The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

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:
AA00014304:00014

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^eJewislh Florid kill
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 2 Number 11
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 30, 1980
6 Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Stomach troubt*
Rand Daily Mail
In Miami
Me I luff ic Verdict
Brings Rioting
Violence erupted in the
city of Miami two weeks
ago, in the aftermath of the
verdict in Tampa that a
jury there had acquitted
four Miami police officers
on trial on charges that
they had allegedly mur-
dered Miami insurance
executive Arthur
McDuffie last December
while trying to arrest him
on a traffic charge.
The all-white jury returned the
verdict in the change of venue
trial within several hours of
beginning its deliberations.
I'he reaction in Miami was
[instant. Thus far, upward of 17
[persons have been killed and
Idozens wounded, including police
(officers on duty.
JACKSON MEMORIAL
Hospital Emergency services
were filled to overflowing with
victims of gunshot wounds,
stabbings and hit-and-run
drivers. Surgeons and physicians
in attendance declared that manv
simply died in corridors while
waiting for operation room
facilities. The six operating
rooms were working at full
capacity.
By Sunday, black clouds of
smoke filled the skies over Miami
from buildings set on fire in the
northwest part of the stricken
city. Robbing and looting broke
out almost simultaneously.
Along the 1-95 Expressway going
north toward Broward County,
there was sniper fire directed at
passing automobiles. Snipers
also were shooting in the inner
city, preventing fire-fighters and
police from entering areas of
Continued on Page 5
In Bonn
Blame 'Holocaust'
For i\co-i\a zi Rise
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Interior
Minister Gerald Tandler of
Bavaria raised a heated con-
troversy when he stated in
Munich that the screening of the
American television film
Holocaust in West Germany last
year was largely responsible for a
dramatic rise in neo-Nazi ac-
tivity Tandler presented that
vw in his annual report to the
constitutional body charged with
controlling political extremism.
He attributed neo-Nazism to
anti-Semitism, denial of Nazi war
crimes and glorification of the
Hitler era. The number of anti-
Semitic incidents reported in
Bavaria in 1979 was 279 com-
pare! to 127 in the previous year.
One-third of the incidents oc-
curred in Munich and Nurem-
berg, the Minister said. However,
he observed that despite the
'"crease of violence and in-
Conflicting Reports
U.S. Tries to Revive Autonomy Talks
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Foreign
Ministry of Egypt an-
nounced that the autonomy
talks with Israel will not be
resumed. The official
reason given was Egypt's
displeasure with an an-
nouncement in Jerusalem
that the Knesset on first
reading had approved a bill
declaring united Jerusalem
the capital of Israel and
|with "repressive measures"
j Israel has taken against the
Palestinians.
(A report here early Monday
indicated that Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat has meanwhile sent
a new list of recommendations to
Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin as the basis on
which to resume the talks. The
list reportedly was headed by the
future status of Jerusalem,
followed by recommendations on
autonomy for Arabs living in
Gaza and on the West Bank.
Begin has so far maintained
silence on the Sadat proposal).
PRESIDENT Sadat
suspended the talks last week hour speech to the Egyptian
because of "lack of progress" but parliament, that he had decided,
declared, in the course of a four- Continued on Page 6
Federation Annual
Meeting Set June 17
Jim Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation
announces the annual meeting of
the Federation will be held on
Tuesday, June 17 at 8 p.m. at
the Boca Rio Golf Club. Couvert
per person is $5.
Dessert will follow the
meeting.
Baer indicates that a complete
recapitulation of the past year
will be presented, including a
president's report and an
executive director's report.
Officers and board members
for the coming year will be
elected. Awards will be
presented to campaign workers.
All contributors to the
Federation/UJA over $20 ($30
Family) are automatically
members of the Federation and
are eligible to attend.
Attendance is by reservation
James Baer
only. Contact the Federation
office with your reservations
368-2737.
citement. the influence of the
extremist groups on the public
remains small.
JOACHIM SCHMOLCKE, a
member of the Social Democratic
Party opposition in the Bavarian
State Parliament, said Tandler's
claim that the Holocaust film
caused an increase in neo-Nazi
activities was a "monstrosity."
Whoever tries to explain the
phenomenon in such a manner is
in fact trying to veil the real
reasons, he charged.
Holocaust was screened on
national television in January,
1979 and according to polls had a
dramatic influence on the
estimated 25 million viewers. But
while the film ended West
Germans' silence and indifference
toward the Nazi persecution of
Jews, later polls snowed that the
effects quickly wore off.
Arkady and Rimma Livshits arrive at Palm
Beech Airport with their children. Vyacheslav
and Yevgeny.
'Beaming with Joy'
Spencer (lellert. executive director of the South
County Jewish Family and Children's Service.
with the I.ifshits family and Mirra Best, a
member of The South County Jewish
Federation's Soviet Resettlement Committee
Second Soviet Jewish Family Arrives
The second Soviet Jewish family recently
arrived in South County. They were welcomed at
the Palm Beach Airport by Spencer Gellert,
executive director of the south County Jewish
Family and Children's Service, and Mirra Best, a
member of the South County Jewish
Federation's Soviet Resettlement Committee.
Arriving were Arkady and Rimma Livshits
with their two sons, Yevgeny, 8'/, and
Vyacheslav, 2'/i. Arkady is a civil engineer, and
Rimma is a bookkeeper. Yevgeny, who is called
Gene, is enrolled in the South County Jewish
Community Day School. Vyacheslav, who is
called Slava, is at home with his mother.
Spencer Gellert said, "Alighting from the
airplane, they were absolutely beaming with joy.
Although they do not speak English, their
warmth and excitement enveloped the greeters.
Actually. Rimma does speak a very rudimentary
English. Gene, their 8'i-year-old, greeted me by
saying in English with a Russian accent, 'Hello,
my name is Yevgeny, what is your name?'
"We are looking forward to this family in-
tegrating very easily into our American Jewish
community. While they were in Italy, they went
to the synagogue and showed us beautiful
postcard pictures of the synagogue."
The Livshits family will be housed in a cottage
home provided by the Federation next door to
the Friedyland family, the other Soviet Jewish
family who arrived in South County two months
ago. After the necessary papers are obtained.
Arkady and Rimma will enroll in a CETA
English language program. The family will also
be tutored at home by tutors coordinated by the
National Council of Jewish Women.
Marianne Robick, chairperson for the Jewish
Federation's Soviet Resettlement Committee,
indicates that volunteers are still needed to work
with arriving Soviet Jewish families in the areas
of transportation, tutoring and hospitality.
Those interested should contact the South
. County Jewish Federation office.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May
30.
9*
Leadership Program Retreat Held
Kileen and Steve Berliner.
C hairpeople for the South County
Leadership Development
Committee, report that over the
May 16 weekend the leadership
Development Program held its
concluding retreat at the
Holiday Inn on Singer Island.
The theme for the weekend
was Israel. Past and Present."
Rabbi Bruce Warshal. executive
director of the South County
Jewish Federation, presented a
lie lure on 'Ancient Israel, and
Rabbi Merle Singer, rabbi of
Temple Beth El. presented a
program on "Modern Israel."
Other activities included films
and discussion.
Kileen Berliner commented.
Getting away for a weekend of
Jewish commitment and learning
is truly an enriching experience.
It was the climax of an out-
standing Leadership Develop-
ment vear.'
Campaign Report Issued
The South County Jewish
Federation UJA 1980 Cam
iwign has reached $880,000. Jim
Haer. president and Campaign
chairman, stressed that there are
still 17 days left before the
annual meeting.
1 would like to see us reach
SiHXVOOO by that time. That
would put us $400,000 ahead of
last year, for an increase of 80
per cent. That will be the largest
increase of any Federation UJA
campaign in the country. The
next 17 davs will tell the story."
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Friends of Hebrew University
Charter S. County Chapter
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
officially chartered its newest
chapter which will serve the
South County area.
Merwin K. Grosberg has been
elected president. Irving Rifkin
is Aairman of the board of
trustees. The officers include:
Vice Presidents. Max Alperin.
Marvin Dekelboum. Joseph
Feller. Martin Grossman. Sam
Melton; Treasurer. Charles B.
Weiss; Secretary. Dr. Goldie
Kabak.
The board of trustees in-
cludes; James Baer. Harold
Goldman. Herman Herst. Jr.,
Ida Herst. Sidney Hildebrand.
David Kend. Dr. Alan Mar-
covitz. Dr. Mvron Persoff. Rose
Merwin Grosberg
With the I
Organizations
BNAI BRITH
Olympic Lodge. Noah Lodge
and the Boca Women's Chapter
are sponsoring a "Hillel Site" on
Saturday. May 31. at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. There will be
entertainment. dancing and
refreshments. For reservations,
call Pearl Schenkler. Sidney Weg
or any B'nai B'rith member.
TEMPLE BETH EL
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 will take place. A
program by Buddy Gerrig will
be presented, and refreshments
will be served General meetings
will be resumed in September.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Delray Chapter will have a
mini lunch and card party on
June 4. June 25 is the regular
meeting date at a new place;
Adult Recreation Center. 802 NE
1st St. Refreshments and coffee.
Program will be devoted to
planning for the next season.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesman
Residential-Condominium-ln vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Bsacn Qantene. Fto. T3410 BeeIdence C2-4000
Rifkin, Sam Rosenzeig, Bernie
Sher, Dr. Albert Schiff, Reuben
Tebeleff. Dr. Ben Wetchler and
Dr. Burton Wollowick.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer and
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal are
honorary trustees.
The establishment of the
Hebrew University in the city of
Jerusalem in 1925 was extremely
significant, both symbolically
and practically, for what was to
become the future State of
Israel, according to chapter
leaders.
Its growth over the in-
tervening years to its present
four campuses in Israel and its
student body of over 15.000,
representing 40 countries, and
its faculty of over 2.000, have
established it as one of the major
educational institutions of the
world, they said.
Us benefit to the State of
Israel is derived not only from
. its international prestige among
academicians, but also from the
practical results of providing
leadership in the fields of the
humanities. social sciences,
physical sciences. arts,
agricultural sciences, medical
sciences and manv others.
Current Events
Club Is Formed
A new group, the Jewish
Current Events Club of Kings
Point, has been formed to inform
and discuss current events of
importance as reported in the
Jewish. Yiddish or daily press or
periodicals.
The need for information
about the daily events is im-
perative, according to club
leaders. The subject matter is to
be at the discretion of the
participants.
Starting June 10 at 2 p.m. the
club will be meeting the second,
third and fourth Tuesdays of the
month in the Social Room.
Everyone is welcome. For
information or suggestions,
contact Max Bleiman, 60 Isle of
Capri or Ted Goldfarb, 250
Tuscany E.
AMMMta Office Manager
Knowl*0e 0' Conservative Tempi*
procedures AM* to eAt monthly bulletin
Resume to Temple Emenu El 'SO N coun
t Roed. Palm Beech Fie JJ4et)
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day. May 30. 1980
n Latin America
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Arab Influence on Sharp Rise
By CLIFFORD CHANIN
[London Chronicle Syndicate
(The development of their
hnomies and the depen-
Ln(, on Arah oil that this
plies, as well as the
Lence of millions of citi-
|ns of Arabic descent,
Ive led the Governments
Latin America to tilt
Jward the Arab side in the
[raeli-Arab dispute.
This is the conclusion of a
pori issued by the American
vish Committee written by
Irob Kovadloff, director of
uth American Affairs for the
mmittee. Kovadloff headed the
unittee's office in Argentina
[til hi' and his family fled under
crrorist threat.
Hi- writes that the Arab States
ive been particularly quick to
fognixe this trend in Latin
nerica and have done their best
lexploit it.
THK ARAB population of
a/.il. some five million, and
Igcntina, about two million,
ershadow the Jewish com-
knilit's in those two most
[porlant Latin American
jintries. Although these Arabs
are mostly Christian, they have
Ix-gun to forge ties with Arab
nations. both cultural and
economic.
Arab diplomats, under the
tutelage of the Arab League.
have helped to organize a net-
work of institutions designed to
awaken dormant ethnic and
national identieis." Kovadloff
write-
A Federation of Arab Institu-
tions in the Americas was formed
in 1968 and has met through the
years, most recently, last year in
Iraq. It has been designated by
its Latin American members as
the official link between the Arab
world and Arab population of
Latin America.
The Federation has encouraged
an Arab consciousness among
Latin Americans, but has also
woven an intricate web of eco-
nomic ties between Arab-
descended citizens of Latin
American countries and Arab
States. The Federation has taken
a stand that "the PLO is the
legitimate representative of the
Palestinian People."
EVEN MORE disturbing is
the Latin Americans' recognition
of their dependence on Arab oil
and their willingness to
change foreign policy to lessen it.
Question

????

Box
}y RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
fhui is a "chuppah"t
The word chuppah technically
eans "cover". It came to
-nify a sort of bridal room
here groom and bride would
Iter together alone in order to
kisummate the act of marriage-
pis act is called yichud which
pans "coming together". In the
iblic ceremony of marriage
ere the benedictions of the
even blessings'" are recited
lore bride and groom are led to
in a private room together, the
Uppah is the name given to the
nopy-like structure of an
lerhead covering held up by
V poles one at each end.
This is taken by some to
nbolize the act which is about
I take place in a private room
ft're groom and bride would be
lither. It is claimed by some
M this may have been done so
n the act and its precedings
'ediction would not be
oved and detached in time
|"i each other so that the
would be symbolized right
ft and during the henedic-
lnv Sometimes the top
rnng over the four poles
wd be a large taltith (prayer
w||.
J.V do some Jews insist upon
Wing weddings only during
V>e first half of the Jewish
bantht
phis tradition is considered a
nholic gesture to insure the
lelopment and growth of the
|e and happiness of the couple
ft is to be married. The Hebrew
nth is a lunar month, example,
| month always begins at the
'earance of the new moon.
Is means that for the first half
The Hebrew month the moons
lea larger and larger.
tor the second half.of the
orew mont the moon grows
P"er and smaller. Getting
Tied during the first half of
month would therefore
nbolize the hope and blessing
growth and development
decreasing light of the moon and
thus the waning of human
growth and delight. Obviously, a
marriage during the second half
of the month is justasconclusive.
It is only that the time of the
marriage is used as a positive
symbol for the future which is
relatively unknown._____________
Kovadloff quotes a Latin
American diplomat as calling this
diplomatic pragmatism.''
although it is hard to see, he
argues, how it has paid off for the
Latin American states in reduced
oil bills. .
Mra/il's UN delegate. Sergio
Correa Do Costa, explained his
vote in favor of the UN General
Assembly's inclusion of Zionism
as racism during this past session
in this way: "Politically, it meant
some alignment with the Arabs.
Brazil has a very large Arab
[xipulation; more Lebanese than
in Lebanon. Brazil is so vul-
nerable and dependent on Arab
oil."
Finally, he explained, con-'
tracts which employ 6,000
Brazilian technicians in Iraq
makes for "very close relation-
ships. There is a political price
they expect."
The demand for oil in Latin
America remains great. But
several nations have launched
into a new kind of competition as
a means of paying for it. They
will trade diplomatic concessions
for political contracts, Kovadloff
says.
BRAZIL, the most aggressive
pursuer of Arab business, spends
$10 billion annually on oil, 85
percent of it coming from the
Arab world. Yet Brazilian
contracts with Arab States have
offset this loss to the tune of
several billion dollars. The most
frightening development in this
economic trade has been
Brazilian assistance in Iraqi
efforts to develop nuclear
sources.
A Brazilian journalist de-
scribed the trade-off this way:
"Without access to nuclear
energy for economic development
and a counterweight to what
Israel may have. Iraq's survival
is in danger." Yet he laments:
"We were never so dependent on
Washington as we are now on
Iraq," ____

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Temple Sinai Leaders Re-elected
The top lay leaders of Temple
Sinai, the Reform congregation
in Del ray, have been re-elected.
At the annual congregational
meeting of the temple, held
recent ly. Lawrence Sommers was
re-elevated to the post of
presidency.
Also voted into new terms
were Mrs. Jerome Gilbert,
Sisterhood president, and
Bernard Etish, head of the
Men's Club.
The congregation is "zeroing
in" on a five-acre site in Del ray
Beach which will become the
future home of the congregation.
Samuel Kothstein heads the new
building task force.
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Pase4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Ftid-y.MVi
Understanding the Refugee
As Jews, we are perhaps more aware of the
meaning of the word, "refugee," than most other
peoples in western civilization. We have been
refugees, at one time or another, for thousands of
years. And even when we were not, our permanent
homes, wherever we chose to make them, which often
meant wherever we were permitted to make them,
took on the psychological set of a wayside inn.
History has repeatedly taught us to be prepared
to be plundered and have to pass on.
With this ancient and sophisticated relationship
to the status of refugee that is a part of our very
fiber, we understand in the best way possible, in the
gut sense, the plight of the new wave of Cubans who
seek refuge in the United States, more specifically
South Florida, from the oppression of the Castro
regime.
To seek freedom in America is a tradition since
the founding of the nation, indeed since the founding
of the colonies a century and a half before that.
The Need for Law
No people in our recent history has been
welcomed with more widely opened arms, more
assistance and encouragement in the emigration
process than the Cuban people. Even today, when
the ragtag flotilla of boats continues to bring
refugees to South Florida in desperate contravention
of the national rules and regulations being hammered
out in Washington, not to stem their tide but to
control it so that their emigration is in accordance
with American law and not Castro's meddling, once
they are here the Cubans are welcomed.
We raise this issue in our columns as an
American issue, not a specifically sectarian Jewish
issue. Most of the Jews who wanted to leave Cuba
did so long ago. beginning in the first great wave of
refugees in the mid-1960s. There are few Jews in
Cuba today, and their number among the newest
wave of emigres is surely miniscule.
We raise this issue because the emigration
process from Mariel itself, not the luckless Cubans
seeking to leave there, frustrates American law and
overheats the social machinery of the South Florida
community, where the new arrivals want almost
uniformly to make their home.
Those who oppose the influx of Cubans on an
ethnic basis are a separate problem in
un Americanism.
The focus of the problem is Fidel Castro himself,
whose manipulative methods trading on the tragedy
of Cuban refugees have encouraged the flouting of
American law. It is against this mischievousness
that we object. It is to be hoped that all Ameri< ins.
including Cuban Americans, object to this, as d.
Stilling the Violence
The violence that tore Miami apart last weekend
and early into this week can be understood but not
countenanced.
The Arthur McDuffie verdict seems impossible
on its face. Someone must have murdered him:
surely. he did not murder himself.
Clearly what is needed is a deep-seated overhaul
of our system of justice that gave rise to this
miscarriage of the law. What is needed is a more
careful screening of candidates who present them-
selves for the position of police officer. With greater
attention to this McDuffie might not have been
killed
We observe with admiration the way in which
the Community Relations Board of Dade County
went into action over the weekend in an effort to help
stem the tide of violence.
In these activities, the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association has also played a role, and the
organization's statement, along with those of other
responsible organizations and leaders, is one that
ought to be heeded.
Perhaps most empathic of all were the words of
Arthur Duffies own griefstricken mother on Miami
television, who pleaded with the rioters to "cut it
out.'' Needed, she said, is "God in us." Her son. she
declared, would still be living and working in the
community today were "God in us."
We agree. It is a good basis on which to move
forward t and to rectify the wrongs that gave rise to the
McDuffie tragedy in the first place.
Nightmare of McDuffie Verdict
IF THE Arthur McDuffie cm*
has not been national cause
celebre up until now, it surely will
be in the weeks and months
ahead.
I was satisfied with the Johnny
Jones decision in Miami, the case
declaring the former Dade
County school superintendent
guilty of lining his own pockets
to the tune of gold plumbing for
his Napes. Fla. vacation home.
I AM NOT satisfied with the
McDuffie decision. In fact, I am
incensed by it. and those who
judged that a change of venue
was necessary if the policemen
involved were to get a fair
hearing on the charge that they
had beaten a Black man to death
in the process of arresting him
must now live with the thought
that what they really
encouraged in Tampa was an
unfair hearing, an acquittal by a
community that would not have
to bear either the moral con-
sequences or the violent social
realities of the fall-out that the
acquittal has already given rise
to.
accept the Jones
Leo
MilMllill
But both cases, McDuffie and
Jones, are part of the process of
trial by jury. If I acknowledge
that trial by jury is a just and
indispensible building block in
the American juridical process,
then it is unreasonable to con-
clude that the process worked in
one case and not in the other.
It can not be, I must conclude,
that truth has triumphed in one
instance and been brutalized and
subverted in the other.
THE TROUBLE is that what
is involved here are personal
predilections. I have given myself
the privilege of sitting in on both
cases as an uninvited juror. I
verdict
TWE MARATHON
MAY 26
AirrONOMY TARGET O ATE
correct because I agr* -^l
and the McDuffie Sff
insult to human inUtoJI
because I disagree. ^"""wi
By definition, these cm
elusions are my personal opu
But the point is that the S3
process, in toto. is p^J
upon personal opinion jZ
the human fallibility of otheri*
well as my own.
, ilU-*800?1 my own hu*
fallibility. I must accept ik
human fallibility of otW
Right?
Wrong. For one thing, I fjncli I
difficult to believe that I tt!
incapable of arriving at sound
objective conclusions based upo,
verifiable evidence. On theotbtr
hand. I do not trust thiscapaeitv
for objectivity in others.
IN FACT, it is suftjethwr.!
expect in others; while at tat'
same time I am blind to precis);
the same subjectivity in me. For
example, on the basis'of thegivea
as an all-white Panhandle jury, |
conclude there could not possibly
have been a just verdict in the
Arthur McDuffie case, which
means guilty.
After all. McDuffie did not
beat himself to death. Someone
must have done it to him, namely
the police who arrested him.
Now "subjectivity linothersl
is a polite word. "Prejudice" (in
others! would be more to the
point. To be prejudiced means
what it says, to prejudge without
regard to verifiable evidence. Is
this what occurred in Tampa?
I think so: although that is a
prejudiced conclusion in itself,
which is to say there is no
verifiable evidence to justify the
conclusion.
WHAT IT comes down to is I
that the jury system itself is on
trial, not Johnny .lone.-* or Arthur
McDuffie or Patricia Hearst or
Bert Lance jury trial system is on trial
because of repeated miscarriages
of justice over the years based
upon influence and opulence vs.
degradation and despair.
The jury trial system requires
one essential element persons
of goodwill. In all of these recent,
Continued on Page 13
Private Club Bias Won't Go Away
Say a fellow belongs to a
private club that won't admit
Jews, blacks. Haitians, and
Jehovah's Witnesses. Then say
the same fellow, when tax return
time rolls around, claims
exemption lor the $25 or $50 or
$500 he paid in dues. Does the
private club still have the all-
clear signal''
If 22 of New York City's 43-
member City Council have their
way. the answer may be "no,"
and all-clear" will turn to
"murky." For the Gotham
council people have designed a
proposed ordinance under which
the private club would have to
answer to the law if more than 20
; ercent of its members deducted
their club dues as business ex-
penses on their tax returns. The
prime argument is that tots of
business is transacted at the
private clubs along the bar.
across the bridge table, in the
handball court, etc. making
the tax exemption a no-no.
That s one ingenious, new
approach to the irksome problem
of private dub discrimination
HERE'S ANOTHER. The
Office of Federal Contracts
Compliance programs is out to
prohibit companies with federal
contracts of more than S 10.000
from paying membership fees for
employes who belong to clubs
that discriminate This proposal,
if formalized, might affect as
many as 600.000 companies.
It's too early, much too early,
to tell whether any such ap-

Robert
an
preaches will be a potent factor in
shaking discriminatory practices
out of private clubs. But now
that a maioritv ctoud. that is.
America's females, is deeply
meshed into the workaday world
and climbing higher in the
executive suite, pressure by the
ladies to gain admission to
private clubs heretofore ex-
clusively for men. may effect
some change in by-laws.
(Remember when the Con-
necticut Liquor Control Com
mission voted to revoke tie
liquor license of Mor>-s atwr
women demanded entree t"
tables down there have never
been the same since that assault
on an all-male domain).
Many don't know, or have
forgotten, that the U.S. CW
Righto Law of 1964 prohibit)
federal financial aid
organizations discriminating q
race, color, or national ongir.
Ever since that break-tnrougn
anti-discrimination act "*
placed on the books, many efforts
have been made to make pnvaw
dubs toe the line.
Continued on Page 13
I
Jewish
, OF SOUTH COUNTY
Swvina Roc* Raton. Oalray Mack and Highland Beach
.n cunjjncUon with South County Jewish Federation. Inc
Combined Jewlah Appeal
,,-_ w -. f Al-MBEACH BOCA RATON OFF: CE _
ra> North ode rl Highway Boca Raton. Fla 33*3. -Phone *m
Prtnun*- Offlc* uo N E Kh St. Miami. Fla aiM Phone rV6
FREDK SHOCMET
Editor and Publisher
SCZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KB*J
i!?2 f tor>dtan Doe Nat Guarantee T.ie Kashrutti
=-\"? "'*"'' A>varti*aa In its Coiwmni
* OHM lara returns to The Jewlah FtondlM
Pubus^B-w^ P "- ^E^a^^r**
Benjer. ExacuUre Director Rabbi Bruce 8 WarehaJ
SUBSCRIPTION ATE> tLncM Ar( q*. yr 4J^ mtmft*t*
Friday. May 30. 1980 15 SIVAN 57|jj


frn'day. May 30.T980
> wo* > t*m& V MbcnaVK ,t..i.,*:>. affC
>*
The Jewish Floridian of South County
pigeo

Three Million Arabs Now Live in United States
By BORIS SMOLAR
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
There are today about
Iwo million Christian and
loslem Arabs in the
Jnited States, according to
Government estimates,
irab publications in the
U.S. speak of three million
Arabs in this country. Only
15 years ago the entire
Arab population in the U.S.
was estimated to be about
250,000 persons.
Where did this tremen-
dous jump come from?
McDuffie Verdict
Brings Rioting
Continued from Page 1
I Miami where arsonists were
lunrelievedly at work.
The Metro Community
[Relations Board met in
[emergency session Sunday in an
[effort to calm the angry rioters.
I Local leaders elected to go into
[besieged areas of the community
[in order to confront those
[fomenting the violence.
SIMULTANEOUSLY, there
[was an announcement that
I federal authorities would convene
Federal Grand Jury for pur
[poses of examining the evidence
[used in the McDuffie case in
| Tampa with an eye toward
[establishing that the Tampa
[verdict had violated McDuffie's
|civil rights.
The Attorney General could
conceivably indict the four
slicemen found innocent of the
charges against them on new
charges of civil rights violation.
iMaximum sentences can run as
|high as life.
News of the government move
did not appear to do much to stop
the rioting, burning and looting
despite the arrival here of upward
Df 1,000 National Guardsmen to
|beef up the police force.
BLACKS LEADERS, in-
cluding former U.S. Ambassador
(Andrew Young, meanwhile
. arrived in Miami to join com-
munity efforts to calm the storm.
Arthur McDuffie's mother ap-
peared over Miami television and
pleaded with the rioters to "cut it
|out.''
Needed, she said, is "God in
lus" and not violence. It was
[because of the absence of "God in
lus,'' Mrs. McDuffie said, that her
|son was murdered.
As of press time, no Jewish
facilities reported any violence to
them. The Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
vhich has been meeting with the
community Relations Board,
ssued a statement regarding the
civil unrest. Rabbi Mayer
ibramowitz, of Temple
lenorah, president of the
Association, and Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
Chaplaincy, declared:
"THE RABBINICAL
Association of Greater Miami
shares in the shock and disap-
pointment of the Black com-
munity in the results of the
McDuffie trial. We cannot
condone, however, the taking of
innocent lives and the
destruction of property being
perpetrated in our community.
We appeal to the community to
refrain from continued lawless
acts and to use every effort to
rectify wrong doing through the
justice system. Lawless acts can
only lead to chaos and anarchy.
"We applaud the efforts under'
way be the federal justice
authorities to investigate the
alleged criminal acts which
resulted in McDuffie's death and
hope that justice will be done in
this matter."
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith said:
"WE WELCOME the news
that the U.S. Attorney will
present to a Federal Grand Jury
the evidence in the McDuffie case
to determine if there has been a
violation of Federal law. We trust
that the Attorney General will
act in a timely and forthright
manner.
"We condemn the violence and
destruction which has been in-
flicted upon our community for
which there can be no excuse. We
applaud community leaders with
whom we have joined in seeking
to calm the current situation.
"WE BELIEVE it important
indeed critical that every citizen
in Dade County be
aware of the dangerous nature of
rumors and unverified in-
formation relating to the civil
disturbances and to the
inevitable community relations
tensions which will linger in their
aftermath."
The largest part of the Arab
population is composed of illegal
immigrants. They entered this
country as students, tourists and
visiting businessmen, and never
left. They received their limited
visas from the American con-
sulate in Saudi Arabia where
large numbers of Arabs from
Palestine are working as laborers
from Iraq and other Arab
countries where they were ad-
mitted on a temporary basis, and
even from the U.S. consulate in
Jerusalem. Many Arabs living in
Israel had only to cross the
Allenby Bridge into Jordan to
get U.S. temporary visas from
the American consulate in
Amman.
NOT ALL Arabs who swelled
the Arab population in this
country during the last 15 years
are Palestinians. There are
among the illegal Arab im-
migrants also a substantial num-
ber who carry genuine passports
of recognized Arab countries. The
latter came here by the
thousands on student visas and
as visitors who are looking for
business connections with
Americans.
Among them there is also a
large proportion of Palestine
Arabs who managed to find a
way to secure passports from
Arab countries even though they
are only residents and not citi-
zens of these countries.
Palestine Arabs are considered
throughout the world as
"refugees." The issue of "Pales-
tine refugees" dominates the
United Nations. The press in this
country and in other countries
speaks of them as "Palestine
refugees."
HOWEVER, Arabs from
Palestine who live now in large
numbers in other Moslem
countries, do not consider them-
selves "refugees." Under the
influence of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization, they speak
of themselves as "Palestinians."
They insist on being classified as
Palestinians.
This takes them in a way out of
the category of refugees who are
entitled to American visas as the
U.S. government interprets the
term "refugee." They were not
driven out from Palestine; they
left the country at their own
initiative. And Arabs who live
now in Israel do not suffer any
religious persecution. Their
status with regard to getting
American visas is therefore very
nebulous. It is not as clear as the
status of the Jews in the Soviet
Union who suffer persecution as
E3iMB3
General Agent
Joseph Schulman, CLU
[ 2001 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd.
6836470
j American National Insurance Co.
2001 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
, 683-6470
For further information on how this way of
giving con holp you achieve your personal and
financial objectives, coil or write
your personal investment broker
or
The Sooth County Jewish Federation
Suite 124, 3200 North Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431
Tol. 363-2737
Jews and are anxious to leave the
country or as the status of "boat
refugees" from Indochina, or of
the refugees from Cuba.
Even Soviet Jews, once they
land on Israeli soil, cease to be
classified by the U.S. govern-
ment as refugees, since Israel
eagerly accepts them and offers
them citizenship immediately
upon their arrival.
THE NEW Refugee Act of
1980. passed by Congress and
signed into law by President
Carter on Mar. 17, changes the
definition of the term "refugee."
It significantly broadens the
criteria for designating refugees.
It may open a new avenue for
Arabs seeking to enger the U.S.
as refugees.
The new legislation leaves it,
however, to the President to
specify who could qualify as a
refugee. Under the present
turbulent situation in the world,
when many Indochinese live and
starve as refugees on sinking
"refugee boats," when thousands
in Cuba risk their lives to escape
on small boats to the U.S., when
about 10,000 Haitians flee from
their native land to this country,
it is questionable whether Carter
will decide to admit as refugees
Palestinian Arabs who live in
safety in Israel or in any of the
Arab countries.
One key provision of the new
law increases the number of
regular flow of refugees allowed
to enter this country from the
current total of 17,000 to 50,000
fro the fiscal years of 1980, 1981,
and 1982. The new legislation
continues the provision of the
previous law giving the authority
to the Attorney General to issue
"parole visas" to more than
17,000 refugees into the U.S., if
special circumstances made this
procedure necessary.
HOWEVER, it transfers the
parole authority from the Attor-
ney General to the President, and
outlines a detailed procedure for
consultation with Congress
before it can become operative.
About 14,000 Indochinese and
more than 3,000 Soviet Jews
have been entering the U.S. every
month now under the parole
provision. The Congress was told
by Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance, prior to his resignation,
that 234,200 refugees will be
admitted in 1980.
Jewish leaders are welcoming
the new law which establishes a
comprehensive policy for the
admission of refugees and for
effective government aid in their
resettlement in the country. They
are, however, disturbed over the
fact that in the House of Rep-
resentatives not in the Senate
the tendency was to allow
either branch of Congress to veto
the President's parole decision.
This was stipulated in the
House version of the bill, but the
stipulation was left out
of the final text. The
House version of the bill would
have also returned the quota of
admission of refugees to 17,000 a
year for 1983 while the Senate's
version called for a reevaluation
of the situation in 1983 with no
predetermined limit set._________
South County Jewish Federation
cordially invites you to attend the
Annual Meeting
at
Boca Rio Golf Club
Boca Rio Road
Boca Raton, Florida
Couvert per person $5
Dessert to follow meeting
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 Dade. call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 633-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME. DATE AND TIME OF
DEATH OF THE DEPARTED
KIMSCHINaAUM "OS
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HfMomoi ch*his
nil* MCMORIAl CHAM is
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And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate


Pmge
The Jewish Eloridktm of South County
"Pnd
av
My aoii
liiilllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllHllllllimilllllllll
iiiirnniiKiii.....itiiiiiiihi............................................. __ q _
U.S. Tries to Put Autonomy on Rails
on the basis of a telephone
conversation with President
Carter Tuesday to resume the
talks at an early date. Sadat said
he would announce the date of
the resumed talks. Instead, the
Foreign Ministry statement
followed.
The State Department, visibly
irked by the Egyptians' on-again-
off-again tactics on the West
Bank-Gaza autonomv
negotiations, said it would take
up with the Egyptians on an
urgent basis the meaning of the
announcement in Cairo.
However, the State Department
cautioned not to consider the
situation critical.
"We are going to attack the
problem urgently, but I don't
want by any means to lead you to
believe this is a matter of crisis
proportion.'' Department
spokesman Tom Reston said. He
recalled that Sadat had
assured'- Carter in his telephone
conversation that the "talks
could get underway after their
temporary suspension very
soon."
RESTON ADDED that what
we want to do is to have a chance
to talk with the Egyptians on
what lies behind the Foreign
Ministry announcement. We
hope we can resolve the matter."
Reston said he was not aware in
advance of the Foreign
Ministry's announcement "or talks within the week,
any communication" from Egypt Reston said that the talks with
about the Egyptian govern- lne Egpytians will begin "very
ment's second suspension of the shortly." but he did not specify
when that would happen. The

Soviets Found Guilty Of
Miscarriage in Sharansky Case
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA I -
An international tribunal con-
vening here found the Soviet
Union guilty of a grave
miscarriage of justice in the
imprisonment of Anatoly
Sharansky and called on it to
release the Jewish activist who
was sentenced in 1977 to 13 years
in jail for alleged espionage and
anti-Soviet activities.
The 11-member panel, com-
posed of distinguished jurists,
diplomats, political and civil
rights leaders from many
countries, reached its unanimous
verdict after a two-day review of
the evidence in the Sharansky
case. The tribunal was chaired by
Andrew Young, former U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
| Community Calendar |
S Jewish Community Day School Beach Party 8 30 p m HtLLEL =
SNlTE at Temple Beth El Sponsored by B'nai B'nth of Noah ^
= Lodge, B'nai B'nth Olympic Lodge and B'nai B'nth Women of |
== bjca Temple Beth El Singles Dinner at Moi Kai
= June 1
B B'nai Torah Membership Coffee 8 p.m Temple Beth El
= Annual Congregational Picnic at Spanish River Park, noon
1 June 2
= B noi B'rith Women of Delray, Naomi 1 p.m. Board Meeting
B .'.omen's American ORT, Boca East Installation Lunch noon
= f-ee Sons of Israel Meeting
H June4
s Fun with Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3pm Pioneer Women of
5 Delray. Zipporoh 1 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT of
E Delray Mini Lunch and Card Party Women's American ORT,
I Region 9:30 Exec Meeting
= June 5
Temple Emeth Sisterhood noon meeting
June 8
Temple Beth El Members Social 8 p.m.
June 10
Jewish Cuurent Events Club of King* Point 2 p.m. meeting
June 11
Fun with Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Workmen's Circle
at Temple Emeth 1 p.m.
June 12
Hadassah, Ben-Gurion 10 a.m. Board Meeting
June IS
Temple Beth El BOFTY Banquet
June 16
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray Naomi 12:30 Meeting
June 17
South County Jewish Federation ANNUAL MEETING BOCA
RIO GOLF CLUB 8 p.m. Jewish Current Events Club of Kings
Point 2 p.m. meeting
m
ITS MEMBERS included
Coretta King, widow of Martin
Luther King Jr.; former U.S.
Attorney General Ramsay Clark:
Rep. Robert Drinan (D.. Mass.I.
a Jesuit priest active on behalf ot
Soviet Jewry; Mario Soares.
former Premier of Portugal;
.luhan den Uyl. former Prime
Minister of The Netherlands; and
George Eernandes, former
Minister of Transport and
Industry in India.
McGill University law
professor Irwin Cotler. legal
counsel to Sharansky, served as
his representative before the
tribunal. At the opening session.
Sharansky's wife. Avital. made
an impassioned appeal for the life
of her husband and for all
prisoners of conscience in the
Soviet Union.
The official Soviet news agency
Novosty charged that the
tribunal was an anti-Soviet forum
that was inciting to "cold war"
and would cause a deterioration
in relations between East and
West. Harry van den Bergh. a
Labor member of the Dutch
Parliament, told a press con-
ference here last week that the
charge was "nonsense."
U.S. Ambassador to Egypt.
Alfred Atherton. who came here
last week to brief Secretary of
State Edmund Muskie, returned
to Cairo.
Reston said that the State
Department was studying the
Foreign Ministry's statement
and attempting to obtain a
"clarification" between the U.S.
and Egyptian governments. He
said that the U.S. was heart-
ened" by Sadat's statement that
Egypt would resume
negotiations with Israel.
WITH REFERENCE to the
Egyptian Foreign Ministry's
complaint about Israel preparing
a law declaring unified Jerusalem
the capital of Is7aei^tZ?|
pointed out, "We are
with a position which
was put before the Knes
' ^Partm],
-- Knesset" btf
he emphasized, there is "no bU*
before the Knesset
I understand a draft 0f,J
restatement of policy |0,|
Jerusalem) has been submit^
by a Knesset memlier. andiihJ
been referred to a committee rfj
the Knesset," Reston said. "ThJ
statement of the position nf^,
status of Jerusalem has beenw
forward by a member of j
opposition party a party*I
part of the government." H,
added that U.S. officials will be j
discussing with both Egypt o|j
Israel who has done what ail
what it means.
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riday, May 30, I960
The Jewish Flpridiany[SouthQounty
Pge7
Oil Co. Misleads
American Public
NEW YORK Mobil Cor-
I portation haa misled the
American public by claiming that
settlement of the Palestinian
issue is the key to solving the oil
crisis and to counteracting Soviet
expansionism, according to the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
I B'rith.
The ADL charge came in
response to recent Mobil ad-
vertisements in the New York
Times, the Washington Post, the
Washington Star, the Wall Street
[journal, the Christian Science
I Monitor and elsewhere. ADL said
the firm had substituted "illusion
for reality" by implying that oil
will flow if Israel would
"capitulate" and accept an in-
dependent Palestinian state.
NOT ONLY would this fail to
solve the energy problem,"
declared Abraham H. Foxman,
ADL's associate national
director, "but it would have
precisely the opposite effect: it
would increase danger to the U.S.
because a Palestinian state would
inevitably thrust a Soviet
surrogate like a dagger into the
heart of the Middle East."
Foxman added that "Mobil
should be telling its readers that
the area's endemic instability
makes our first order of business
greater energy independence.
Instead, it feeds the public the
opiate of a Palestinian solution as
the key to energy stability and
peace/
Citing Mobil's contention that
the Arab world, fearful of the
Soviets, "remains uncertain
about U.S. reliability and in-
tentions" as a result of the
Mideast impasse, he *said:
Indeed the Arabs wonder about
U.S. reliability, as do many other
nations on the globe. But not for
the stated reasons."
THE REAL reasons, ac-
cording to ADL, stem from the
perception that America allowed
the Shah of Iran "to go under
uithout lifting a hand" and
because many nations "see the
Soviet Union in-owing stronger
Lubavitch
House on Fire
NEW YOKK (JTA) -
I line residents of the Chabad
Lubavitcher House on the UCLA
campus in Westwood, Los
Angeles, were killed in a fire
which swept through the three-
Btory building in the early hours
ol May 13. Three of the six
persons in the house at the time
escaped by jumping through
windows. One of them was in-
jured as was one of the 55 firemen
who battled the blaze. The Fire
Department said the building
was a total loss and estimated the
damage at $1 million.
1 he li'inn B'rith Messenger of
bos Angeles informed the Jewish
'elegraphic Agency that the Fire
Department has labeled the fire
"' suspicious origin, pending
' "nipletion Of an investigatioi
now underway. The building
served as West Coas
111 uiquarters of the Chabac
Lubavitcher movement.
ACCORDING TO Ronald
Solomon, managing editor, one of
the victims was a. 17-year-old
Uudent from Beverly Hills,
another was a recently arrived
immigrant from the Soviet Union
"i his mid-twenties, and the third
was a 32-year.-jQjd handyman. The
names of the dead were not
announced, pending notification
of next of kin.
The first started at ap-
proximately 1 a.m., Los Angeles
time, rppnrtg^iy in Hrt hfiTiTBar*
and sprdad through the stair-
wells.
- while they see the if.S.
retreating and seemingly con-
fused."
WAUD,L ^so took issue .with
Mobil s statement that Saudi
Arabia used the oil weapon
against the U.S. because of U.S.
support for Israel. On the con-
trary, Foxman said, "radical
elements in the Arab world have
repeatedly sought to pressure the
Saudis to use oil for political
purposes only to have the Saudis
rebuff them time and again."
Oil prices went up drastically,
Foxman added, due to "control
by a few states of a product much
in demand by the industrialized
world. If there were no Arab-
Israeli conflict, if there were no
Israel, these realities would still
obtain."
He said, it was "odd" to stress
the Arab-Israeli conflict as the
obstacle to unity, in view of the
fact that the area "teems with all
manner of conflicts" border,
political, ethnic, religious and
disputes between radicals and
moderates and rich and poor.
Jewish National Fund
Rabbi Rubin Named President
NEW YORK Rabbi
Mortimer J. Rubin has been
appointed national field director
for the Jewish National Fund of
America, it was announced by
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, JNF
executive vice president.
Rabbi Rubin will visit the JNF
Regions and Councils throughout
the United States to expand,
strengthen, and coordinate JNF
fund-raising activities on a
national basis. "It's a job that
requires considerable talent, skill
and commitment," Dr. Cohen
said in discussing the ap-
pointment.
"With Rabbi Rubin's vast
experiences in Jewish communal
life and his dedication to the
upbuilding of the State of Israel,
I know that his input will have a
dynamic impact on our fund-
raising programs and
capabilities."
RABBI RUBIN comes to the
JNF with close to 30 years of
experience as a professional
fundraiser with B'nai B'rith
International, including his most
* Rabbi Rubin will visit the^
JNF Regions and Councils
throughout the United
States to expand,
strengthen, and coordinate
JNF fund-raising activities
on a national basis. 'It's a
job that requires con-
. siderable talent, skill and
commitment.' Dr. Cohen.
Rabbi Rubin
recent position as Director of
Fund Raising for the multi-state
area comprising New Jersey,
Pennslyvania, Delaware and
West Virginia.
Prior to his service with B'nai
B'rith, Rabbi Rubin was public
relations administrator of
Madison Square Garden in New
York City. Educated at New
York University, Yeshiva
University and the Beth Joseph
Rabbinical Seminary, from which
he earned his rabbinical or-
dination, Rabbi Rubin has
received many honors from the
communities he has served.
He and his wife, the former
Renee E. Lewis, live in Hillside,
N.J., and have two sons, Jared,
17, who will be graduating from
the Manhattan Talmudical
Academy next year, and Michael,
13, who will be entering
Manhattan Talmudical Academy
this fall.
ii\y '
LIGHTS: nmg. lit".0 8mg mcoime.LIGHT 100s n mg taf.09 mg.nicoune.av per

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May 30, ljg^
News in Brief
Drinan Hopes His Voice Will
Continue to be Heard
WASHINGTON Rep.
Robert Drinan (D., Mass.) will
retire from Congress at the close
of its current session next
January, but he intends to con-
tinue raising his voice on behalf
of Israel and Soviet Jewry "in
every possible forum" following
that retirement, he has informed
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Fr. Drinan is abiding by the
papal decree directing him not to
seek reelection to a sixth term as
a congressman. As a committed
Jesuit priest, his associates re-
ported, he has no choice but quit
public office even though he has
served his constituency with
obvious satisfaction.
Now 60 years old, Fr. Drinan
entered Congress in 1971 and has
been from the beginning con-
sistently outspoken in support of
Israel's security and measures to
relieve the plight of Soviet Jewry.
TEL AVIV Recently-cap-
tured terrorists claimed under
interrogation that they were
briefed and dispatched on their
mission by the El Fatah office in
Cairo which Israelis believed was
shut down when the peace
process with Egypt began. El
Fatah is the terrorist arm of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. Its Cairo office is located on
Adlie St., near the synagogue.
The report that it is still func-
Fr. Robert Drinan i
tioning has disturbed Israeli
officials.
The terrorists who made the
disclosure were apprehended in
the Gaza Strip. According to
security sources, there has been a
significant rise in terrorist ac-
tivity in that territory and a cor-
responding decline on the West
Bank. Terrorists acts inside
Israel have increased, but attacks
on Israeli targets abroad have
dropped in recent months.
Security sources have made
public additional information
about. terrorist activity. They
reported that more than half of
the terrorist cells uncovered while
still in the process of formation
belong to El Fatah.
NEW YORK The Govern-
ing Board of the National Council
of Churches has completed the
"first reading" of a proposed new
policy statement on the Middle
East which calls on the Arabs to
recognize Israel as a Jewish State
recognize Israel "as a Jewiah
State" and on Israel to recognize
the right of Palestinians to
"national self-determination,"
including "a sovereign state."
The 26-page draft discussed at
the board's semi-annual meeting
in Indianapolis last week calls on
all parties to end violence, urges
Palestinians and Arab states to
with secure, defined and recog-
nized borders, and urges Israel to
withdraw from occupied ter-
ritories and recognize Palestinian
rights to "national self-deter-
mination" and "a Palestinian
entity, including a sovereign
state."
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'No Excuse 'for Break
In Talks, Begin Declares
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister
Menachem Begin said that there was no justification for
the Egyptian postponement of the autonomy talks. He
described the move as an "extreme turn-about in the
Egyptian policy." He said that the Egyptians were
merely using the announcement in Jerusalem that the
Knesset had approved a bill declaring united Jerusalem
the capital of Israel as an excuse for postponing the talks.
"THERE WAS nothing new in this resolution," said
Begin. "I myself read a similar statement in the ears of
President Sadat when I visited Alexandria last July."
Begin added that the autonomy negotiations should
continue, but this depends on the positive attitude of all
participants.
INTERIOR MINISTER Yosef Burg, who heads the
Israeli committee to the autonomy talks, described the
Egyptian on-again-off-again position on the talks as
"strange."
He added that "this is a sign of instability" and
wondered whether it was connected with internal
problems or merely a way of exerting pressure on Israel.
KIAMESHA LAKE. NY. -
The Rabbinical Assembly,. the
international association of Con-
servative rabbis, opened its 80th
annual convention at the Concord
Hotel here with the controversial
issue of the ordination of women
high on the agenda-
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman, exec-
utive vice president of the
organization, referred to it in his
opening address when he urged
the 600 delegates to approach the
subject in a balanced way that
respects the sensibilities of the
traditionalists who oppose or-
dination of women but would
recognize "that the liberal also
has a conscience."
The debate is expected to be
enlivened by the lobbying activ-
ities of the Group for the Rab-
binic Ordination of Women
petition signed by Conservative
lay people and rabbis from all
parts of the country who support
the ordination of women.
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day, May 30,1980
tt
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Jusan Panoff
Former Foreign Service
Agent WritesNovel
On Terror Tactics
e Minutes to Midnight. By
abi H. Shabtai. New York:
elacorte Press, 377 pp., $9.95.
SHABTAI, a 38-year-old Is-
ili. is a former member of the
aeli foreign service, and a con-
Itant on international terrorism
the United States Armed
L-ces. As a Fellow of the Adlai
kvenson Institute of Inter-
[ional Affairs in Chicago, he
cialized in problems of
lence and international ter-
jsm. In a recent interview in
ami. Shabtai claimed that "the
tted States made its first
take in the Iranian hostage
bis by publicly placing priority
I the lives of the captives in-
adof its national interests."
rorist hijacking and rescue which
comes true in the form of the raid
on Entebbe. He begins a second
book with the more terrifying
possibility of terrorists with
access to nuclear weapons. This
concept also becomes reality for
the good doctor.
Sartain teams up with a CIA
chief and a gorgeous Israeli
secret agent to stop Carlos, the
mastermind of Entebbe and the
Munich Olympics attack. Also
known as the Jackal, it is Carlos,
the world's most dangerous ter-
rorist, who plots the varied
scenarios which lead to the
ultimate climax.
Indeed there is enough sex,
violence, torture, intrigue and
danger to satisfy the lover of
international (read Israeli) dis-
aster espionage terrorist thril-
lers. But there is not enough to
satisfy the addict. Shabtai's
novel drags and lurches. There
are many things going on at once,
but not enough to force the
reader to go back a chapter or
two to piece things together. The
reader is never deliciously over-
whelmed by events moving so
fast he has to stop to catch his
breath.
Please, Florida,
dorit tell NewYorR

were giving away
Pizza Bagels
>#
It is well-known that the
raeli attitude is firmly opposed
[such a tactic. Thus the author
llizes this moral dilemma, and
i broad knowledge of terrorism,
Ifashion an adventure novel.
The Israeli reveals himself in
i characterization of the hero of
lie Minutes to Midnight Dr.
i Sartain. There is a gooa deal
braggadocio in those early
i-npt ions of his physical and
^ntal capabilities. Once beyond
self-adulation, Shabtai
fjwly develops his story.
SARTAIN, an expert on
errilla warfare and terrorism,
written a book about a ter-
WORST OF all, this reviewer
guessed the identity of the double
agent before it was revealed in
the story. And that never
happens. It is not spoiling the
end to explain that Carlos, the
evil mastermind, does not get
caught. That fearful possibility is
conveniently eliminated. Too
bad.
Carlos is simply more clever in
his archvillainy than all of the
allied secret agents and pro-
fessors put together. And the
ending. Such a silly and obvious
way for the author to let us know
that Carlos is out there already
conniving to strike again.
Bagels
m
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Page 10
The Jewish Fldridian of South County
Friday May 30, Sy
Unanimous Resolution
Knesset Condemns Ambush
By DAVID LANDAU
YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset unanimously
adopted a resolution condemning
the terrorist ambush that claimed
the lives of six Jews in Hebron.
But the stormy debate over
responsibility for the incident
and future policy on the West
Bank, underlined the deep
divisions within the Knesset and
the public at large which have
surfaced as a result of the Hebron
tragedy.
The moderates scored a victory
.when the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
postponed a crucial vote on an
appeal against a Cabinet
majority decision to establish
two Jewish religious schools in
Hebron.
COMMITTEE chairman
Moshe Arens, a Herut hard-liner,
objected vehemently, apparently
because he was convinced that
the appeal against the decision
by Deputy Premier Yigael
Yadin's Democratic Movement
would be rejected. But he was
foiled by Pessach Grupper of
Likud's Liberal Party wing who
intimated that if Arens forces the
issue, the Liberals would vote
with the opposition.
The Knesset debate was
marked by bitter charges and,
counter-charges hurled by right-
wing extremists, moderates and
leftists. The exchange was
triggered by Labor MK Haim
Barlev who observed that the
Hebron killings could have been
avoided had the government
implemented its own decision to
evacuate a group of Gush
Kmunim women who have been
occupying a former Hadassah
clink in Hebron for the past year.
Barlev referred to the weekly
"procession" by religious
militants from the Machpela
Cave synagogue to the former
clinic to demonstrate their
solidarity with the squatters. He
called this a needless provocation
at a time when Israel should seek
to minimize friction between
Jews and Arabs.
MOSHE TAMIR and Geula
Cohen of the ultranationalist
Tehiya faction responded that if
the women were a provocation,
the entire Zionist enterprise was
a provocation. The shouting
match that ensued ended only
after Knesset Speaker Yitzvak
Berman ordered Cohen ejected
from the chamber.
Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, target of a fierce at-
tack from religious and
nationalist militants for alleged
laxity in dealing with West Bank
Arabs, defended the Military
Government's policies in the
territory. He called for a careful,
non-extremist policy in the
future.
Weizman conceded that
political considerations, par-
ticularly those connected with
the peace process and the current
round of autonomy talks, guided
Israeli policy on the West Bank
to some extent. But he firmly
denied that this had "cost lives."
He urged that the pursuit of
peace should continue to be the
basis of all Israeli actions.
THE KNESSET resolution
called for the restoration of law
and order in the territories to
ensure peaceful co-existence
between Jews and Arabs. The
resolution expressed condolences
to the families of the Hebron
victims and wished the wounded
a speedy recovery.
The
GLATT KOSHI R
HOME
*io' 4 Btjrh Club
OPEN ALL YLAR
j Yehuda Ben-Meir, a National
> Religious Party hard-liner,
1 demanded legal measures that
would place actions by the
Military Government beyond the
jurisdiction of the Supreme
Court. He was referring to a
temporary injunction granted by
the high court yesterday barring
the deportation of West Bank
political figures without due
process.
a
The injunction was issued on
the appeal of the Palestinian
Council of National Guidance,
which was set up as the leading
body of the Arabs in the ad-
ministered territories, after the
mayors of Hebron and Halhoul
and the Moslem religous judge of
Hebron were summarily deported
following the Hebron killings.
NEVERTHELESS. Amnon
Linn of Likud's La'am faction
urged the deportation of every
member of the Council and of the
principals of any school on the
West Bank whose students
participate in anti-Israel
demonstrations. But Weizman
made it clear that the Military
Government is not planning any
future deportations at this time.
The polarization was evident in
the public sector today, in a
"battle of ads" published in
major newspapers. One ad-
vertisement enjoined Barlev to
remember the 1978 Haifa Tel
Aviv coastal road massacre by
noting that "There were no
women from the Hadassah
building at that time."
The same ad also claimed that
the former Chief of Staff was
responsible for a "national
disaster" the impact of which is
still felt today. The reference was
to the breaching of the "Barlev
Line" on the Suez Canal by
Egyptian troops in the initial
stages of the 1973 war. -
ANOTHER advertisement
was aimed at Weizman. "Can you
say with all frankness and trutk
that our hands have .w*T
blood?" it
that,our hands have not *j5
blood?" asked. An
vertiaement signed by
Blitzer, who said she "
mother of two
ad-.
kit
was th,
sons, asked
government: Is your belief h
We weaker than the belief of 2
Hadassah (clinic) women? wC
are you doing to enable our son,
to live. Mothers of sons, u
(Premier Menachem) Begin th.,
not only the Gush Emunim hat i
say in our country. We want to
know why is a settlement .
Hebron so vital for our security?"
Dr. Ruth Lewis Farkas, former U.S. Ambassador to Luxem-
bourg, and a resident of Palm Beach, is presented with a
citation from Dr. Ivan L. Bennett Jr., acting president of Neir
York University, at an Apr. 20 celebration to honor the 20th
anniversary of the University's School of Social Work. Dr.
Farkas, long active in furthering humanitarian causes, has been
a supporter of the School since its establishment.
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I Friday. May 3;*80
The Jewish fioridian of SoathCounty ,
PgJl
McHenry Suffers Prestige Setback
By WOLF BLITZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON The
prestige of UN Ambassador
Donald McHenry within the
Carter Administration was
dramatically weakened when
then-Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and other senior U.S.
officials overruled his choice of
his deputy for a key State
Department liaison post to the
United Nations.
McHenry's defeat was seen by
well-informed observers here in
Washington partially as a result
of his activist role in pressing for
c. U.S. vote in favor of the ill-
fated Mar. 1 UN Security Council
Resolution condemning Israel.
That vote was later repudiated
by President Carter and Vance.
Administration and
Congressional sources confirm
that Dick McCall has been named
to replace Charles William
Maynes as Assistant Secretary of
State for International
Organizations. Maynes is leaving
the State Department to become
edtior of Foreign Policy quar-
terly.
MCCALL, the respected staff
director of the Senate Foreign
Relations Sub-committee on
Foreign Assistance, spent several
years working for former Sen.
Gale McGee of Wyoming and the
late Sen. Hubert Humphrey of
Minnesota, both of whom were
very pro-Israel.
McHenry had pressed un-
successfully to have his deputy,
Richard Fetree, named to the
post.
Hut because several top White
House and State Department
officials felt that the President
and the Secretary of State had
not been well served by both
McHenry and Maynes during the
deliberations leading up to the
controversial UN vote, they
concluded that it might be ad-
vantageous to bring someone
from the outside to the sensitive
assignment,
ACCORDING TO reliable
sources, they wanted someone
with a different perspective on
U.S.-Israeli relations and other
critical issues.
l'etree's largely Third World-
first orientation and his other
foreign policy views were
regarded by top White House
and State Department
policymakers as very similar to
those of McHenry, Maynes and
former UN Ambassador Andrew
Young.
What was needed,'' one inside
source said, "was someone who
would approach the UN dif-
ferently so that President Carter
and Vance might avoid similar
embarrassments in the future."
In the Senate, McCall has been
an active supporter of foreign aid
programs to Israel. According to
his Senate colleagues, he is well-
liked and "effective." Pro-Israel
Senators and staffers
unanimously praised the ap-
pointment which still must be
confirmed by the Foreign
Relations Committee and the full
Senate. No opposition is ex-
pected.
MCCALL'S APPOINT-
MENT, which clearly
represents a setback for
McHenry, has led to some
speculation already about how
the two men might work together
in the months ahead.
The McCall victory comes on
the heels of President Carter
naming Alfred Moses as the chief
White House liaison to the
American Jewish community-
Moses, a former leader in the
American Jewish Committee,
also brings to the Administration
a different perspective on U.S.-
Israeli relations.
White House officials point out
in the aftermath of the anti-Israel
vote at the UN that Edward
Sanders had resigned his White
House liaison job to the Jewish
community early in February. In
addition, other officials with a
non-Arabist perspective on U.S.
policy were also absent from
Washington during the
^rpi"i,Mn,tic Dattle leading up to
the UN vote.
Special Middle East
Ambassador Sol Linowitz was in
The Hague participating in
Palestinian Autonomy
negotiations with Israeli and
Egyptian representatives. David
Korn, the State Department's
.country director for Israel, was
on vacation during the week
before the vote.
WITH THE bitter memories of
the UN fiasco still fresh in their
minds, top U.S. officials con-
cluded that someone like McCall
was preferable to Petree.
McHenry's prestige also
suffered when he urged the State
.Department to vote in favor of an
early, hardline Tunisian draft
resolution at the Security Council
condemning Israeli involvement
in southern Lebanon. McHenry
was sharply overruled by
Washington and instructed to
inform Security Council members
that the United States would
veto that resolution as it initially
read.
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ifA
Page 12
_________ rrtiyMayaoTifiJ
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Menten Goes on Trial Again
ByHENRIETTEBOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The second trial of Pieter
Menten, whose first conviction
and sentence on war crimes
charges was quashed by the
Supreme Court in 1978, opened in
a Rotterdam district court.
Witnesses from Israel, Poland,
the Soviet Union and the United
States are expected to testify
against him. -
Merit en's new trial is the
culmination of two years of
tortuous legal maneuverings by
the defense and prosecution in
which rulings by one court were
overturned by another. But the
80-year-old millionaire Dutch-
bom are dealer who served with
the Nazi SS during World War II
still stands accused of mass
murders, mostly of Jews, in
Podhorodze village in the
Lemberg district of Poland in
July. 1941.
AN AMSTERDAM district
court found him guilty on that
charge in December. 1977 and
. I '< ,.
sentenced him to 15 years im-
prisonment. He was acquitted of
charges of mass murder in Urycz
village. Although the court
considered his guilt probable,
there was insufficient evidence
for conviction.
Menten appealed to the
Supreme Court which threw out
the Amsterdam verdict and
referred the case to The Hague
district court. The latter ruled
that Menten could not be
prosecuted because of immunity
allegedly wanted him in 1952 by
the" then Minister of Justice,
since deceased. The public
prosecutor appealed in turn to
the Supreme Court which then
referred the case to the Rot-
terdam court.
Menten produced medical
evidence that he was mentally
unfit to stand trial. This was
upheld by a vote of 2-1 by a
special panel of doctors.
BUT THE Rotterdam court
subsequently overruled that
finding. Menten has been under
house arrest for the past two
years at his country villa. His
original lawyer, Louis van
Heyningen, has resigned and the
court appointed a new defense
attorney, Eduard Boehl tsJ
public prosecutor, Leo u *
has called 13 witnesses and th*
expert witnesses, all but one ^
whom had testified at the W
trial.
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.
gourmet
Cuisine
Italian Continental
Grand Opening
May 22,1980
jWg
Open 7 days per week
Dinner Monday to Sunday
5:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
Lunch Monday to Saturday
11:30 a.m. to 2:45 p.m.
1
.rao^
2200 W. Glades Road
Glades Plaza
Boca Raton
For Reservations
Call Bruno
392-8585


May, May 30,1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
lc> Mindlin
Nightmare ofMcDuffie Verdict
our
Continued from Page 4
elebrated cases, and clearly in
ountless others, good-will is the
bne ingredient required above all
thers in the process of judging a
In our own time, good-will is
omething that too many of us
ack, potential jurors included.
R)litical, social and economic
factors shape our personal
destinies more radically than ever
_efore and turn our reservoir of
(food-will into acid.
FACED WITH this change.
reactions involve anger,
hostility, even the need for
evenge. I mention revenge
ecause so many of the especially
Socio-economic factors that have
npact upon our lives are rooted
n the racial and ethnic changes
ihat affect our life styles, that
shape us into something many of
us would rather not be.
These changes, typified most
jrecently by the Cuban and
Illinium influx into South
iFlorida, whether we like it or not
.larizes America. It is beyond
doubt true that the McDuffie
[verdict was in large part
lotivated by the jury"s response
(to the polarization resulting from
Ihe new immigration laws styled
according to old American im-
|Sgration mythologies that
our doors have always been open
|to the tired and poor yearning to
free, when all too frequently
[the doors in fact banged shut
[selectively on many peoples who
|were tired and yearning to be
free.
Ihe jury may not be able to
move distant Washington or
ndifferent Tallahasse to its
irritation and bureaucratically-
Inspired humanitarian im-
migration policies that ultimately
k-shapo t*ur demographic mix
and, especially, that ultimately
affect our communities, our
schools, the kind of cars we drive,
our budgets, the probability that
a new war looms on our horizon.
BUT WHEN it is empowered
to judge white against Black, as
just now occurred in Tampa, the
impulse is to take revenge upon
those forces that gave rise to the
61
SEGAL:
polarization in the first instance.
The jury ruled McDuffie guilty
for simply being Black, which it
was not their job to do. They
were telling the bureaucrats that
they are tired of egalitarianism
and welfarism, which lie at the
root of our nation's racial and
ethnic polarities.
The danger in their verdict is
that it gave carfe blanche to the
police to put an end to the Arthur
McDuffies everywhere: Just run
from us Boy, and you've had it.
The verdict was a bugler's call to
a battle that can never be waged
or won.
It was a monstrous verdict, not
only on its own terms, but
because of the new forces it has
unleashed in the effort to achieve
racial and ethnic harmony. It
judged not McDuffie's murder,
but the vitality of Cubans and
Puerto R icans and Mexicans who
come in increasing numbers to
these shores. And Blacks, whose
tribe increases, though we do
everything in our power to make
dwarfs of them all.
It was a verdict that said: Stay
out, and keep out. In its bigotry,
it defied American history and
tradition, and it made a mockery
of American jurisprudence.
Mostly, it forgot Arthur
McDuffie.
ffitMA/wi
m
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I HAND DIPPED HOME MADE CHOCOLATES
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= Imported Candies from around the world
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B\KIONS
Continued from Page 4
|didn t stem from federal watch-
jiowers: much has been on a
[state and local level. Thus when
it has been pointed out that in
Isnme cities you can't buy liquor
in public places Sundays after 10
Ip.m. (probably in Philadelphia).
,l)iii the law doesn't apply say to
ALL SUCH undertakings
lino F.Iks lodge or the Moose hall,
|thirsty people outside these
charmed circles got mighty
|upset.
In this season of political
[caucuses and primaries people
I running for high office are
[especially vulnerable. For
[example, George Bush, who
[aspires to the Presidency, has set
I many people wondering. Up to
I now he had clung to his mem-
bership in Houston's all-white
[clubs so the press tells us
[because, in his judgment, that
[really isn't an issue down his
|Texas way.
lxwking back over his shoulder
[at former U.S. Attorney General
Ciriffin Bell. Candidate Bush is
[quoted as saying he sniffed
hypocrisy in the criticism that
induced Mr. Bell of Georgia to
I abandon membership in one or
1 more Georgia clubs practicing
I discrimination.
No doubt, many people will
[agree with George Bush. But
community leaders" in-
:reasingW are affected by the
[actor of noblesse oblige. And
|sometimes when the earth
eneath them trembles a bit.
paternal ties are broken.
PRIVATE CLUB discrimina
"on has bean one of
line law's toughest challenges.
IHemg kept out of a lodge or a
country club for reasons of
religion, color, or origin may hurt
lne s pride; but being kept out of
I* job or a school or a place of
[public accommodation hurts
[much more than pride. It
a'minishes citizenship.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
9 May 30,19J,
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan ID.. N. Y.) addresses delegates to the American Jewish Congress
national biennial contention in Washington last week. With him on the dais are (left to right)
Phil Baum, associate executive director; Henry Siegman, executive director; Howard M.
Squadron, president. Sen. Moynihan told the American Jewish Congress delegates that a
shift in military power toward the Soviet Union poses a dangerous threat to Israel's security
and A merican prestige and influence around the world.
Headlines
Nazi Run in Primary Disturbing
"Troubling," was the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith's reaction to the near-nomination
of a Nazi leader running for Attorney General in
the North Carolina Republican primary.
Commenting on the 56,000 votes polled by
Harold Covington in last week's primary, Justin
J. Finger, director of ADL's Civil Rights
Division, said. "Although it was likely that only a
few of those who voted for Covington are Amer-
ican Nazis, there is something terribly wrong and
dangerous when that many pull a voting lever for
a candidate who heads an organization that
fashions itself after Hitler's Germany, which
waged war against America."
Covington, 26, had as his major campaign
plank to free the Klansmen and Nazis charged
with murder in deaths arising from a shootout
last fall in Greensboro, North Carolina. He is the
successor to Frank Collin, former head of the
Nationalist Party of America, who was recently
jailed on a morals charge.
The foreskins of infants circumsised under
Jewish law will be used as a tissue culture for the
mass production of Interferon anti-cancer vac-
cine, the Weizman Institute of Science, which
developed the technique, has announced. Until
now, the major obstacle to the mass production of
Interferon, a biological derivative discovered 23
years ago which attacks viruses, notably those
known to be associated with certain cancers, has
been the high costs of "growing" it from human
tissue cultures. It meant that a course of Inter-
feron therapy could work out as high as $15,000,
and as a result it was largely confined to experi-
mental treatment.
The use of foreskins for Interferon cultures,
pioneered by the Weizman Institute's Prof.
Michel Revel and his assistants. Dr. Dalia
(iourari-Rotman and Louise Hen. will go into
production in Israel on June 1, the Institute
announced.
When the Eichmann trial was held in
Jerusalem in 1961, there was no television in
Israel and no facilities to film it. The Israeli
government reached an agreement with an Amer-
ican company, Capital Cities, to film the trial. The
record was made on videotape, and after every
session an edited version was sent by air to TV
stations around the world.
When the four-month trial ended, Capital Cities
kept a set of the edited highlights in New York,
and further tapes were retained by the Israeli
police, who later passed them on to the Israel
State Archives. After a few years, Capital Cities
gave their copy to the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. There they were shown in 1970 to'
Dr. Geoffrey Wigoder, director of the Hebrew
University's Rad Jewish Film Archive. When he;
explained that one of the major objects of this
Archive was to save and preserve films of Jewish
historical interest, they were presented by the
ADL to the Archive and transferred to
Dr. Abraham I. Katsh, the educator and
author, will receive Yeshiva University's Mor-
decai Ben David Award "for exemplary service to
the nation and the Jewish community" at the
University's 49th annual commencement June 12.
Dr. Norman Lamm, president, announced.
Yeshiva University, in its 94th year, will this
year hold four commencements and graduation
exercises at three of its campuses in May, June
and August. A total of more than 1,100 degrees
and diplomas will be awarded at the ceremonies to
men and women graduating from the University's
five undergraduate and eight graduate schools.
Dr. Katsh, president emeritus and
distinguished research professor at the Dropsie
University, and professor emeritus of Hebrew
culture and education at New York University,
both since 1976. has served both institutions for a
total of nearly 50 years, and was president of
Dropsie from 1967 until his retirement in 1976.
TEMPLE bETH ELOF BOCA RATON.
333 SW Foort Avenue, Boca Raton,
Fla. 33432 Reform. Phone: 391 8900
Rabbi Merle E Singer. Cantor Mar!n
Rosen Sabbath Services. Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
10 30a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton
Ave., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray
Beach. Fla 31444. 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 daily 8 a.m. and S
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
Phone: 499 7407 Temple No. 499 9229
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION 1401
NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432
Phone: 392 8566 Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer. Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:15p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION 578U
West Atlantic Ave., Delrav Beach,
Fla 33446 Phone: 498 3536. Morris
Silberman, Rabbi. Leonard Price.
Cantor Sabbath Services: Friday ats
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Min
yansat 8:45a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
Address P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton
33432 Located in Century Village,
Boca Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
Saturday 9 am. Nathan Weiner.
president. 487 7207
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The units have been in use and tested during
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The design of the power packs gives maximum
storage of daylight power for nighttime use and
for heavily-cloudy days. The solar power pack
consists of a matrix of solar cells and panels, and
a switch which regulates the charging of the
battery and the flow of power.
Frank Lautenberg, chairman of the Board of
Automatic Data Processing Inc., of the United
States, has been elected to the Board of Directors
of Bank Leumi Le-Israel Ltd., Israel's largest
financial group, at the annual general meeting of
the bank in Tel Aviv. Lautenberg was the founder
of ADP, with headquarters in Clifton, N.J., one of
the world's largest companies in its field.
Lautenberg, 56, who serves as Commissioner of
the New York Port Authority, was president of
the United Jewish Appeal, and is currently a
member of the Board of Directors of the Council
of Jewish Federations in New York City.
As president emeritus of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, he is a noted
benefactor of acarlemic
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Ljay, May 30,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15*
Utilemma of Eighties'
Pessimism Is Growing
NKW YORK Daniel
yankelovich told the American
Jewish Committee that
deepening pessimism on the part
bi Americans about the nation's
conomic future had brought on
owing pessimism about our
Ewn personal lives, but that in
Lme we would make a "con-
itruetive adaptation to new
Circumstances."
Speaking on "National
Jrowth: The Dilemma of the
Eighties'' at a session of the
UC's 74th annual meeting,
fankelovich, president of the
opinion research firm of
fankelovich, Skelly and White,
ointed out that Americans were
till in a "working-through"
process and "have yet to find new
Strategies for coping, based on
owered economic expectations."
"THE PUBLIC is still
weighing the virtues and
rawbacks of economic ex-
pansion versus a high 'quality of
life," and they are not sure what
oncessions or sacrifices must be
ade to enlist one side or
knother," he went on. "The
[working-through' process
fconnotes the need for a certain
nount of time to think through
pit process."
Yankelovich, one of the
ountry's leading social scien-
tists, added that Americans
ould be expected to have a
variety of responses "anger,
fconfusion, disbelief, denial,
barely suppressed panic,
kapegoating, grasping at
straws, depression, exaggeration,
fatalism, instability of attitudes
psaying one thing one day,
another the next), lack of realism,
and I'ollyanna-ish wishful
thinking that everything will
Iturn out to be for the best"
and that they needed both time
to investigate, evaluate, and
debate today's circumstances,
and political leadership to "define
the terms of the debate and
propose real choices and
priorities for the future."
lie pointed out that these were
dot pathological or abnormal
esponses," but rather temporary
thuman responses to unan-
ticipated and threatening
lhanges in one's life" and "signs
bf the huge amount of effort it
lakes lor people to keep panic at
pay when they first feel
threatened and before they have
nade a constructive adaptation
fo new circumstances."
HE ADDED that theworking-
prough process was dynamic,
ot static, and implied that when
Ihe "sound and fury of the
ktruggle" had abated, people
vould digest the implications of
pew realities and find appropriate
Strategies for dealing with them.
rResolution and consensus will
then replace ambivalence,
nnflict. and instability," he said.
Yankelovich listed several
Specific issues that had created
[public anxiety and confusion"
er the matter of restraint
versus expansion:
Energy "The public is
Actively engaged in the process of
forking through to a realization
hat the energy shortage may, in
. be real. At one level of
Consciousness people know full
well that there is an energy
problem and that it is costing
them money at the gas station
nd in their home heating bill.
3ut they don't know how real it
ff and they don't know what to
' about it."
Role of technology
ankelovich pointed out that
public attitudes toward
pchnology had traditionally been
T>gnly favorable, and remained
today, but noted a falling off
rom the unqualified confidence
technology of the immediate
ost-war period. This slippage, he
pdded, was coming from the best
JUcated and youngest segments
Responsibility of govern-
ment "One of the most fun-
damental changes in national life
over the past several decades has
been the decline of confidence in
government," he stated, adding
that Americans had developed a
paradoxical attitude toward
reducing waste as a method for
cutting taxes without cutting
back favorite programs.
"Indeed," he cautioned, "the
public would oppose any major
cutback in services in a wide
range of areas."
t The moral issue Yan-
deklovich defined this as "the
view that shortages and limits
may be 'good for you' because
they discourage waste, encourage
efficiency, and lead people to
pursue simpler, more frugal, and
less materialistic lives," he added
that "Americans speak en
tusiastically about the benefits of
a simple, non-materialistic life,
but they have yet to fully in-
corporate these benefits into
either their day-to-day behavior
or their practical planning for the
future."
YANKELOVICH TOLD the
AJC meeting that he saw the
need for three major precon-
ditions for forming "a new
consensus on economic growth":
1. "First and perhaps most
important, the country must feel
the necessity for making hard
choices, and these choices cannot
be abstract or theoretical. People
must believe that decisions will
have a direct, immediate, and
significant impact on their lives,
and that such choices cannot be
postponed."
2. Effective leadership that
guides the public toward
resolution. "The way leaders
manage events and conditions
often shapes the public
response,'' he added. "It is in-
cumbent on the national,
leadership to explain in com-
pelling terms why choices are
necessary and to chart new
directions. If sacrifices are called
for, leaders will also have to
present solid evidence that the
burdens will fall equally on all
groups in society."
3. The public, he said, "must
be given the opportunity to
confront and think through the
real choices," adding that people
"in the current climate of
mistrust often sense they have
lost control over their lives."
They feel more like subjects than
citizens, he said, yet some
decisions are so important and so
central to the security and
stability of the average citizer
that "the public must be given
the time to challenge, probe, and
question the proposal being
advanced."
"If average Americans are
being asked to play, they must
have a chance to make the rules,"
he said. "They will not accept
someone else's judgment that
they have to sacrifice."
JNFMoves More Earth
Than Ever in History
Murdered Students9 Friends
Describe Them as 'Normal'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
And YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTAI A
dozen friends of two of the
yeshiva students murdered in
Hebron, as well as four of the
injured, held a press conference
to stress that their friends were
not militants but "normal"
young people who had gone to
Israel to study and live there.
"Our purpose in convening this
conference is to give flesh and
bones to otherwise cold statis-
tical facts," declared Tuvyah
Gross, national youth leader of
Bnei Akiva to which all of the
young people belonged. Many,
including Zvi Glatt, who was one
of the six killed in Hebron, had
worked with Gross since he had
been a local Bnei Akiva leader in
Brooklyn.
"THESE KIDS were vibrant,
warm, concerned, gifted typical
American kids," Gross said. He
said talking about them "is our
way of venting our anger, frus-
tration and pain. And by making
them more than just names in a
list, we hope to personalize them
and memorialize them."
Gross said that "hopefully"
the attack will demonstrate "to
the American public that the
PLO and their ilk threaten all of
us and our way of life, here and
around the world." He added
that "there can be no com-
promising with baby-slayers and
butchers of innocent, peaceful
students, coming home from
their Sabbath prayers."
In addition to Glatt, who
would have been 21 on June 13,
the group spoke of Shmuel
Marmelstein, 19, of Montreal,
who was also killed, and four of
the wounded, Mordechai Shevat,
21, of the Riverdale section of
The Bronx; Robert Brosovsky,
21; Simha Wollman. 21, of
Brooklyn, and Lisa Sherman, 20.
of Queens.
GROSS devoted most of the
time to Glatt. who was a student
at the Markaz Harav Yeshiva in
Jerusalem and. like Marmelstein.
free time to trying to instill faith
in God in American youth and
dreamed of eventually opening a
high school in the diaspora.
"Just one month ago, Zvi
organized a Passover service at a
United Nations liaison base for
both Israeli and UN soldiers,"
Gross said.
One of the participants, Moshe
Pack, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he
received a letter from Glatt the
day he learned of his death.
"Everything, truly everything
which happens for the best. ."
Glatt wrote.
"Everything, even death, is
not just good, but very good.
Even death, which seems to be
evil, reveals itself as being truly
good and part of the goodness of
God."
IN A RELATED develop-
ment, about 1,000 high school
and college students from seven
yeshivas in the New York metro-
politan area gathered on East
65th Street and Park Avenue
near the headquarters of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion for a quiet "Vigil of Remem-
brance" for the six dead yeshiva
students. The rally was held a
few hundred feet from the town-
house headquartering the PLO at
the request of the police. A large
number of police surrounded the
demonstrators and guarded the
PLO offices.
The vigil was sponsored by
Bnei Akiva and the Yeshiva
University Student Council. The
demonstrators carried placards
denouncing the PLO as "mur-
derers," "butchers" and "bar-
barians." They also carried
posters with the pictures of the
six victims.
Meanwhile, Rabbi Louis Bern-
stein, president of the Religious
Zionists of America, sent a
telegram to President Carter
urging him to publicly condemn
the murder of American citizens
in Hebron and that this condem-
nation be carried through the
United Nations.
THE EMUNAH Women of
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Jewish National Fund
moved more earth during the
fiscal year just ended than during
any other single year ever. This
earthy, prosaic statistic is
pronounced with love by the
JNF's chairman. Moshe Rivlin,
to illustrate JNF's key role in
changing the face of the country.
The earth, millions upon
millions of cubic meters, was
shifted mainly in the "Pithat
Shalom" area in the southwest,
where 10 new settlements are
being prepared as the "fallback
position" for the soon-to-be-ceded
Pithat Rafah, south of the Gaza
Strip.
FOR THOUSANDS of years,
wind and weather have piled up*
massive sand dunes in the
area, which would make
cultivation impossible. The
massive earth-movers and
bulldozers plough through the
dunes and literally shift them
physically, to restructure the
topography and facilitate farm-
ing.
To judge by-the Pithat Rafah
experience (the kibbutzim and
moshavim there are also prepared
by the JNF), the farming can
quickly become lucrative and
satisfying.
In view of the tight political
schedule, the work at Pithat
Shalom is proceeding, says
Rivlin, literally around the clock
in three shifts. In scope, time
and volume, therefore, he says, it
is an impressive performance
"even by international criteria."
To shore up the newly-exposed
farmlands and prevent a reen-
croachment by the sand, the
earth-moving is followed by> the
planting of miles of wind-
breakers.
While the Pithat Shalom
project is certainly the focus of
JNF's efforts at this time, it does
not exhaust the JNF's capacities.
During the same 12-month period
under review. April, 1979 to
April, 1980. JNF opened up some
100 kilometers of roads in the
Galilee, most of them access
roads to the new "mitzpim"
(lookout settlements) that the
government and the World
Zionist Organization are setting
up on strategic high land in the
area.
THE BASIC aim is to attract
young Jewish settlers and
thereby bolster the Jewish
presence in the Galilee, which,
over recent -years, had been
becoming more and more
homogeneously Arab.
There were "no incidents,"
Rivlin notes, "no scandals." Not
one inch of privately owned
Arab land was touched against
the owner's will. And, equally
important, the new roads and
new settlements whose basic
infrastructure is another JNF
responsibility are not a visual
blight upon the delicate scenery
of the Galilee.
"We are changing the scene
without harming the scenery,
the JNF chairman observes. The
mitzpim are beginning to be
settled now, he continues,
"though not at the pace that we
would like to see."
Taken together, these two
major projects carried out
simultaneously with the JNF's
ongoing work at dozens of local
sites represent, says Rivlin, "a
supreme challenge to our
operating capacity, a challenge
that we are successfully
meeting."
MOST OF THE heavy
equipment and its operators are
sub-contracted, but JNF has
maintained its policy of owning
at least .25 percent of the
machinery itself. This has meant
massive purchases of expensive
"iron monsters" abroad. The
supervisory staff, moreover, and
the planners and landscapers, are
all JNF personnel.
"They are genuinely enthused
with the Zionist ideal," says the
chairman of this team of
dedicated professionals. He notes
that their pay is invariably less
than that of the men working for
the private contractors. The
JNF's forestry department
perhaps better known than the
earth-movers is not resting on
its laurels either. This year's
planning calls for 6,000 acres of
wasteland to be planted with
saplings.
During recent years, Rivlin
notes, the JNF forests have
begun changing the ecology of
the country and the life-style,
especially the recreational life-
style, of the people. On last
Independence Day. for instance,
an estimated one million Israelis
spent the holiday picnicking in
the woods, where the JNF has
installed scores of landscaped
"active recreation" centers, with
rustic-design exercise apparatus
that adults can use and enjoy
while the children play in the
mock forts, bridges and streams.
RIVLIN STRESSES that the
JNF's policy now is develop
these recreation areas in close
coordination with the local
authorities. In the old days, the
groves were planted by out-of-
work immigrants whom the JNF
employed more out of charity
than out of long-term planning
and design.
Today, however, every park
and forest is calculated to serve a
specific hinterland, and the
nearby towns and villages are
asked to share in the planning
and the maintenance. One result
has been a marked decline in the
incidence of vandalism against
the JNF facilities. Local people
are beginning to take pride in
their parks, says Rivlin, and look
after them.
Looking ahead, the JNF
chairman points to two major
recreational projects: a "desert
park" already being created at
Timna, north of Eilat, in an area
of 70 square kilometers; and a
rural tourism development
around Mount Meron in the
Galilee.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian ofSputh County
Frida
y. MlyJ
Wynmoor Villager's Daughter Writes of Auschwitz V
Judith Manelis, daughter of
Mrs. Mildred Manelis of
Wynmoor Village, Coconut
Creek, is director of editorial
services for the National United
Jewish Appeal in New York City.
She visited Poland as part of a
UJA-sponsored American Jewish
Press Association mission to
Eastern Europe and Israel. On
her return she wrote of her ex-
perience for the Jewish News of
Metropolitan New Jersey.
Excerpts from the article which
was distributed to other
American Jewish papers are
printed here with permission of
the Jewish News:
I am home now, away from the
destruction and the redemption. I
feel transformed as I knew I
would, but so totally that I find it
hard to assimilate all that I feel.
Fifteen days together in our
small tightly knit group of 18
our Chai (Life) Group. Fifteen
days of feeling my Jewishness
as never before .
I am trying to sort out all that
I have felt during these 15 days
... I see Pinchas, caretaker of
Warsaw's Jewish cemetery,
wiping away a tear as he waved
goodbye to our departing group.
I see Mr. Krupka of the Jewish
Historical Institute of Warsaw
standing with dignity amid boxes
and boxes of Jewish identity
cards and the records ot
destroyed Jewish communities
throughout Poland and other
lands. .
Cracow is a beautiful city. Let
us see the university that tried so
hard to exclude Jews, the
university whose few Jewish
students _were tormented and
1
\V r


jirtfuw"T a******* =r
3
reviled. The city of Cracow was
not destroyed by the Nazis, our
guide said .
On to Auschwitz ... We
walked toward the camp itself.
Looking up I saw a familiar
scene: the barbed wire fence, the
watch tower, the railroad tracks
and the saying over the entrance
way, "Arbeit Macht Frei (Work
Makes Man Free). Why was
everything so familiar to me?
Had I been here before? Only in
books and movies and night-
mares.
We entered the camp. There
was no gate to close behind us.
The Nazis were gone.
Here was all the evidence that
was needed; what we had come to
see. The human hair. The stacks
of eye glasses. The shoes. The
piles of suitcases stacked with
abandon as the Jewish bodies of
men, women and children had
been stacked.
Suitcases with neatly printed
names. addresses and
destinations. But there was no
destination beyond Auschwitz
and Birkenau. Maidanek and
Bergen-Belsen. Sterner, Gold-
berg, Leventhal. Cohen,
Rubinstein. Lubinsky, name
after familiar name. Dare I took
too closely? 1 might find my own
there and the names of friends
and relatives.
It was snowing. Somehow the
harshness of the weather was
fitting. We wanted to feel cold.
We wanted to suffer. It would
never make us one with the Jews
of Auschwitz. It would never
allow us to feel their pain, their
sense of desperation, their
loneliness, their death. Nothing
would. But it brought us closer to
their spirits.
More than one and a half
million Jews met their deaths in
Auschwitz. The visit to Ausch-
witz was over. It was time now to
travel the few miles to Birkenau,
the sister camp down the road
where most of the real death and
destruction took place.
Stretching before us. barely
the inmates. We walked to a
bers that looked like showers.
Chimneys that provided no heat.
We walked through the snow-
covered, blood-soaked soil of
Birkenau to lay flowers on two of
the 19 plaques which describe the
horrors of that place. Two
plaques in Hebrew and Yiddish.
The 19 plaques were covered
with snow. Only Sam Abramaon,
our Polish expert from UJA who
had been to Birkenau before,
knew where to find the Yiddish
and Hebrew plaques. We wiped
away the snow, placed our
flowers on the ground and
proceeded with the brief service I
had prepared. I had chosen the
simple words of Gerda Klein,
Holocaust survivor and author,
to begin:
"You are going to Auschwitz.
pan
us
nearby barracks to look inside.
There stood row upon row of
three-tier wooden bunk beds,
primitive by any standard. And
suddenly a picture of emaciated
inmates hanging over the sides of
these beds came into focus. The
beds were emptv. but in my
mind's eyes I filled them up with
emaciated Jewish bodies. We
examined the chimney and
heating system.
A Nazi mockery. Gas cham-
mother was only 42 years old. My
father was kind, wise and strong.
My friends were gay, chattering,
bubbly girls. That was my world.
It perished there."
The wind howled. The snow
continued unabatedly. The cold
bit and chaffed our faces and
froze our tears.
"/ want to remember them as I
knew them. They would have
been glad that you came, that
you cared, that you wept for what
we all lost there. ."
After Gerda s word
and then kaddish. Wej
We had seen. And we i
We turned to walk bL
bus We climbed on 3
would not move.
Though we wanted u
this camp of death J
we would never be able tol
out of ourselves. /\
would remain with
lives.
It was growing late. Wi
have to push the bus
our places at the rear of
and began to push. W
our right and
crematorium. We looked
sky andsawdarknessfi
pushed harder.
I thought of the
their Jewish victims, tl
of that place and the six
who never had a chance
their destination of deal
yelled "Jew power. Let1
those Nazis Jew powei
pushed again and again.
moved. It was free So w
Totally relieved, the
18, of Chai, piled on tol
And this time, the bus|
away from the cren_
away from the desolate
from the horror into th
shadows of the night.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


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