUGH THE final
outcome of the cabinet meeting
U.S. Says No to
Palestinian State
By YITZHAK RABI
JNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Israel Mission to the
lit nl Nations issued a state-
it here, following the vote in
Security Council on a reso-
lini calling for the establish-
nt of a Palestinian state,
ilaring that the only way to
ince the cause of peace in the
deast is "through direct and
jous negotiations on the basis
principles set up in the Camp
vid framework."
the United States vetoed the
bisiim sponsored resolution,
lie the four West European
nbers of the Council
nee, Britain, Norway and
Itugal abstained. The
fiet Union and the People's
public of China, along with the
tit other members of the
Uncil, supported the
blution.
THE RESOLUTION called for
j creation of an "independent
* in Palestine," for the Pales-
an people; called on Israel to
bdraw from all the territories
tok in June, 1967, "including
Usalem"; and affirmed the
^t of the Palestinian refugees
choose between peaceful re-
nation and equitable compen-
T>n for their property.
its statement, Israel
pged that the debate on
stinian rights in the Council
launched with the purpose
THE SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION OFFICE
WILL BE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, AND
THURSDAY, MAY 22, IN OBSERVANCE OFSHAVUOT.
was a rejection of the criticism
voiced against the defense
establishment and Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman, some of
the ministers expressed their own
criticism against the policy which
was adopted so far in the
territories.
Interior Minister Dr. Yosef
Burg demanded the establish-
ment of an investigation com-
mittee to look into the conditions
that led to the Hebron massacre.
But Prime Minister Menachem
Begin expressed reservation at
the criticism. He stated that the
cabinet should bear collective
responsibility for the state of
security in the territories.
, Continued on Page 2
Ezer Weizman
Norman Stone Named to
Head 1981 Campaign
of trying to obstruct the only
practical process for achieving
peace" in the Mideast the
Camp David agreements and
was designed to interfere with the
autonomy negotiations for the
Palestinians and undermine
Security Council Resolution 242.
Explaining the U.S. veto,
Ambassador Donald McHenry
told the Council before the vote
that the Camp David accords are
the only "politically viable
avenue available" for reaching a
Mideast settlement." No one has
been able to come up with a
working alternative," he added.
McHENRY SAID that if the
current negotiations between
Israel, Egypt and the United
States on autonomy are success-
ful, they will provide the Pales-
tinians in the West Bank and
Gaza with a real opportunity to
manage their own fives for the
first time in modern history.
He said that on an issue of
such importance for the world,
for the Palestinians and the
Israelis, they (the Palestinians)
should not be distracted by
approaches that offered no
prospect for making practical
progress.
Zehdi Labib Terzi, the PLO's
UN observer, told reporters after
the vote that a special session of
the General Assembly would be
sought.
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces the appointment of
Norman I. Stone as the
Federation-UJA 1981 Campaign
chairman.
The Campaign chairman
directs the Campaign Cabinet
which is comprised of the Men's
and Women's Campaign chair-
people and the regional chair-
people.
STONE is a graduate of
Franklin and Marshal College
and Columbia University
Graduate School in textile
chemistry. He built a yarn dye
business which he sold at the age
of 38 and retired. He came out of
retirement to be a stockbroker
and rose to be a corporate officer
of H. Hentz and Company, the
second oldest brokerage firm on
Wall Street.
On Long Island, he was a
director of the Valley National
Bank, a board member of the
Commonwealth United Cor-
poration, a founder of the
Seawane Club on Hewlett
Harbor, an officer of B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 1353, a member of the
National Economic Opportunity
Commission, and a Boy Scout
troop chairman.
Stone retired to Boca Raton in
1973 and served as a volunteer in
the emergency room of the Boca
Raton Hospital for three years.
He helped start the blood bank in
Boca Raton and was active in the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El.
He is a vice president of
Florida Atlantic University
Friends of the Library, a vice
president of the South County
Jewish Federation, secretary of
the Broken Sound Golf Club, a
member of the Distinguished
Artists Series Committee of
Temple Beth El and the
Endowment Fund Committee of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Stone is currently associated
with Oppenheimer and Company
at their newly opened office in
Norman Stone
Boca Raton, having come out of
retirement once again two years
ago.
IN MAKING the ap-
pointment. Baer stressed the
enormity and the importance of
the job. "The Campaign will
succeed or fail depending on the
competence of the person filling
this position. With Norman
Stone as head of the Campaign, I
know that we can look forward to
a spectacular 1981 Federation-
UJA Campaign."
Stone, who is presently vice
chairman for the 1980 Men's
Campaign commented, "We still
have some winding up to do on
this year's Campaign before our
annual meeting in June, but as
soon as we complete our present
tasks, I look forward to planning
for next year."
South County Day
School Officers Elected
The 1980-81 officers and board
members of the South County
Jewish Community Day School
were recently elected at their
annual meeting.
Serving as officers are: Shirley
Enselberg, president; Howard
Seidband, vice president; James
Baer, vice president; Henry
Brenner, vice president; Julies
Friedlander, treasurer and Myra
Singer, secretary.
Elected as board members are:
Robert Rogers, Geri Glassman,
Lee Kaufman, Myron Persoff,
Eileen Berliner, Alvin Cohen,
Eric Deckinger, Margaret
Kottler, Louise Cohen, Joe
Schenk, Larry Sommers, PhyHia
Cohen, Solomqn Gittleman,
Michael Taines, "Mike Baker,
Charlotte Robinson, L. Kolman
Greenberg, J.P. Listick, Al
Continued on Page 2
Shirley Enselberg
President



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May u-
Jewish Day School Officers Elected
Continued from Page 1
Bagus. Ruth Weiner, Marianne
Bobick, Rabbi Merle Singer.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Rabbi Sam
Silver and Rabbi Bruce S.
Warshal.
Mrs. Enselberg appointed Geri
Glassman, Michael Taines and
Alvin Cohen to serve on the
Executive Committee with the
officers.
Mrs. Enselberg indicates that
enrollment for the 1980-81 school
year is at 90 percent of capacity
and urges interested parents to
contact the school immediately.
!
James Boer
Vice President
Alvin Cohen
Member Executive Committee
Julies Friedlander
Treasurer
, m I
Myra Singer
Secretary
Michael Taines
Member Executive Committee
The only Jewish family owned
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Henry Brenner
Vice President
Howard Seidband
Vice President
West Bank
Security
Continued from Page 1
Deputy Prime Minister Prof.
Vigael Yadin said the Cabinet
could not accept criticism such as
that which was voiced against
Weizman. He proposed that the
Cabinet should express con-
fidence in Weizman.
REGARDING THE necessary
reaction to the Hebron attack,
Prime Minister Begin spoke
against hasty measures. One
should adopt a considerate and
balanced policy, he said, which
would enable co-existence with
the Arabs and the successful
conclusion of the autonomy talks.
DEFENSE MINISTER Ezer
Weizman accepted the
responsibility for the security
policy in the territories. But he
warned that Israel should not
deviate from working toward an
agreement with Egypt, which
was important for the security of
Israel and the breaking of its
isolation inthe region.
He suggested that the
autonomy talks should take place
"in greater paces," while
ascertaining the security in-
terests of the country. He
suggested that the policy in the
territories should be one of "the
righteous thrive, the wicked
suffer." Details will be worked
out this week by the Ministerial
Defense Committee.
Weizman was expected to
deliver a statement this week in
the Knesset on the Hebron attack
on behalf of the government.
Following the statement, the
Knesset was to conduct a general
debate on the subject thus
opening its summer session.
NINE OF" the Hebron
wounded were still hospitalized
Sunday at the Hebrew
University Hadaasah medical
center in Jerusalem. President
Yitzhak Navon visited the
wounded holding long chats
with every one of them.
Tel ing to reporters, Navon said
that the policy in the territories
should not be influenced by such
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L May 16, I960
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Pge3
Community Calendar
kulh County Jewish Federation Leadership Development
fctreat to Singer Island May 16-18 Hadassah, Ben-Gurion -
eetmg at Temple Emeth 10 a.m. Hadassah, Sabra Group -
IsiaMaiion 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Board Installation Service
|l5pm.
lay 18
fnai B'nth Breakfast at Temple Beth El 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
130 a m. at B'nai Torah B'nai Torah Congregation Golf
luting ot Sandalfoot Country Club Temple Beth El BOFTY Israel
lolkathon Women's American ORT, Delray Rummage Sale
| First Federal Bank, Delray B'nai B'rith Kings Lodge Breakfast
IiTemple Emeth 9:30 a.m.
kw
I'nai B'nth Women, Naomi of Delray 12:30 Meeting B'nai
orari Congregational meeting 7:30 p.m. Hodassah, Aviva -
Vtallation Breakfast at Boca Del Mar Clubhouse Temple Sinai
Lterhood 12:30 p.m. Meeting at Pompey Park Women's
American ORT, Region Planning Conference at Helen Wilkes
Hotel 9:30 a.m.
Day 21
^un With Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m.
Kay 22
I'nai B'rith Women, Boca at Temple Beth El 1 p.m. Jewish War
Veterans, Delray Meeting Women's Amrican ORT, Region -
^onor Roll
Hay 23
)RT, Boca East Petite Lunch Card Party, noon
Day 25
I'nai Torah Men's Club Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth
|EI BOFTY
May 26
[Temple Sinai 12:30 Meeting Women's American ORT, Boca
hast 12 30 Board Meeting
May 27
[Women's American ORT, All Points Meeting at Delray Com-
[munity Center. Women's American ORT, Delray Installation
[at Temple Emeth 7:30 p.m.
May 28
Fun With Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Hadassah, Aviva -
noon Meeting National Council of Jewish Women -11:30a.m.
Installation Luncheon Women's American ORT, Delray 10
lam Meeting
May 31
I'nai B'nth Olympic Lodge / B'nai B'rith Women of Boca'A B'nai
B nth Noah Lodge sponsoring HILLEL Nile at Temple Beth El 8
p m South County Jewish Community Day School Beach
Party 8 30
June 1
Temple Beth El Annual Congregational Picnic at Spanish River
Part noon.
June 2
B'na B'nth Women, Naomi of Delray 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Fun With Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Free Sons of Israel
Meeting Women's American ORT, Boca East Installation
Lucheon noon
June 4
.V.th Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. P.oneer Women,
rah of Delray 1pm. Meet.ng Women's American OKI,
9 30 Executive Meeting.
Camp Shalom
A Jewish oriented Day Camp serving
Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland
Beach.
Operated by the Jewish Community Cen-
ter of West Palm Beach and sponsored by the
South County Jewish Federation. Efficient
bus transportation to the camp.
For full brochure, call South County
Jewish Federation 368-2737 or Linda Snyder
1391-9203, Camp Shalom Chairperson.
Organizations Set Events
B'NAI B'RITH
Kings Lodge will hold a break-
fast meeting Sunday, May 18, at
9:30 in the Winick Social Hall of
Temple Emeth. The featured
guest is Thomas Cohen, who will
speak on "The World of Sholem
Aleichem."
Cohen is a graduate of Ford-
ham College, served as commis-
sioner of human relations, City of
Long Beach, N.Y., president,
Brooklyn Region Zionists, mem-
ber of Anti-Defamation League,
B'nai B'rith Man of the Year,
1980.
Olympic XI Lodge, Boca
Raton Women's Chapter and
Noah Lodge will sponsor a
"Hillel Nite" on Saturday, May
31, at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth El
Auditorium. There will be enter-
tainment, dancing and refresh-
ments. Proceeds will benefit the
Hillel Student Group at FAU.
For reservations, contact Pearl
Schenkler, Sidney Weg or any
B 'nai B 'rith member.
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
The Men's Club is sponsoring
its first annual golf outing on
Sunday, May 18, at the Sandal-
foot Country Club. All congre-
gants, family and friends are
invited to participate in the fun-
in-the-sun day. This is a non-
competitive tournament with a
drawing for many prizes. Break-
fast will be served at 10 a.m., and
first tee-off will be at noon. Non-
golfers can view the event from
the patio terrace while par-
ticipating in games.
HADASSAH
Aviva Chapter will hold instal-
lation of officers May 19 at a
breakfast at the Boca Del Mar
Clubhouse. For reservations, call
Mrs. Fred Saxe or Mrs. Arthur
Abramson.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Brotherhood invites members
of the temple and their families to
the annual congregational picnic
to be held at Spanish River Park
on June 1.
TEMPLE EMETH
Sisterhood is having its final
meeting for this season on
Thursday, June 5, at noon.
Installation of officers and board
of directors. Program by Buddy
Gerrig. Refreshments will be
served. Members and guests are
welcome. Meetings will resume in
September.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood will have its next
meeting Monday, May 19, at
12:30 p.m. at Pompey Park for
installation of officers.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter will feature
the film, "Russian Immigration
to Israel," at the May 27 meeting
at the Delray Community Center.
Refreshments served all are
welcome.
American National
Insurance Co.
Life
Health
Pension
Group
*>**"%,
os 1
General Agent
Joseph Schulman, CLU
2001 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd.
683-6470
American Nation*) Insurance Co.
2001 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
', 683-6470
Delray Chapter is holding a
Rummage Sale in the parking lot
of the First Federal Bank at
Atlantic Avenue and Military
Trail in Delray. Contact Rose
Blaustein May 27 will be a gala
evening with the combination of
the regular meeting with instal-
lation of new officers and the cen-
;ennial of ORT's 100 years.
Refreshments and entertainment
will make it a real party at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday at Temple Emeth.
Region is holding its annual
Planning Conference on May 19
at the Helen Wilkes Hotel, West
Palm Beach. The conference will
start at 9:30 a.m. Luncheon will
be served. Rabbi Alan Sherman,
chaplain of Temple Beth El
(West Palm Beach) and South
County Jewish Federation, will
be the guest speaker. All board
members are urged to attend.

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Page 4
ThejBwuh Ftoriditm of South County
**hy. May U
a**^!^11*1* TVi**/ fy /ttiy Goes o/i 7Wa7
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Servine Met at on, Delrsy Beacr, and HlflNla**) Swell
In conjunction with South County Js wlih Federation. Inc.
Combined Jewlah Appeal___
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
S300 North radar*! Mm. Boca Raton. Fla. Ml Phone MHM
I Office IMS E. aihaU..Waml. Fla SSIM "
SUZANNE SHOCHaTT
Exaeotrva Editor
FRE D K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
ICLTON KRETBK1
Nm Coordinator
Tfca Jewish FtarMlan Doas Not Ouarantaa Tha Kashrwth
Of Tha MarchandiM Advertised In Itt Columns
FORM SB79 returns to The Jewish Florldian I
_ P.O. Boxoi2S7. Miami, Fla. saioi
PubUahed Bl Weekly Second Claaa Poet*g Pending
Federation Officer*: President. James B. Baer, Vlca Presidents Norman I. Stone,
J* **<* "Wrtay Enaalbarf; Secretary: Phyllis Cohen; Treasurer: Donald
Berger; Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal.
IM>C|"^TieW KATES: (Local Area) One Year si.so, or by memeMrahi* to
Seerh CesMty Jewish Faderarlen, uto North Federal Hiehway, Iocs Raten, Fla.
Mai. FttSWl les-ZTV. (Ovt aj Town gpsa Request)
Friday, May 16,1980 1 SIVAN 5740
Volume 2 Number 10
Israel's Future Possibilities
The English calendar date for the celebration of
the 32 nd anniversary of the State of Israel and the
Hebrew calendar date of Yom Yerushalayim, the day
Jerusalem was united in the Six-Day War on June 7,
1967, this year fall contiguously on May 14 and 15.
It is a happy coincidence. It is also a solemn
occasion, for the future of Israel becomes more and
more uncertain as peace is proclaimed in the Middle
East at least between Israel and Egypt.
As we celebrate the union of Jerusalem as
Israel's indivisible capital, there remain few nations
in the world that recognize Jerusalem as Israel's
capital. What is more, there is a growing number of
them that would divide the city again in the now
frantic global effort to stuff Israel back into her 1948
borders.
Thus, on this happy occasion, we must be aware
of a world bent on diminishing Israel not only
politically, but geographically, as well. We see move-
ments intent on reversing the 1967 war, on renewing
the 1948 status of Israel, and even on questioning the
right of Israel to exist in the first place.
If UN Res. 242 can be rewritten to change the
reference'to Arab refugees to read "Palestinians,"
then how far can we be from rewriting the original
Palestine partition plan that established Israel in the
first place?
We do not, on this happy occasion, mean to
sound unduly pessimistic. We mean only to shake up
the Jewish community to a more realistic awareness
of what Israel's future possibilities are.
Egypt Needs No Autonomy
The onslaught on Hebron leaves Israel with
more than the sombre need once again to bury her
dead in the latest Palestinian terrorist attack.
It sharpens even further the already dangerous
political divisions within the country itself. Prime
Minister Begin's policies with respect to settlements
on the West Bank are being consistently criticized by
Minister of Defense Ezer Weizman.
At the same time, the aftermath of the Hebron
massacre has brought demands for the resignation of
Weizman on the ground that the massacre occurred
because he was indifferent to sterner security needs
in the area.
Above and beyond this stands Opposition Labor
Leader Shimon Peres, who speaks out of both sides
of his mouth on the settlements issue.
Thus, while democratic debate runs amok in
Israel, the autonomy talks continue in Herzliya. But
to no end. Egypt needs no end to the talks that would
be satisfactory to Israel so long as Israel tears herself
apart.
1,000 Diplomats
Mark Anniversary
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's 32nd
anniversary was marked here with a reception attended
by more than 1,000 diplomats, Jewish leaders, Israeli
officials and other guests.
AMONG THOSE attending were Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim, U.S. Ambassador Donald McHenry
Egypt's Ambassador Abdel Meguid and African and
Latin American diplomats as well as representatives of
West European countries.
The reception, which was held at the delegates'
dining room, was given by Ambassador Yehuda Blum and
his wife, Moriah,* and Israel's Consul General in New
_____________________ if. Rutii.
THE CASE against Johnny L.
Jones has national implications.
His guilt or innocence seems, in
the media, to be an irrelevance.
At issue is what one com-
mentator, a former editor of
mine, pinpoints as the essential
tragedy: "the fact that a man's
lifelong reputation was being
shredded."
This is sheer bourgeois sen-
timentality. Of course, it is
painful to see a man with Jones'
achievements and reputation go
down the drain. But the issue
ought not to be tears for the
result; it ought to be dismay at
the cause.
WHO PULLED the plug?
Certainly, it was Johnny L. Jones
himself, and his glittering and
complex curriculum vitae ex-
plains it all; it is almost as if he
needed gold plumbing to assure
himself that the various elements
in the listing of his achievements
were real.
It is almost as if he needed the
gold plumbing to convince others
that his achievements were real.
If you want to talk about the
Jones case as a tragedy, then
think in terms of Greek tragedy:
the tragic flaw in Jones' ap-
parently inauthentic personality
requiring this kind of material
evidence for metaphysical
achievement; the reversal of
fortune in the direction of his life
because he could not accept his
achievements on their own terms
and had to recreate them into
something regal if not divin.
therefore into something withe
capacity, not as he hoped"'
reward him, but as he now |
has punished him.
This is the tragedy, the L
flaw in his own personality .
that he was judged for actuw,
the flaw in an unlawful way
I SAID at the outset that t
case has national implicatw.
and it does because Jones
Black. When my old
responds in anguish "thatI
man's lifelong reputation
being shredded," whatiai
here is the adjective,
mans lifelong reputation."
Clearly, Dr. Jones' race i__
his own choice that he pulled [
plug all the more unbearable,1
begin with, ethnic groups ah.
look for models to emulate. Eval
if as Jews some of us are bored by I
football, a Jewish quartern**/
say, in the wings to fill RogJ
Staubach's shoes would >[
deniably give us a universal m|
of pride.
Jonas Salk is not exactly i
Jewish pariah, and YitihaL
Perlman and Daniel Barenboal
make the most reserved of i
stiffen with pride.
So it was with Dr. Jones for till
Black community, but his o*|
riculum vitae cannot then
guarantee his innocence, and ]
that is the conclusion to wh
people are being encouraged I
jump.
INDEED, from the beginning,!
too many Blacks have made it i
racial issue rather than ml
inquiry into just what Dr. Jones I
did or did not do as a matter oH
law.
One can be agonized that I
made the decision to act in ml
illegal way. One can wondsl
again and again at the seemin
limitless future before him hadhel
not made that decision. But it ill
absurd to argue that, because oil
the seemingly limitless future I
before him, he should not havej
been judged guilty, especia
because the Black community i
now deprived of a role model I
emulate. Or that because of thai|
seemingly limitless future,
Continued on Page 13
American Hostage in Moscow
HAIFA In a world where
dozens and scores of innocent
people are held hostage by
terrorist individuals or terrorist
governments, perhaps the story
of still another hostage may no
longer cause any great ex-
citement. Thus does the con-
science of mankind appear to be
anesthetized by sheer repetition
of brutalities and injustices.
Yet we dare not be silent, and I
raise my voice to tell the story of
still another hostage, an
American citizen who has for
some years been held in Moscow
against his will. The case is
known to the U.S. State
Department, but after all, what's
another American citizen more or
less?
The White House has been
informed, but Mr. Carter seems
to find the subject of American
hostages an embarrassing one.
THIS IS the story of Abraham
Stolar, age 69, born in Chicago in
1911. His parents took him and
his sister to Russia in 1931, a
tragic and fatal move. Their
American passports were taken
away. The father was arrested
and disappeared in 1937. The
mother died in 1949. The sister
was arrested in 1951, held for five
years, and went to Israel in 1973.
Abe Stolar never gave up hope
of getting out of the Soviet
Union. For some twenty years, he
worked as a Russian-English
translator; his wife is a chemist
Finally in-1975 he. his wife and
son received the precious visas
which would perWt t)
Carl
leave. They severed all their ties,
shipped their personal belongings
including furniture and clothing
ahead to Israel, and only just as
they were about to board the
plane out of Moscow, they were
turned back and their exit visas
cancelled.
Since then, the Stolara have
been in limbo. None of them are
Sqviet citizens. The reasons
offered for their continued
detention changed from time to
time. Once it was said that Abe's
translation work had given him
access to delicate information.
Another time, it was alleged his
wife, who retired in 1973, had
done secret work. In recent years,
the Russian authorities don't
bother to give any reasons at all.
AT FIRST, the Soviets
assured the Stolars everything
would eventually be straightened
out. They were asked to afford no
publicity to their case. They were
given opportunity to be reab-
sorbed into the Soviet economy,
but Abe Stolar refused. He in-
sisted on his right to go to Israel.
But everything led to a dead end,
and he could keep silent no
longer.
\t'- Stolar
Jews over whom the Soviet]
officials claim legal jurisdiction.
He is an American-bom citizen.
being held hostage either became
of the vagaries of Russian1
bureaucracy, or for some]
nefarious reason that has not yet I
been explained.
Somewhere in an Israel
warehouse, the family belongings
wait for them, while the Stolen
eke out a marginal existence in
Moscow, never knowing what the
morrow will bring, hoping
against hope that the same.
illogical, unreasonable policy that
holds them against their wfl
might for similar unexplained
and inconsistent reason suddenly
decide to let them leave on short
notice. As yet, the hoped-for
permission has not been received
ABE STOLAR has not been
forgotten by the Soviets. He uj
marked man. Registered lew"
which he has sent to me have
mysteriously vanished en route
His courage still holds out.
If you were being held hostage.
would you not want to feel 0*
someone, somewhere, was doing
something to help g* 3?
released? President Carter, orw
State Department, or your U-
Senator, ought to know how y<*
feel about this spreading habit *
holding Americans hostage i"
you have the few moments w
write a letter or two? I
help a great deal.
wondering H
AJ>e Stolar ia
mcrtb*, anybody out. thei
him. hears him. carts at


,y, May 16.*>
ThtJ^jdisk Floridian of South CoUHfy
Pae5
1,000 Turn Out for Israeli Musical Hit
ons'
The Israeli musical hit, "I Sang for Thee My Country,"
isored by the Community Relations Council of the South
nty Jewish Federation, recently played to a standing room
v audience. Over 1,000 people jammed the combined sanc-
ry-auditorium of Temple Beth El.
The program was enthusiastically received by the
dience. Dan Almagor, the narrator and creator, carefully
lided musical cliches in presenting the history of Israeli
,sic from the early settlements to the modern Israeli hit
jade. As an encore number, the musicians presented a medley
popular songs, including "Hava Nagila, Zena Zena."
Yoel Lerner, Nurit Galron and Danny Litani performing in "Shart Lach Artzi, I Sang for Thee
My Country."
International Social Security Agreement
Representatives from the
outh County Jewish Federation,
ving Gennet, Jules Jacobson
Albert Schiff attended a
cial seminar on April 29 in
liami to learn about the
visions of the international
ement on Social Security
etween the Federal Republic of
fiermuny and the United States.
This seminar was conducted by
ppresentatives of the Office of
nternational Policy, Social
lecurity Administration of the
Jnited States; Embassy of the
federal Republic of Germany;
ne German Social Security
lystem; and Efraim Frank, an
praeli attorney who is in-
^mationally recognized as an
pert on the rights of per-
dition victims under German
cial security law.
This international agreement
on social security between the
United States and Germany went
into effect on Dec. 1, 1979. The
agreement creates significant
new rights under the social
security systems of the two
countries. It allows people with
social security credits from both
countries to combine their credits
to determine eligibility for
benefits from either country.
It provides for special con-
sideration for past victims of the
Hitler and Nazi period to con-
tribute voluntarily to the German
social security system to cover
periods in the past when they
were unable to contribute.
People who were persecuted
under National Socialism, now
have an opportunity to make
retroactive voluntary con-
tributions to the German social
security system. These con-
tributions could serve to qualify a
person for a German benefit or
increase the person's German
benefit amount. Those who could
be eligible to make the voluntary
German contributions under the
agreement include:
(1) U.S. citizens who have
credit for at least 60 months of
German contributions or who
I were eligible to make German
voluntary contributions before
Oct. 19,1972 or
(2) U.S. citizens who reside in
the United States and are
recognized under German law as
victims of National Socialist
persecution.
The periods for which con-
tributions may be paid vary for
each category, and additional
requirements may apply under
German law. However, in most
cases the period covered would be
from Jan. 1, 1956 through Dec.
31, 1973. In other cases,
retroactive payments could cover
the period from Jan. 1, 1933
through Jan. 31,1971.
Applications for the right to
make these voluntary con-
tributions must be filed before
Dec. 1. Therefore, if you have any
reason to believe that you may be
eligible to make these voluntary
German contributions, contact
the South County Federation
Office immediately for further
details and information.
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
Menorah Chapels, to preserve
the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re-
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Oade, call 861-7301
in Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE AND TIME OF
DEATH OF THE DEPARTED
"XMNUIW
M
"CM iNC
trtnv cm.oM"0;oio-o.
VHMOaiAl CM*m
MM* KOll CM*mi
And serving chepals throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf iald Batch and Margate
Ttw oldest Jewish-owned chapelt in Broward County.
If all we enjoyed was a perfect Passover,
DAYENU!
We express our heartfelt thanks to all of you who
made it so memorable.
From the far comers of the earth you came to celebrate
with us. From Europe and Australia, Canada. Mexico,
and South America, the Near and Far East indeed
from Jacksonville to Jerusalem, you made the Concord
your home for the holiday.
Adding richness, depth and warmth to our Festival.
lb all who performed in our spiritual program; our
superb entertainers and speakers, the many stars of
the theater and cultural worids. to all of you, our
deepest gratitude.
Not for just making this Passover such a glowing
experience, but for reminding us once again of the
diversity, strength, and unconquerable spirit of a great
people celebrating a glorious tradition.
CONCORD
HOTEL*
Kiamesha Lake New ttx* 12751 \l^* /


Pe6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Mtyij,
Convention Scene
Conservative Rabbis Report
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. -
The international organization of
Conservative rabbis has com-
pleted a two-year self-study
devoted to analyzing the current
condition of their rabbinate and
developing an organizational
agenda for the coming decade.
The study will be presented May
15 to the 80th annual convention
of the organization, the Rab-
binical Assembly, at the Concord
Hotel here.
President of the Assembly,
Rabbi Saul Teplitz. shortly after
his election in 1978, appointed a
Blue Ribbon Committee, chaired
by Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz of
Washington, former president of
the Rabbinical Assembly, to
make the study-
Areas of investigation included
Conservative ideology and
halakha (Jewish religious law),
the changing role and status of
the rabbi, a rabbi's lifelong
educational needs and adminis-
trative housekeeping. Hundreds
of rabbis contributed to the
study's finding and recom-
mendations.
THE PAST decade has been
one of the most turbulent in the
Assembly's 80-year history,
Rabbi Rabinowitz explained. He
said that many attribute this to
the Conservative movement's
"coming of age," and its
wrestling with problems of self-
definition. Conservative Judaism
has moved beyond its early
stages when it was variously
defined, in Rabbi Rabinowitz'f
words, as either "timid Reform"
or "tepid Orthodox."
"The time has come to recog-
nize that we are not a pareve
(neutral neither milk nor
meat), not-this, not-that, move-
ment." Rabbi Rabinowitz said.
We are a cohesive yet varied
coalition, a movement of diverse
approaches which encourage?
religious creativity without tht
threat of excommunication, and
diversity without succumbing to
anarchy." Conservative Judaism
is the largest of the three major
Jewish religious movements in
the United States and Canada
with 830 synagogues and some
1.200 rabbis.
In the study's section on
ideology. Rabbi Rabinowitz out-
lined those elements which
together, he said, form the hall-
mark of Conservative Judaism.
They include the commitment to
the centrality of halakha and the
halakhic system, the indis-
pensability of Israel, the primacy
of religion as the expression of
collective Jewish life and the
encouragement of the scientific
analysis of the sacred texts.
This breadth of commonality
still provides plenty of oppor-
tunity for plurality and diversity
of opinion, he went on One such
area which courts such diversity
is the authority accorded today's
rabbi.
"THOSE ON the liberal side of
the halakhic, but not necessarily
theological, spectrum," explained
Rabbi Rabinowitz, "feel that in
those areas where the traditional
halakha is insensitive to con-
temporary conditions, the
rabbinate may and should issue
takkanot (legal dicta) which go
beyond the codified halakha."
He said that they assert that
such power has resided in rab-
binic authority in every
generation. It was on that basis
that the Rabbinical Assembly
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards decided to allow
women to be included in the
quorum needed for daily public
prayer, he declared.
The centrist position and more
conservative wing, however, balk
at creating takkanot, believing
that today's generation does not
have the authority earlier
ECONOMICALLY FROM
PURE FLOW WATER
Phon
1130 S MHJTAtY THAU
964-3020 -
generations enjoyed, Rabbi
Rahinowitz declared. Instead,
they require halakhic precedent
for the resolution of modern
problems, "with the centrists
being more lenient in their
criteria of acceptable precedent
than the right."
IN THE section devoted to the
changing status of the rabbi,
Rabbi Rabinowitz noted that the
modern rabbi faces both technical
and spiritual "irremediable pro-
fessional foibles." Regarding the
latter, Rabbi Rabinowitz ex-
plained that "we are heirs to the
conflict between priest and
prophet. There are those rabbis
who want to cry out against the
evils of our society, and there are
those who want to pursue peace
and healing."
Yet the rabbi must learn to
balance both legacies, the report
continues, for there are times
when it is necessary "to comfort
the afflicted," and others when it
is necessary to "afflict the com-
fortable."
South County Jewish
Community Day School
333 S. Fourth Ave., Boca Raton
We have signed a lease on our new,
larger building for next year. We are now
prepared to accept enrollment for the 1980-81
school year. Grades 1-7. '
For excellence in education for an
outstanding secular and Judaic program.
Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Classes
Individualized Study
For full particulars call 395-3212 or visit the
school.
Kosher News
from the makers of HELLMAMN^S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
BBtBCNTMie
Add a little Tarn to your Dairy Dishes
The makers of HELLMANN S /BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise think every meal should be a
little special, and dairy meals are no exception. A dairy meal doesn't have to be a dull meal. That s
why we've developed, especially for you, a dazzling trio of delicious, unique main-dish ideas in the
following recipes. A quiche, a souffle, and our Swiss sandwich loaf are novel and easy to prepare with
HELLAWNTS'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise.
Try these great recipes once and we're sure they'll be regulars on your table.
COTTAGE CHEESE SOUFFLE
4 eggs separated
1 container (8 oz) dry or pot style cottage
cheese, sieved or blended
1 cup shredded Swiss Muensier or Gruyere
cheese (about 4 oz)
1 /2 Cup HELLMANN S Or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 / 2 tsp dried dill weed
In small bowl with mixer at high speed beat egg whites
until stitt peaks form, set aside In large bowl with
mixer at high speed beat egg yolks until thick and
lemon color Add remaining ingredients, continue
beating at high speed until smooth Fold whites into
cheese mixture until well blended Pour into 2-qt souf-
fle dish or casserole Bake m 350 F oven 40 to 45
minutes or until knife inserted near center comes
out dean Serve immediately Makes 4 servings
TUNA QUICHE
1 frozen 9" pastry shell, thawed
1 can (7 oz) tuna, well drained, flaked
1 1 /2 cups shredded Swiss cheese
1 2 cup sliced green onions
2 eggs
1 2 Cup HELLMANN SOr BESTFOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1/2 cup milk
1 Tbsp corn starch
Pierce pastry thoroughly with fork Bake in 375 F
oven 10 minutes, remove in large bowl toss
together tuna, cheese and onions; spoon into
pastry shell In small bowl beat together eggs. Real
Mayonnaise, milk and corn starch Pour over
cheese mixture Return to oven and bake 35 to 40
minutes or until golden and knife inserted in center
comes out clean Makes 6 servings
SWISS SANDWICH LOAF
3 cups shredded Swiss cheese
(about 3 4 lb)
1 medium tomato, chopped
2 3 CUP HELLMANN S or BEST FOODS
Rea| Mayonnaise
114 cup chopped green onions
1 loaf (7" to 10") rye or 1 round loaf
(7") pumpernickel bread, unshced
In small bowl stir together first 4 ingre-
dients set aside Make 11 crosswise slices
in loaf cutting to within 1. 4" of bottom
Starting with first cut fill every other cut
with about 1 2 cup of cheese mixture
Wrap in foil Bake in 350 F oven 25 to 30
minutes or until cheese melts Cut through
unfilled slices to make 6 sandwiches
HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise. Because your Kosher kitchen deserves the best
-


riday. May 16, I960
Yugoslavs
Play Host
PARIS (JTA) For the
|rst time, Yugoslavia's
canized Jewish community
ayed host to a delegation of the
Juropean Council of Jewish
ommunity Services, comprising
presentatives of countries in
0th Western and Eastern
urope. The occasion was a
eminar of the Council's social
brvice commission which took
face at the Yugoslav
federation's home for the aged in
eb.
Taking part in the discussions
Irere representatives from
^lgium, Denmark, France,
[Switzerland and West Germany,
well as East Germany and
lungary.
TOGETHER WITH the local
oup, some 30 professionals and
olunteers discussed techniques
|or "self-actualization" of aged
ersons and the role of nutrition
l their health.
At a reception at the Zagreb
Jewish Community Center,
Federation president Dr.
Lavoslav Kadelburg, expressed
his satisfaction at seeing the
Yugoslav Jewish community
Iplay an active role in the solution
[of problems which preoccupy all
[European Jewish communities.
l%]
^5
m. |q


\<**
lUKMlTUKl 3M**'00'*'
S
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Calendar of Important Jerusalem Dates
B.C.E.
ca. 2000 In the time of Abraham, father of the Jewish and Arab
Peoples, the city was called ShaUm (Salem).
ca. 1400 In the period of the Judges, held by the Jebusites, it
was called "Jebus."
1000 King David captured the city and made it the capital of
his kingdom.
970 King Solomon I built the First Temple.
928 Shishak, King of Egypt, plundered the treasures of the
First Temple.
701 Sennacherib, King of Assyria, failed to conquer the city
after besieging it.
586 Nebuchadnezzar, King of Babylon, captured the city,
burned the Temple, and exiled many of its inhabitants
to Babylon.
539 Beginning of the Return to Zion under Zerubbabel.
515 Dedication of the Second Temple.
445 Rebuilding of the city begun under Nehemia and Ezra.
313 City captured by Ptolemy.
169 Antiochus desecrated the Second Temple.
167-141 Hasmonean revolt.
63 Romans captured the city.
37 Herod's rule.
C.E.
66-70 Revolt against the Romans.
70 Roman General Titus destroyed the city and burned the
Second Temple.
132-135 Jerusalem freed in the Bar-Kochba revolt.
135 Emperor Hadrian destroyed Jerusalem, rebuilt it as
Aelia Capitolina, and forbade Jews to enter it.
362 Emperor Julian permitted Jews to settle in the city.
614 Persians, with the help of the Jews, captured the city,
and its government passed into the hands of the Jews
for three years.
629 Byzantine Emperor Heraclius captured the city from
the Persians.
638 Caliph Omar Ibn al-Khattab captured the city, and 70
Jewish families were permitted to settle in a quarter
adjoining the Western Wall.
692 Dome of the Rock built.
750 Rule of the Abbassid Caliphs.
1099 Crusaders captured the city and destroyed its Jewish
community.
1187 Saladin, Kurdish Sultan of Egypt and Syria, drove out
the Crusaders.
1259 Tatar invaders ransacked the city.
1260 Mamluk tribes took control of the city.
1267 Nahmanides and his disciples coming from Spain laid
the foundations for a newly-organized Jewish com.
munity.
1488 Rabbi Obadiah of Bertinoro settled in the city.
1517 The Turks captured the city and began four centuries of
rule (except for a short Egyptian period).
1538 Sultan Suleiman built a new city wall, which surrounds
the Old City to this day.
1917 British army captured the city. ,
1948 State of Israel declared.
1948-49 War of Independence, and the division of Jerusalem
into Israeli and Jordanian sectors.
1967 Re-unification of Jerusalem after the Six-Day War.
LIGHTS: H mg. "tw". 0.8 mg. mcoiine. LIGHT 100Y Tl mg. "tar". 0.9 mgmcoune.iv. per cigintu. FTC Report OK. 79


PageS
The Jewish Floridian of South Cbunty
****, M
'The Joseph Story'
Rock Musical Set at Temple Emeth
16,11
Pre-Registration Opens
At B'nai Torah School
"temple Emeth of DeLray wfl'
host a Jewish Communit)
Center / Jewish Community Day
School presentation of "Joseph
and the Amazing Technicolor
Dream Coat" by Tim Rice and
Andrew Lloyd Webber on
Sunday, May 18, at 2 p.m.
This will mark the debut of the
JCC/JCDS theater group,
directed by Kenneth Bolinsky.
The theater group is
presenting a rock musical version
of the Joseph Story" The
musical, which was a hit
production in England and in Off
Broadway theaters in New York,
was offered by the same team
who created "Jesus Christ,
Superstar" and was first
produced at the WestmuJster
Boys School in England.
Tickets for the Temple Emeth
showing will be available at the
door. Temple Emeth is located at
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach.
Federation Couples Mission Announced
The date of the South County
Jewish Federation's Couples
Mission has been set for Oct. 9-
19.
Ellen and Philip Cohn. co-
chairpeople of the Mission,
announce that the mission will
spend seven days in Israel and
three days in Egypt.
The mission will be co-
ordinated by the United Jewish
Appeal for the Federation and
will be highlighted by special
briefings in Israel by top military
personnel and political leaders.
The Cohns indicate that exten-
sions of the trip can be arranged
for people wishing to extend their
stay in Egypt or to visit other
countries.
Those interested in the mission
can contact the Federation office
at 3200 N. Federal Highway,
Boca Raton.
Ms. Terri Swmrtx. education
director of B'nai Tormh Congre
gation, announces that pre-regis-
tration for the 1980-81 school
year in the B'nai Torah Religious
School is currently open to all
Jewish children between the ages
of 6 to 13.
B'nai Torah Religious School
provides children with a solid
Jewish education. The cur
riculum stresses Siddur and
Tefillah (prayer), and Hebrew
reading, and includes Bible,
Jewish History, Hebrew
Language, Current Events,
Hobdays and Music.
The school also sponsor, .
variety of informal education.!'
programs, such as Shabbat^
Sukkot dinners. a cfiug
family celebration and Pa8Z?
family workshops. These J
formal programs are structure
to include and involve wh2
families in the learning process
B'nai Torah Religious School'.
goals are the education of Jewish
children and the building 0f
community. Thus, the school
views itself as a center for Jewish
growth, involvement and lear-
ning for both students and their
families. For further information
call the school.
I'nder The SapervMoa
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Of The Palm Beaches
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really wanted. Everything la designed to give you the greatest
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We cater to you in every way. We serve 3 not 2 KOSHER
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hotel on the ocean adjacent to beautiful Lummus Park.
24 Hour Phone Service

Olympic Pool
Beauty Salon on Premises
TV g Air Conditioning
Dairy Maid Service
Oceantront Dining Room
Shuffle Board
Movies Crafts Trips
Oafy Synagogue Services
Entertainment
Cantor and Mrs. David Leon, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Steinberg, co-chairmen of the Cocoa Wood
Lakes 1980 Federation-UJA Campaign, and Milt Kretsky, Delray Beach chairman at the recent
Cocoa Wood Lakes Campaign Cocktail Party.
Yariv Sees Instability in Mideast
For Reaervatlon. Phone 531*6483
ON THE OCIAN AT 15th ST MIAMI BEACH FIA 33139
Owner Mqml Baumnnd Ehtentpirh
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA1 -
Gen. Aaron Yariv, a former chief
of Israeli military intelligence,
warned here that "during the
1980s, general instability will
continue to characterize the
Middle East." He proposed that
a Western alliance should be
formed to forge "an informal and
flexible strategic network in the
Middle East," with the U.S. a*
its "backbone."
Yariv, who is presently the
director of the Center for
Strategic Studies at Tel Aviv
University, spoke at the opening
of a two-day conference spon-
sored jointly by the Georgetown
University Center for Strategic
and International Studies and
the Tel Aviv University Center.
PARTICIPANTS were
specialists in international
matters from both Tel Aviv and
Georgetown whose areas of
expertise include world power,
terrorism, energy and the
modernization of Saudi Arabia.
Yariv said that "Progress
toward a more comprehensive
Arab-Israeli settlement, in-
cluding a solution to the
Palestinian question, is unlikely
to remove the basic elements of
instability from the Middle East.
Indeed, Western interests in the
area, particularly access to
Persian Gulf oil, will be in-
creasingly threatened by regional
dynamics and Soviet ambitions."
During the 1980s, "general
instability will continue to
characterize the Middle East,"
Yariv added.
"THUS THE West must come
to realize that the problem is not
how one can achieve stability,
utilizing conflict, but how to
safeguard Western interests in
spite of continued instability."
The program was arranged by
the Georgetown whose areas of
expertise include world power,
terrorism, energy and the
modernization of Saudi Arabia.
The program was arranged
by the Gorge town University
Center a year ago. The Center
maintains a regional office in Tel
Aviv for its Egypt and Israel
program, directed by Dr. Joyce
Starr, a former associate special
assistant to President Carter.
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riuyie.i**0
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag9
m to Supplement Aid to Nazi Victims
Business Note
|By DAVID KANTOR
INN (JTA) The federal
ent has decided to
t to Parliament a sup-
fcntary budget of 1.95 billion
3| of which 50 million Marks
^ to the New York-baaed
Irence on Jewiah Material
L Against Germany aa the
[part of a final financial
. toward Jewiah victims of
gjer an agreement worked
by the three factions in
nent, the total aum of
at ions in the framework of
nal restitution would be 440
fa Marks, but it is not
tn yet when the additional
ids of 390 million Marks will
ade available.
{SERVERS here say that
bate in the Bundestag over
[supplementary budget
Israeli Knew
Of Action
{Before U.S.
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
EL AVIV (JTA) -
hael Gurdus, an Israeli free-
ze journalist who gets his
[s by monitoring global radio
minications, says he was
I into the American hostage
attempt in Iran while it
underway and knew of its
lure probably before
bhington did. But, according
jurdus, 35, he did not report
"scoop" to his newspaper
nts because he feared per-
jure disclosure.
lurdus claimed that he was
fening on the wave-length used
Ihe Americans and was able to
bw the aborted mission step-
ptep He said he knew of the
sion C-130 transport, in-
led in a fatal collision with a
|copter: that four C-130s had
radio contact with their
borne command post;' that an
yACS plane, a type equipped
advanced radar, took off
Turkey and that the
perican transports used in the
Cue attempt took off from
^o West Airport and refueled
Mesira island in the Persian
If off Oman and again at
Drain.
::i KIMS SAID he withheld
information because of a
kilar experience in 1977 when
picked up the communications
(Vest German commando units
[their way to rescue a hijacked
thansa airliner in Somalia.
}} that time, he informed the
media which broadcast the
fs and imperiled what turned
to be a successful mission.
' West German authorities
|ed the Israelis to discontinue
' type of news gathering.
^though Gurdus remained
about the American
fation, U.S. authorities have
pressed their displeasure to
Pel that he listened in.
\JCong. Women
Vlect Presidents
WASHINGTON Chiae
lEft f Baltin>ore, and Marion
I w"en, of Philadelphia have
en elected co-presidents of the
mencan Jewish Congress
ftional Women's Division.
The two leaders were installed
the closing session of the
vision s national convention at
: Hyatt-Regency. Mrs. Herzig
i Mrs. Wilen succeed Leona F.
"nin of New York, who served
president for five years.
^oth Mrs. Herzig and Mrs.
m have served as presidents
Jineir local women'a groups and
I national vice presidents of the
vision.
most of which covers new inter-
national commitments will
take place sometime toward the
end of May. If endorsed by
Parliament, the money for
reparations could probably be
paid out at the end of summer.
Last December the parties rep-
resented in the Bundestag agreed
upon a sum of 240 million Marks
to be made available during 1980,
of which 200 million Marks would
go to the Claims Conference and
40 million Marks to the Jewish
community in the Federal
Republic.
Under the same agreement
additional sums of 100 million
Marks would be paid out in each
of the years 1982 and 1983.
BUT MAJOR budgetary prob-
lems have changed the original
plans. Officials here could not say
exactly which course the govern-
ment will follow in the final
gesture, but they pointed out
that the important thing is that
there is a start.
No problems are expected in
mobilizing support for the ad-
ditional reparations among
members of Parliament. But
some of them mainly in the
Christian Democratic opposition
faction would like to link the
debate on the issue with financial
claims of former civil servants of
the Hitler era who were never
cleared by the de-Nazification
tribunals.
The final reparations will cover
the financial claims of Jewish
victims of the Holocaust who
were not in a position to forward
their demands on time to benefit
from the original reparation
agreement. Most of these Jewish
survivors lived in East European
countries when the deadline for
filing claims expired.
Opening of a New York information center for the Century
Villages In Florida was announced by Michael A. Rich, vice
president /operations of Century Village West, Inc., a wholly
owned subsidiary of Cenvill Communities, Inc.
Located in Suite 601 of the Workmen's Circle Building, 45
E. 33rd St., the office has been leased from the Council of Jewish
Organizations in Civil Service, Inc., representing more than
100,000 members of 39 Jewish fraternal and religious
organizations in the New York metropolitan area.
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General Foods Corporation
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2 No purchase required
3 Entries musl Be postmarked no later man June 30.1980
and received By July 7. i960
4 Winner will Be selected By random Blindfold drawing
under the supervision ot an independent orrjanuason.
whose decision is final in the event any winner declines
Ihe pn?e or il tor any other reason the prize cannot Be
awarded alter the iralial drawing i supplemental draw
a or drawings will Be held to award the prize Drawing
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mail Ihe winner s name can Be oDUtned By sending a
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OFFICIAL RULES-NO PURCHASES NECESSARY
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K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Mai*eii moum' Cotla* ii a r*gitl**d trademark ol Ganerai Foodi
''19*0 Ganarai Food* Corporation
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ing entry with these rules is verified in order to Be
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able af the address shown on the entry Blank or must
furnish a proper torwarrjng address to sweepstakes
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S. ftize consists of round trip economy airfare i. two via
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7. No substitution lor pnze Prize is non-transferable and
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. May |
ne Was Convert
Five Die in Arab Attack in Hebron
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three
of the five yeshiva students
murdered by terrorists in Hebron
Friday night have been identified
as originally coming from the
United States and Canada. They
were Zvi Menachem Glatt, 21, of
New York; Eli Hazeev (Wolf). 32,
believed to be from Chicago; and
Shmuel Marmelstein, 19, of
Montreal.
The other two who were killed
were Yaacov Zimmerman, 19,
and Gershon Klein, 21, both from
Bnei Brak and both soldiers in
the armored corps serving in the
Yeshivat Header in Kiryat Arba,
a special yeshiva where students
study the Torah while serving in
the army. Both were born in Bnei
Brak and graduated from local
yeshivot before joining the'
Yeshivat Header.
GLATT, who came to Israel
four years ago, was a student in
the Merkaz Harav Yeshiva in
Jerusalem. He was a guest at the
Kiryat Arba yeshiva and with his
friends there he was making the
weekly Friday night visit to the
Machpela Cave Synagogue and
then to the old Hadassah
building when the attack oc-
curred. Marmelstein was in Israel
for one year of study at Kerem
Yavneh Yeshiva. He had also,
come to Kiryat Arba for the
weekend.
Wolf was a Vietnam veteran
who was divorced and had a
daughter. He was a follower of
Rabbi Meir Kahane. At Kiryat
Arba, he was studying Torah and
working as a locksmith. He was
only recently released from a
seven-month jail sentence for
harassing Hebron Arabs by
entering their homes and
demanding they leave them and
return them to the Jews who had
fled the houses in the 1929
massacre of Jews in Hebron. He
has since been identified as being
a convert to Judaism.
One of the wounded, Hanan
Kroitheimer. is still in critical
condition. Also injured seriously
were Yehuda Travitz and Aharon
Pniel. Six Yeshivat Header
soldiers Mordechai Shevat,
Aharon Tzvibel, Robert
Brosovsky, Rahamim Hedges,
Allon Zimmerman and Moshe
Bosna were all reported in
good condition. Three others,
Aharon Wertheimer, 44, a soldier
in the reserves, and two tourists
from the United States, Lisa
Sherman, 20, and Simha
Wolman, were slightly injured.
FOUR INJURED women were
released. They are Kineret
Levinger, the 17-year-old
daughter of Kiryat Arba leader
Rabbi Moshe Levinger, who is
one of the women who have been
living at the old Hadassah
building for more than a year;
Meira Yahn-Daniela, 20, of
Kiryat Arba; and Gila Mintzer,
17, and Dafna Vantura, 20, both
of Bnei Brak. Also injured was
Eytan ArbeJ.
Wertheimer was guarding the
Hadassah building when the
attack started. "The people were
coming back from the Machpela
Synagogue via the Hadassah
building," he said. "They were
singing Shabat songs. There were
many women and children. But
by sheer luck, they were walkjng
ahead of the last group which
included 24 men and six girls. As
soon as the women and children
entered the building and the last
group was approaching the
gate." the attack broke out,
Wertheimer said.
"Hell was everywhere," he
continued. "Hellish fire was
coming from opposite me. I had
no time to return the fire. I was
hit. stumbled and dragged myself
into the house where I was given
first aid." He said the firing was
so heavy and dense that he would
not have been able to do much.
"Everyone outside was hit by the
shower of lead and fire,"
explained. "It was hell."
he
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gate of the Hadassah building we
heard shots from behind. We fell
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VENTURA said there was a
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explosions. Then we started to
treat the wounded." She said
passing vehicles were stopped
and those most seriously
wounded were put into them to
be taken to the hospital. Within a
short time ambulances arrived
and helicopters transferred the
most seriously wounded to three
hospitals in Jerusalem
Hadassah at Ein Kerem,
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By, May 16,1980

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Sweden Hosts Major World Events Jordan Marsh Promotes
Two to General Managers
jy GABRIEL LEVENSON
:KHOLM (JTA) -
is hosting two events of
significance to world
the international
until in the case of Raoul
Uenberg, held here May 1 to
and the bicentennial
Itbration of the Jewish com-
nity of Goteborg, Sweden's
nd largest city, to be held
By9 to 12.
[Elie Wiesel, chairman of
sident Carter's Commission
the Holocaust, led a large
(legation of Americans to the
Vedish capital for the hearings
sift new evidence regarding
Wallenberg, the Swedish
plomat who rescued 30,000
ungarian Jews from Hitler and
ho has reportedly been held in
pviet prisons for the past 35
rs following his arrest by the
I Army in 1945.
[ AN INTERNATIONAL panel
[ jurists and Holocaust experts
jet in Stockholm's People's Hall
fr the tribunal. The participants
tcluded, in addition to Wiesel,
Elizabeth Moynihan, head of the
American Committee to Free
Raoul Wallenberg; Gideon
Hausner, prosecutor of Adolf
fcichmann and chairman of the
Israel Free Wallenberg Com-
nittee; Dr. Andre Lvoff, Nobel
jaureate in medicine and head of
he French Wallenberg Com-
jiittee; and Simon Wiesenthal,
the famed Nazi-hunter from
Vienna.
U.S. delegates to the hearing
ncluded the co-chairpersons of
Ihe American Wallenberg
Committee, Lena Biorck Kaplan
knd Swedish-born Rabbi
Frederick Werbell. Annette
Untos of San Francisco, a
I Hungarian-born Jew who was
I rescued by Wallenberg, also
attended, on behalf of the
Hungarian Jewish community in
the U.S.
Other panelists who heard
witnesses who have seen
Wallenberg alive in Soviet
prisons in recent years, included
Greville Janner, British Member
of Parliament and head of that
country's Wallenberg Com-
mittee; Pierre Gregoire,
president of the Luxembourg
Parliament; and Dr. Yuri
Novikov, a Soviet Jewish
psychiatrist now living in West
Germany. Names of the wit-
nesses have not been released as
yet, to protect them from
possible persecution.
THE FOUR days of hearings
were opened by Ingrid Garde
Widemar, Sweden's first woman
Supreme Court Justice and the
head of that country's
Wallenberg Committee. At the
conclusion of the hearings, there
was a nationwide television
broadcast of a new BBC
documentary about Wallenberg.
Currently, there is a four-day
celebration by Goteborg's small
Jewish community, marking 200
years of its existence, with
Sweden's King Carl Gustav and
Queen Sylvia personally at-
tending a reception and dinner at
the Messiah Synagogue. Naima
Thankus, president of the
community, has announced the
city of Goteborg will open a
special exhibit on Jewish history
in Sweden at the municipal
library.
Other events include special
services at the synagogue, with
the participation of guests from
the Jewish communities of the
U.S., Scandinavia and other
parts of Europe, as well as those
representing the government of
Sweden and the rabbinate of the
Scandinavian countries.
A special guest will be Cantor
Joseph Malovany of New York
City s Fifth Avenue Synagogue,
who will sing both at the Sabbath
services and at a special recital in
Goteborg's Concert Hall.
Miami leach's BUTT KOSHER.
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JULY 4th WEEKEND CELEBRATION
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July 4 to July 6
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GLATT K0SHCR VAA0 HAKASHRUT UNDER ORTHODOX
SUPERVISION OF RABBI SHELDON EVER
For BrvHton. Phone: 1-538-7811.
William Ruben, chairman of
the board, Jordan Marsh/
Florida, his announced the
appointment of two new general
managers of JM stores in South
Florida.
Ma. Pat Paretta has been
named general manager of JM of
the new Town Center in Boca
Raton, which will open in
August. Ms. Barbara Heeb will
succeed Ms. Paretta as general
manager of the Jordan Marsh
store in the Pompano Fashion
Square.
Ms. Paretta, a graduate of the
University of Iowa, began her
career in Chicago with Carson
Pirie Scott & Co., as an executive
trainee and was later made a
buyer. She was then associated
with Miller and Rhoads, Rich-
mond, Va., before joining Jordan
Marsh in 1963. Ms. Paretta
progressed from sales manager in
Hollywood to divisional sales
Paretta
Heeb
manager in Dadeland before
being named the first woman
general manager of a store,
Jordan Marsh, Pompano Fashion
Square in 1977.
Ms. Heeb, a native Miamian
and graduate of the University of
Florida, joined Jordan Marsh in
1965 as an executive trainee,
progressing to assistant buyer,
buyer, divisional sales
.nanager / Fort Lauderdale to her
new position.
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Religious
Directory
|TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON,
333 SW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton.
Fla 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-8900.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Marln
Rosen Sabbath Services, Friday at
Bis p.m. Saturday, 9-.15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
10 30 a m. Sabbath Morning Service*.
TEMPLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton
Ave., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 272-2908
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray
Beach 33446. Orthodox. Harry Silver,
president. Services dally 8 a.m. and ;
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Phone; 499 7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
I !?AI T0RAH CONGREGATION. 1401
nvv 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Phone: 392 856*. Rabbi Nathan
Miller. Sabbath Services: Friday at
:15p.m., Saturday at9:30a.m.
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Page 12
TKt Jewish Floridian of South County^
Friday. M*i
'Yom Yerushalayim'
What a United Jerusalem Means to the Three Major Ifetths
By TEDDY KOLLEK
Mayor of Jerusalem
The fact that all three great
monotheistic religions find mean-
ing in Jerusalem cannot be a ran-
dom accident. I think the reason
is clear. First of all, Jerusalem is
a beautiful place set in the mys-
tical Judaean Hills, conducive to
meditation and thought and
wonder at the meaning of life.
And secondly, for all their
tensions and exclusiveness, the
three great religions are
historically deeply interrelated.
Jesus came to Jerusalem
because he was a Jew who made
the pilgrimage to the City of
David and the Temple.
Mohammed, whose roots were in
Mecca and Medina, is said to
have visited Jerusalem during his
night ride because his ideas anc
his vision were interrelated with
Judaism and Christianity.
We must live with the reality
of these connections. For cen-
turies, men have fought and died
because of them. But I am not
alone in feeling intensely that
men can also live in brotherhood
because of them-
THESE VERY connections
make any division of Jerusalem a
senseless exercise. The remaining
Western Wall of the Temple en-
closure, the Church of the Holy
Sepulchre and the Dome of the
Rock are all in the Old City
within yards of each other. The
Dome of the Rock is actually on
top of the Temple Mount, the
very site of the Temple of the
Jews .
The religious tenets of the I
Muslims exclude international-
ization because they reject the
idea that the Temple Mount
the Haram should be ruled by
infidels. From that point of view,
Dr. (Kurt) Waldheim is as much
an infidel as I am. Moreover, it
does not accord with their
political aspirations. As to the
Jews, the centrality of Jerusalem
in Jewish faith and tradition and
the intensity of Jewish feeling
about Jerusalem are reflected in
the 2,000-year-old prayer re-
peated throughout the centuries.
" Next year in Jerusalem."
This symbolizes not only a
religious hope but memories of
ancient glories under Jewish rule
and an unyielding struggle for
their revival. All this is expressed
for Jews in the word "Jeru-
salem." The Jewish people
cannot give up Jerusalem, nor
can or will they ever again
remove their capital from
Jerusalem .
The mayor of Jerusalem does
not make foreign policy; that is
the function of Israel's national
government. But when I look at
the future of Jerusalem, there are
two premises with which vir-
tually everyone in Israel agrees.
Those are the premises I have
already suggested: that
Jerusalem shall remain undivided
and that it shall remain the
capital of Israel. All
Jerusalemites of every per-
suasion demand that, under
whatever political solution, the
city will remain accessible to all
and the rights of every religion to
its holy places will be preserved.
THESE TWO conditions have
The following are excerpts
from an article in the dis-
tinguished periodical,
'Foreign Affairs,' by Jeru-
salem Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek on the occasion of Yom
Yerushalayim (Jerusalem
Day) which is being cele-
brated this year May 15.
The celebration combines
the observance of the 32nd
anniversary of the State of
Israel proclaimed May 14,
1948 (according to the
English calendar)
now existed for 13 years since
the city was so unexpectedly
unified when the Jordanians
attacked Israel in the June, 1967
War. And I think that the history
of relations in Jerusalem between
Jews, Arabs and Christians
during this decade points to the
kind of solution we should
eventually evolve for Jerusalem.
Tensions do exist today in the
city, and nobody can deny them.
But it was a much less happy city
when walls and barbed wire
divided it; and it was certainly a
nore violent city than it is today.
We have made progress towards
a city of tolerant co-existence in
which common interests are
emerging, and we have estab-
lished crucial principles that
make continuing progress
possible. Four of these principles
are:
9 There shall be free access to
all the Holy Places, and they
shall be administered by their
adherents;
Everything possible shall be
done to ensure unhindered
development of the Arab way of
life in the Arab sections of the
city and to ensure the Arabs a
practical religious, cultural, and
commercial governance over their
own dairy lives. The same holds
true, of course, for the various
Christian communities;
Everything possible should
be done to ensure equal govern-
mental, municipal and social
services in all parts of the city;
0 Continuing efforts should be
made to increase cultural, social
and economic contacts among the
various elements of Jerusalem's
population .
FOR SOME time now, I have
envisioned a future structure in
Jerusalem under which the city
would be governed through a
network of boroughs. Each
borough would have a great deal
of autonomy over its own
municipal services and its life
style. It would decide its own
needs and priorities. It would be
modeled not on the boroughs of
New York but on those of
London, which have their own
budgets and a great deal of in-
dependence.
Of course, the borough idea is
not a panacea. The Arabs will
want the Temple Mount to be in
their borough, and no Jew would
agree to that. But the proposal
does suggest an approach under
which many of the aspects of
everyday life can be delegated to
local authorities, and the people
of the various neighborhoods can
feel some increasing control over
By making our efforts .
manent, by assuring thar
ministration of the Te
Mount and by increasing
local autonomy, we hopf
diminish any feeling among J-
salem s Arabs that theirwi
life is threatened by I
sovereignty. We want tocrem
secure future for Arabs wit]
the capital of Israel .
JEWS CARE intensely.
Jerusalem. The Christians,
Rome and Canterbury and i
Salt Lake City; Muslims
Mecca and Medina. Jerus.
has great meaning for theme
But the Jews have on
Jerusalem, and only the Je
have made it their capital. That it,
why it has so much deeper i
meaning for them than for
body else.
When the city was reunited 1JI
years ago, all Jews, not only the I
religious but also the secular, felt I
the ancient prophecy fulfilled I
Jerusalem was our capital eveal
when we were not here fdI
2,000 years. Nobody else ever]
made it their capital: on the two
occasions the Arabs could have!
made Jerusalem their capital.
they did not. In the Middle Ages,
they chose Ramie, near Tel Aviv,
on the way to Jerusalem, and in
1948 they chose Amman, which
they preferred to Jerusalem.
We do not aspire to find
solutions to all the problems of
the Middle East in Jerusalem.
This is a complicated city with
conflicting interests, and it is
impossible to satisfy all the
wishes of everybody .
I
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iy, May i, id
t" r-___, ,,. ,o .
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page IS
o Mindlin
IWo/ &# //# Goes o/i Trial
WHY PAY MORE FOR
Continued from Page 4
lid not possibly have been
Qty of the charge,
for it was Dr. Jones who, by
1 actions, deprived the Black
Lmunity of a role model, and it
he who cast doubt on his own
acter, not a community of his
p who now are judged to be
1st as a consequence of the
ation that was imposed
En them to judge him.
, IS these kinds of phony
-uments in Dr. Jones' behalf
it are destined to establish
fcional precedents not the
diet itself, a verdict which
used to contribute to an
ady overburdened double
riidard on ethical behavior and
^alifications weighted in favor
specific ethnic minorities.
Isunday "viewpoint" features,
V editorial and opinion columns
fa newspaper that specialize in
st-mortem analyses, see Jones
one of those figures in a
Implex Russian novel, "who
kre drawn into the tragic down-
I of a handsome and powerful
ure."
I Is the implication that, were
ines not handsome and power-
u, his downfall would not be
JBgic? I have in mind the decline
Id fall of Richard Nixon who,
pile powerful was far from
Indsome, a failing frequently
Ibated during his long career.
las the Nixon fate less tragic
lerefore?
Austrian Jews
Seeking Support
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) A
cial emissary of the Austrian
Jewish community to American
Jewry has just concluded a one-
leek series of meetings with
lewish leaders and represen-
atives of Jewish organizations
|ere to seek support and
cognition for the growing role
|f Austrian Jewry as a cultural
nk between the Jews of East
lurope and Jews of the free
kid.
Dr. Leon Zelman, head of the
lewish Welcome Service in
Henna, told the Jewish
[elegraphic Agency prior to his
turn to Vienna that there are
ome 12,000 Jews in Austria. He
oted that although "we are a
nail community, we are im-
wtant geopolitically. Vienna is
open window to East
European Jews. It is important
pat they see the existence of a
jibrant cultural and spiritual
lewish life."
HE SAID Jews in the Soviet
lloc nations can learn about
Jewish life in Austria via radio
nd television broadcasts.
Zelman, who aaid his
Organization is responsible for
ontacts with other Jewish
Organizations throughout the
Vorld, reported that he met here
*'th leaders of the American
Jewish community to make them
understand that the Vienna
Jewish community is active and
[hat Jewish life there is thriving.
!%'< '-
TREE
EXPERT
|TINMINC SBAFIF
3MVAL
PBBTILUATMN
PLANTING
rmu
EST1MA
Treason*!
THESE ARE pivotal ques-
tions requiring carefully-con-
sidered answers because they are
diversionary. They are National
Enquirer pulp pap all tricked out
in the very respectable wardrobe
of the kind of infallible pon-
tification characteristic of, say,
the New York Times. They
remove us repeatedly from the
issue at hand the growing ten-
dency to see the Jones verdict not
as a conclusion derived from the
study of evidence but as a racist
action deliberately designed to
keep Blacks "in their place."
It is this kind of cynicism that
strikes at the very heart of the
jury process itself. "Guilty"
though he may have been judged,
School Board Chairman Phyllis
Miller has called the verdict "a
human tragedy." And that other
Cumaean Sybil of delphic
dolorousness, Joyce Knox, has
declared: "I'm sure that to a lot
of people, it still won't mean he's
guilty."
What do these pearly bits of
socratic wisdom taken from the
netherworld of their neander-
thalism mean that the verdict
was a tragedy, that public
CALL:
MIKE
ZIMMERMAN
832-S957
M m.i m shvii
< >::* hm< nrr
i*. i*i. KiBtvri
opinion must be rallied to reverse
the jury because, sui generis, how
can "a handsome and powerful
figure" be guilty? Or that a
handsome, powerful, Black figure
must not be judged guilty?
HERE IS where the danger
lies, precisely here, in the public
statements of yahoos pandering
to an emotionally-stricken Black
community now indeed deprived
of a role model, but unwilling to
be critical of that model's tragic
flaw, incapable of saying, "We
put our money on the wrong
horse." Now merely neighing,
"The race was fixed."
If this is how Round Two is
shaping up, if racism is to be a
central issue in the attack now
shaping up on our judicial
process as it relates to favorite
minorities, then let those en-
couraging the attack also prepare
a defense against Dr. Jones' anti-
Semitic references to one of his
own attorneys in the tapes barred
by the court as evidence against
him in Round One.
It will be difficult, indeed, for a
bigot to plead that he has been a
victim of bigotry. Even though
Jews these days (if ever) hardly
qualify as a favorite minority.
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PaftM
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y-M'yie.n
Death of Tito
It Was a Safe Era for Tiny Jewish Community
By JOSEPH POL AKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The long and
extraordinary career of
Yugoslavia's President
Josip Broz (Tito), who died
May 4 at age 87 in
Ljubltana, is paralleled by
his checkered relationship
with Zionism and Israel,
but he was never known to
harbor anti-Semitism in a
country where its nature at
times was history's most,
venomous. On the contrary,
his record over 40 years re-
flects support for Jewry!
and hostility towards anti '
Semitism.
Jews are known to have lived
in what is now Yugoslavia for
some two thousand years
ruins of synagogues attest to
that but they did not reach the
zenith in the country's govern-
mental, military and professional
life or in popular acclaim until
Marshal Tito's partisans took
power with the close of World
War II.
THREE POLITICAL forces
warred for control of Yugoslavia
when the war broke out Tito's
Communist-led partisans, the
monarchists headed by General
Mikhailovich, and the Fascist
Ustashis allied with the invading
Nazis. Yugoslavia's anti-Semites,
numerous and never dormant,
spewed increasing venom with
the rise of Hitlerism, especially in
Croatia, which has a large Jewish
community in Zagreb, and in Slo-
venia which had few, if any,
Jews, but intense anti-Semitism.
Yugoslavia's Jewish
population totaled about 85,000
on the eve of World War II.
Almost the whole community
was destroyed by 1941 in the
Nazi invasion. The Ustashis
wantonly killed thousands of
them. Hunted by the Utushis and
the Nazis and scorned by the
monarchists, Jews naturally were
inclined towards the partisans.
Many joined the partisan forces
and became among the most
daring of the fighters against
Tito'8 enemies.
When war ended, about 12,000
Jews survived in the con-
centration camps, the prisoner of
war centers, as members of Tito's
forces, and in hiding places. More
than half of them left for Israel in
1948.
THE PRESENT population is
estimated at about 6,000
about the same as it has been for
36 years. They are dispersed in
about 30 communities in Yugo-
slavia's general population of
about 22 millions. About 1,300
live in Belgrade, a thousand in
Zagreb, 900 in Sarajevo, and
fewer than 600 in Subetica.
Along with the Jews in other
areas of the Balkans, Jewish in-
habitants in Serbia, one of six
Yugoslavian republics, gained
legal emancipation in the last
quarter of the 19th century that
enabled them to rise somewhat
from the lowly regard charac-
teristic towards them in Eastern
Europe for generations.
Historically, the earliest traces
of Jewry in what is now Yugo-
slavia are seen in the remains of a
first-century synagogue in the
pre-Christian Greek town of Stevi
near Skopje, the capital of the
Republic of Macedonia, and ruins
of a third-century synagogue at
Salana off the Adriatic coast in
Dalmatia.
JEWISH colonies existed in
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you don t know
how to handle it.

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
f eelings 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.
1
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
For a tree booklet about Minn and preventive health care, write
Liberty National. Communication Department. P.O. Box 2612. Birmingham. Alabama 35202
r
i
i
i
| ADDRESS
I
I-
Jtiii
NAME.
CITY-
STATE-
ZIP^
EDITOR'S NOTE: Joseph
Polakoff served as the in-
formation officer at the U.S.
Embassy in Yugoslavia in
1955-56. In that period, his
wife, Dorothy, was the
American Joint Distribu-
tion Committee's represen-
tative in that country.
medieval ages in Serbia, Slovenia
and Croatia. Jews from Spain
and Portugal in the Inquisition
period migrated to Dalmatia, in
the 14th century, and passed
through Dubrovnik into the
hinterland and on to Bulgaria
and Greece.
Eastern European Jews began
arriving in the 18th century,
including Hungarians who went
to the Republic of Bosnia-Herza-
Govina.
Under Tito, Yugoslavia estab-
lished equal rights and religious
freedom for Jews. The govern-
ment helped restore synagogues
and communal buildings and ex-
tolled Jewish supporters of the
partisan cause. No opposition
was generated against Jewish
emigration to Israel except that
Tito asked his foremost govern-
mental, military, scientific and
journalistic personnel to remain
with him to help in rebuilding
and reorganizing the country
from the ravages of war.
TITO recognized Israel, and
the two countries enjoyed good
relations until about 1956 when,
having forged a deep friendship
and alliance with Egypt's Gamal
Abdul Nasser, he began forming
the "unaligned" Third World.
Yugoslav relations with
deteriorated. In 1967
Nasser humiliated by th Dav War, Tito broke *'
with Israel and virtually all!
munications. Only slight ut\
mercial exchanges have tiZ|
place since. '
In international forums, Yu^
slavia's representatives h*
consistently berated Israel and
Zionism and joined in .
demning them. Yugoslavia voted
for the infamous United Nationi
resolution equating Zionism wS
racism. This is in contrast to
Communist Rumania, which did 1
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ay, May 16,1880
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 16
[ break off diplomatic relations
on the contrary raised the
atu9 of Israel's Legation in
Tharest to an Embassy, which
Lei reciprocated in Tel Aviv.
[the voting on the UN anti-
|nist resolution, Rumania
icially is recorded as "absent."
TITO'S government is not
hwn to have made any serious
Tempt to restore relations with
ad or adopt a neutral stand
ween the Soviet Union and
eel or the Arab states and
pel Tito, it is understood, did
j have the close relations with
war Sadat that he had with
[sser.
Within Yugoslavia, however,
rshness towards Israel was
vl_v pronounced, and Jewish
nmunal life was supported.
t guided Yugoslavia media has
been stridently anti-Israel
strongly pro-Arab despite
>'9 ties with the Arab world
Yugoslavia's large Moslem
pulation, about 11 percent.
In a general population of
Ut 22 million, the 6,000
gaining Jews form a miniscule
nority, but they serve greatly
of proportion to their
nbers in government and the
kfessions.
TITO encouraged support for
wish requirements. It is the
jy Communist country in
lich the American Joint Dis-
tortion Committee has served
|hout interruption since World
II ended in 1946. At present,
JDC regularly supplies cash
Ints to about 150 Jews, mainly
Jically ill or aged. The JDC
provides a large part of the
jiport for the Jewish Home for
Aged in Zagreb which is at
parity with 100 Jewish
[dents.
In addition, the JDC maintains
fcummer camp in Yugoslavia for
tldren from Eastern Europe
lie to get there and an annual
Ithering of teenagers. It
|pplies daily snacks for kinder-
ten children and provides
ssover supplies every year as
of its world-wide Passover
ogram. On behalf of the
erican Jewish community, the
?( helped in the general relief
{the 300,000 Yugoslavs affected
the earthquake last April on
southern Adriatic coast.
Jugoslavia has been without a
|>l>i since 1968. Jewish life is
gely secular but it is preserved
ier the country's Federation of
vish communities. Kinder-
ens and Jewish choirs are
(intained in Belgrade and
eb.The Ashkenazi synagogue
| Belgrade, used as a brothel
der Nazi occupation, has been
itored by the government and
I JDC.
tRSHAL TITO and other
Igoslav leaders contributed
pds for its restorations. The
rbian Orthodox Church
nated pews. The Sephardic
aagogue had been blown up by
! Nazis.
In Belgrade's old Jewish
arter near the Danube are
laruch Brothers Street" and
Baruch Cultural Center
ned for Isa, Bera and Jozi
uch and their sisters, Shela
Bela. All five, children of a
|0f tailor, were fighters in the
pistance against Nazi oc-
pation.
|Isa, an engineer, led an under-
*ound militia and has been pro-
Jimed a national hero. Bera was
[lawyer and Jori a painter and
cher. Another Yugoslav hero
I General Veija Tederevfc, born
muel Lehrer, who fought with
B Partisans.
lighest national honors have
i> bestowed on Moshe Pijade,
ephardic Jew and a painter
1 wthor, who became the firat
aident of the Yugoslav
jhonal Assembly under Tito.
tomb is m the ancient
egdan fortress at the con-
nce of the Danube and Sava
rj Belgrade. He is one of
tew Yugoslavs buried in the
PIJADE WAS one of Tito's
closest associates. For his Com-
munist activities, he was im-
prisoned 14 years during the
reigns of King Alexander and
Prince Paul. In World War II, he
was hailed as among the most
courageous of the partisan
fighters. After the war he rep-
resented Yugoslavia at the peace
conference and helped draft
Yugoslavia's Constitution. One
of Belgrade's principal streets is
named for him.
In Belgrade also are a Jewish
museum and the Jewish Fed-
eration's office. In Jew Street,
within the walled city of Dubrov-
nik, is the third oldest synagogue
in Europe, established in 1352,
and cared for by the survivors of
the Talentine family whose fore-
bears came from Spain to the city
during the Inquisition.
In Sarajeve are a Sephardic
synagogue and an old cemetery.
Its Jewish museum contains an
800-year-old menorah brought
from Cordoba in Spain. In Sara-
jeve's National Museum is the
famous illuminated Hagaddah
that was carried to the city in the
13th century by Italian Jews.
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin (left) and U.S. Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.) shake
hands at a Senate Foreign Relations Committee coffee honoring the Prime Minister during
his April visit to Washington.
OR OVER? EASTERN WILL FLY Y(
FROM FLORIDA FOR HALF PRICE.
Here's a great way to keep
your golden years a little greener.
Because Eastern offers anyone age
60 or over a round-trip ticket for
half the price of a regular round-
trip daycoach fare* to any city we
serve in the continental U.S. out-
side of Florida every day of the
week. That's cheaper than even
our Super Saver fares!
At Eastern, seniority really
does have its advantages.
In order to fly fpr half-fare,
simply call us or your travel agent,
make reservations and ask for our
special 60 Plus Fare. Plan to stay
over at least one Friday night
(maximum stay is 60 days).
Please remember to bring
along acceptable identification* in
order to verify that you are at least
60, because you may be requested
to show proof of age when buying
tickets and/or when boarding.
The 60 Plus Fare has a 7-day
advance reservation and ticket
purchase requirement.
Seats are limited and may not
be available on every flight, so be
sure to call as soon as possible to
make reservations for the flight
you want.
For additional information
about fares or reservations, call the
travel specialist, your travel agent,
or Eastern Airlines.

EASTERN
WE HAVE TO EARN OUR WINGS EVERY DAY.
Only applies to regular full daycoach fares and does nol apply to any special discount or promotional fares in the marketplace
All travel muTbe comot^Bfl fay December IS. \seQAAccaiiaUAllltCliBateuiieklltiU)tllOUUlttUiiAcsUL.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y'**!,,
News in Brief
Sixth Victim of Hebron Attack Succumbs in Hospital
TEL AVIV Hanan Kroit-
heimer, a soldier and a yeshiva
student from Kiryat Arba, suc-
cumbed to his wounds inflicted in
Friday night's attack in Hebron.
He is the sixth fatality of the
massacre. The condition of Pniel
Aharon is still serious. There is
slight improvement in the con-
dition of others, hospital sourceo
reported.
Israeli TV showed some of the
injured at Hadaasah Hospital in
Jerusalem listening to chapters
of the Talmud read to them by
colleagues. They continue to
study the Avor chapters of the
Talmud.
PARIS Simone Veil, the
Jewish President of the European
Parliament and France's former
Health Minister, was awarded
here an honorary doctorate by
the Bar Han University. The
University also announced that it
is setting up a special depart-
ment, named after her, to study
the effects of the holocaust ex-
perience on survivors and to
undertake research into
holocaust history. Prominent
French personalities attended the
ceremony. Mrs. Veil is due to
visit Israel next month, her
fourth trip, in a private capacity.
WASHINGTON In
petitions deposited with the
British and French Embassies
here, the American Jewish Con-
gress has called on the govern-
ments of Prime Minister Mar-
garet Thatcher and President
Giscard d'Estaing "to repudiate
the drift toward accommodation
of the PLO and the PLO's
purpose of destroying Israel, all
too evident in recent statements
and actions at the United
Nations and elsewhere."
The petitions were signed by
all 300 delegates to the
organization's national biennial
convention in the Hyatt Regency
Hotel. They were presented
without incident at the em-
bassies.
JERUSALEM Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada can-
celed Monday a reception he was
supposed to have held in honor of
Egyptian Premier Dr. Mustapha
Khalil at the Tel Aviv Hilton.
The official explanation given
for the cancelling of the reception
was the seven-day mourning
announced in Egypt due to the
death of Yugoslav leader Tito.
The reception was postponed
until May 14.
However, political observers
did not rule out the possible con-
nection between the postpone-
ment of the reception and the
difficulties arising in the current
autonomy talks in Herzlia. The
Egyptians have suspended any
formal discussions until an
agreement was reached on their
demand to set up a committee
which would look into the
security problems in the
territories.
UNITED NATIONS -
Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations Yuhuda Blum
has charged that the ambush
killings in Hebron represented an
attempt to "interfere" with the
autonomy negotiations now in
progress and "illustrate once
again the true character of the
PLO and its violent aims."
In a message to Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim
describing the outrage, Blum
declared:
"Beyond indiscriminate
murder, the object of this uncon-
scionable exercise was to inflame
religious sentiments among local
Arabs and to foment incitement
in an attempt to interfere with
the stepped-up negotiations on
full autonomy for the Palestinian
the Gaza District. Cowardliness
and the callousness characterize
PLO terror since its inception,
and this criminal incident
illustrates once again the true
character of the PLO and its
violent aims."
TORONTO Baron Alain de
Rothschild, president of the
Representative Council of Jewish
Organizations in France (CRIF),
spoke out vigorously against the
demonstrably pro-Arab bias of
the government of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing but
indicated, in an exclusive inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency here, that so far there has
been little the organized French
community has been able to do to
change the direction of French
policy in the Middle East.
"With all our interventions
within the government's sphere
and within political parties, the
foreign policy of France has not
changed," he said. He also ob-
served that "there are few other
parties of government in France
whose policy differs very much
from that of the President."
PARIS The home of a neo-
Nazi French leader, Mark
Fredriksen, was seriously
damaged by a bomb explosion.
Several adjacent apartments
were also touched by flying
debris, but no casualties were
reported by the police.
Fredriksen was known as the
organizer of a neo-Nazi organiza-
tion, Federation of European
Action, which hero-worships
former Nazi leaders and ad-
vocates neo-Nazi ideology.
Several days ago, a Jewish
commando belonging to the
secret "Jewish Action Organiza-
tion" destroyed the Soviet stand
at a public fair held to mark the
May 1 celebrations. Police are not
prepared to say whether the same
movement is suspected in this
most recent blast.
WASHINGTON A member
of the Saudi Arabian Cabinet has
ridiculed the autonomy nego-
tiations between Israel, Egypt
and the U.S. and declared that
even if Washington succeeds in
bringing about an agreement be-
tween Israel and Egypt by the
May 26 target date, it would not
be enough to satisfy the Arab
inhabitants of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
That view was contained in the
prepared address which Dr.
Ghazi Algosaibi, the Saudi
Minister of Industry and Elec-
tricity, delivered at a meeting of
the National Association of Arab
Americans here Saturday night.
Autonomy," he said
that while the coki^i
exercises sovereignty the i
re allowed to tend tW.
parks, build their own sew*.
collect their own traffic I
He said that "no 'ism' ,
the enslavement of a peonu 1
nationalism, communiW
Camp David-ism. OccuMtw
occupation, even when itiiT
autonomy."
Soviet Resettlement
Group Needs Heli
Marianne Bobick, chairperson
of the Soviet Resettlement
Subcommittee of the
Federation's Community
Relation Council, has issued a
call for more volunteers to help
resettle Soviet Jews in South
County.
Presently, there is one family
of five who scon will be joined by
a second family of four.
Volunteers are needed on the
hospitality committee, chaired by
Miriam Seidband, and on the
transportation committee,
chaired by Marsha Snyder.
Ability to speak Russian is not
needed, but Mrs. Bobick in-
dicates that the subcommittee
can use more Russian speakers.
Marianne Bobick
Interested volunteers should|
contact the South County Jewia
Federation office.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous loYour Health