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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( June 13, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
June 13, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00015

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
June 13, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00015

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
'Jewish Florid la ri
Number 12
****
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Horn Raton. Florida Friday. June 13, 1980
< fndS*oc*0t
Price 35 Cents
South County Nursing Home Planned
The board of directors of the South County Jewish
Federation voted unanimously at its May meeting to
establish a Nursing Home for the Aged within the geo-
graphical boundaries of Delray Reach. Boca Raton and
Highland Reach.
Previously, the South County Jewish Federation
was scheduled to participate in an anticipated Home for
the Aged in West Palm Reach. The board felt that there
was a definite need in South County for a separate home.
receiving more beds than would be available to our
people in West Palm Reach.
There was the added consideration of the distance
that was involved in visiting relatives in West Palm
Reach, llelene Fiehler. assistant director of the Fed-
eration, commented. "The feedback that I am getting is
that everyone is delighted with the idea that we are plan-
ning a home within 10 minutes driving distance of every-
one in South County. With our dramatic growth here in
South County, the feeling is that we should have our own
home."
The motion called for the establishment of a Nursing
Home Committee with three subcommittees dealing with
operation*, land and construction and capital funds. The
motion also authorized the hiring of consultants, if
necessary.
Jim liner, president of the Federation, said. 'This is
one of the most exciting ventures that we in Federation
can start. The need is there. I believe that community
involvement will be very high on this project."
leration Annual Meeting
Location Changed
cduling problems at
in (loll Club, the
inn of the South
ish Federation has
p-d to the Grand
[ol the Howard
Ocean Keaort at
luh
|inj' will be held on
jne IT. at H p.m.
Sl.ri per person.
follow the meeting.
officers and txiard
[the coming year will
M at the annual
|hey are Officers:
Baer. president:
tone, vice president:
skv. vice president:
Shirley Knselherg. vico
president: Phyllis Cohen,
secretary; and Donald Merger,
treasurer.
Hoard Members: Marjorie
Maer. KiUl Magus. Dr. Arnold
Merliner. Kileen Berliner.
Marianne Rollick, Henry
Mrenner, Charles Cohen.
\l>ron Cohen. I l.-l'hilip i nhn.
F.ric Deckinger. Col. Melvin
Kradin. Albert (iort/. David
Kend. Margaret Koltler. Abner
Ix-vine.
Florence Melton. Abraham
Meltzer. Kslher Omansky. Dr.
Myron I'ersolf, Samuel Itevits,
Row Itifkin. Charlotte Kobinson,
Arnold Kosenlhal.
|)r Samuel Kolhfell. Joseph
St'henk. Sam Sehwimer. Hereniee
Schankerman, Hetty Stone.
liladys Weinshank and Philip
Zininan.
The rabbinieal lioard member*
unhide: Itahhi Samuel Silver.
Kahili Merle Singer and Itabbi
Nathan Zeli/er.
All eonlribulors to the
federation I I.I A over $211 |f!M)
family) are automatically
members of the Federation and
are eligible to attend the annual
meeting.
Attendance is by reservation
only. Contact the Federation
oil iii- with your re.servations,
:(iH-27:<7.
| Moscow's Terrorist Role Detailed
H()NN (ZINS) Details of bloody deeds by
Arab terrorists, instigated from Moscow, are reported in
a new book that just appeared by Graf llausen, a mem-
ber of the West Gorman Parliament. The book which is
tilled The Alt ink recounts, among other things, the fol-
lowing facts: Since I97(i the Soviet Secret Service (KGB)
had managed to establish an office of the PIX) in
Budapest.
I In mission was to train and dispatch PLO agents
throughout Western Kurope. In 1975, a TU-154 of the
Hungarian Airlines, MAl.M. exploded in the vicinity of
Reirul killing all aboard. In the interest of security none
of (he names of the passengers were published.
The reason for this secrecy was that most of the
passengers on board were Palestinian terrorists who were
being housed in Hungary and had been located in a hotel
in Budapest. According to the author, the PLO agents
maintained very close contacts with the Communists in
all Western Kuropean countries, including West Ger-
many.
tory for Arafat?
mropean
M.BIENSTOCK
(fat stands on the
reatest political and
ctory of an amazing
pch the practice of
become recognized
statesmanship and
I intimidation as the
plomacy.
Bks. Britain. France
Sermany, with the
krs of the European
I will give Arafat all
> accolade when they
)gnize the Palestine
)rganization as the
i-sentative of the
ab people and accord
tual status of a
lin-exile. They have
pgnized the right of
ban people to "self-
In."
yO had previously
Bcial status in world
transcending the
ever given any
deration movement.
as a special standing
ted Nations, official
on one UN corn-
there is even a UN
(for which the United
some 25 percent of
[to propagandize the
Community Prepares to Recognize Palestinians
V/Ufrrri'i*' ^ x~________ ,;; f the U.S. Kmbassy in that training
Palestine Arab cause. It has
missions in Vienna and other
capitals which enjoy all
diplomatic privileges except the
formal recognition of
representative of a sovereign
state.
PLO officials serve as
mediators in disputes between
Arab states, hold membership
and vote in the Arab League and
have a considerable say in
determining League policy.
European statesmen listen
deferentially when Arafat talks
about Middle East problems.
Good Social Democrats like Willy
Brandt of West Germany and
Bruno Kreisky of Austria vie
with a patrician like Giscard
d'Estaing of France in homage to
the PLO chieftain.
It is almost impossible to
conjure up the name of any
organization comparable to the
PLO, although a painstaking
historian like Barbara Puchman
might be able to find a parallel
with the Vehme, the medieval
precursor of the Nazis, which
sought to establish its own law in
disregart of the boundaries
dividing the principalities and
fiefdoms. The PLO is in fact a
supra-national organization
which professes to be a national
liberation movement.
IT HAS AN international
army with some elements, like es-
Saiq, either provided by or
controlled by a non-Palestinian
power. It is based on the territory
of other nations; it is well-armed
by the Soviet Union, and its
existence and presence are the
most serious military threat to
the regimes of a half dozen shaky
Arab oil dynasties. Not to be
forgotten is the war the PLO
waged (Black September) to
depose King Hussein in Jordan.
Still unresolved is the tradegy
of Lebanon where PLO forces,
supported by the Syrian Army,
destroyed the only democratic
regime in the Arab world and
reduced the country to anarchy.
Reinforcing the supra-national
character of PLO is its role as the
center of an international
terrorist web involving the major
terrorist and nihilist groups in
the non-Communist world. PLO
has affiliations and alliances with
all of these.
THEY HAVE aided PLO in its
terrorist operations, and PLO has
aided them in theirs. It has given
them training, arms, explosives
and expertise such as in the
mining of the U.S. Kmbassy in that training on to the fanatics of
Teheran. PLO saboteurs trained the Japanese Ked Army, the
in the Soviet Union have passed Continued on Page lb
Terrorist Bombings Bring
Anger and Repudiation
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Israel's Ambassador to
the U.S. Ephraim Evron,
has sharply condemned the
bombings in Ramallah,
Nablus and Hebron,
declaring there was no
"justification whatsoever
for such heinous acts."
Kvron's remarks were made in
response to reporters' questions
at the Halloran House here
where the Israeli envoy arrived
to address the 67th annual
meeting National Commission of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. The address itself
was closed to the press at
Kvron's request.
"WE ARE shocked by what
happened (in the West Bank),
and we condemn it in the
strongest term." the
Ambassador said. He expressed
hope the bombing, which
resulted in 13 casualties, will not
do "any harm to the peace
process" in the Mideast and to
the efforts to reach an autonomy
agreement for the Palestinians in
the West Bank and Gaza.
lie said the Government of
Israel will do its utmost to
apprehend the "culprits" and
punish them. But he said it
should be realized that the in-
cident was an "isolated case
which we deeply condemn."
The ADL also condemned the
incident. In a statement issued
here, Maxwell E. Greenberg,
ADL's national chairman, ex-
pressed sympathy for "the
victims of these heinous acts of
terror" and said that "wanton
terrorism from any source is
Continued on Page 2


Beth El Youth Group Elects Lisa Jurist
class of 1979. Lisa has attended
UAHC Kutz Camp and plans to
spend the summer in Israel as
part of the Teen Pilgrimage,
sponsored by the South County
Federation.
The Boca Raton Federation of
Temple Youth (BOFTY) has
elected Lisa Jurist president.
Lisa, daughter of Hal and Ilene
Jurist, has been an active
member of BOFTY since moving
to Boca Raton from Rest on, Va.
She was a member of the Other BOFTY officers are:
Temple Beth El confirmation Paul Jaffe. first vice president:
Community Relations A war
Goes to Diane Barrett
The Jewish Community
Relations Award was recently
presented to the graduating
senior at Boca Raton Community
High School who most
significantly contributed to
interfailh cooperation and
community relations.
This year's winner was Diannc
Barrett, who was chosen from
over 50 applicants. Diannc is
senior vice president, a member
of the Student Council.
Ambassadors Club co-president
and is listed in Who'* Who
Amunu American I Huh Scluiul
Sludenl*. She has been active in
community relations activities
throughout her four years of high
school.
Both the Community Relations
Council of the South County
Jewish Federation and the Social
Action Committee of Temple
Beth Kl sponsored the award.
This is the second year that Ixith
groups have co-sponsored the
cash award which will lie used by
the recipient toward a college
education.
The award was presented by
Itabbi Merle Singer at the
Annual Awards night. Al (iortz.
chairman of the Federation's
Community Itelations Council,
commented. "We hope that this
annual award will encourage
interfailh cooperation among our
hih school students This year
we have an outstanding recipient
If she is representative of future
leadership in this country, then
we are indeed fortunate."
Community Calendar
June 15
Temple Beih El BOHY Lonquet
June 16
B'nui Bridi Women. Naomi of Delray 12 30 meeting
June 17
Jewish Current Events Club of Kings Point 2pm Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION ANNUAl MEETING AT
HOWARD JOHNSONS OCEAN RESORT. DEEREIEID BEACH 8pm
Hadussuli. Ben Gunon Movie Party at Delray Square tor
Hudussuli Medical Organization
June 18
"run Witli Yiddisb" oi Temple Emelh 3 pm Women's
Amt-iiiuii ORT. Region 9 30am Meeting
June 19
Brandeis University Women Board Meeting Kadassah, Ben
Gunon Meeting 12 30 p m
June 21
temple Beth El Singles Roller Skating
June 22
B-i.a. Toror. Men's Club Board Meeting 9:30 am. Temple Beth
El Singles Lunch at Seawalch.
June 23
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting 12 30 p.m.
June 24
Jewish Current Events Club of Kings Point 2pm Meeting
June 25
"Fun Will. Yiddish" at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Temple Beth El
Singles Open Board Meeting Women s American ORT of
Delray 10 am Planning Meeting
June 26
Jewish War Veterans Meetinq.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
D0NV0GEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesman
R es iden t tal-ConcJominiu ml n vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Cardans. Fla. 13410 Residence 622 4000
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
Palm Beach County.
H
L
in
WE
EVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
Formerly Levitt Memorial Ckmpeii
54110keechobee Blvd.
vv. Palm Beach. Fla. 33409
Riverside
Mmo>'*l r".-*o> '.>> D f#c!3
\
I Asa Juris!
Melissa (ilatt. second vice
president; Jerry Goldstein,
treasurer and Alyssa Wulkan.
secretary.
Other BOFTY members who
will be traveling to Israel and on
the Teen I'ilKrimane are: Davyd
Cohen. Anne (iranet and Kocky
Koltler.
Terrorist
Bombings
Continued from Pa^e I
uhhorrent and contrary to the
universal principles of human
ilccriKv. The perpetrators of
ilii'sr crimes should be brought
In justice as swililv as possible."
HOWARD J. SQUADRON.
president ()f the American
Jewish Congress, issued a
Mtulernonl warning that the
terrorists action "can serve only
lo ltci|dtlen tension in the West
llllllk." he added:
Just ;is we condemn the
terrorists attacks against in-
nocent Israelis by the PLO. so
do we denounce these vicious
murder allcmps uguinst West
II.ink elected officiuls whether
|ier|M't rated by misguided Jewish
zealots or by A rub rivals.
"TIhtc is no excuse or
juslilicalion lor those who take
iIh- law into their own hands, be
they .lews or Arabs. Terrorism is
Ugtjt and senseless, no matter
who resorts lo it. We are con-
fident thai Israeli officiuls will
Uike every action necessary to
bring llicsc criminals Injustice.''
Squadron said.
Organizations
In the News
HADASSAH
Hen-l'iurioti Chapter an-
nounces a Matinee Movie Party
to lake place June 17 at 2 p.m. at
the Delray Square Cinema.
Proceeds to benefit Hadassah
Medical Organization. For
tickets, call Sylvia Sternlieb of
Yetta Rosenthul.
Ben-Gurion announces its
Kosh Hashanah Holiday. Sept.
10-14 at the Deauville Hotel.
Miami Beach. For information
and reservations, call Belle
Isakoff. Yetta Rosenthal or
Claire Wechsler. RESER-
VATIONS MUST BE IN BY
JULY 15.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Singles Group plans an
active social calendar for the
summer. June 21. Roller Skating.
June 22 luncheon at the Sea
Watch Restaurant with car-
pooling from the temple. June 25,
open board meeting.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The All Points of Delray
Chapter will hold a luncheon and
card party June 18 at 1 p.m. at
the Delray Adult Recreation
Center. 802 NW 1st St. Contact
Mona Robinson. 544 Flanders L
Delray Beach 33446.
s us*
For generations a symbol
of Jewish tradition.
Now two Chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach I ant ana
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June 13. I960
TheJewishFloridian of South County
Pge3
:i^i3'. |CampaignHits$909,000

..---:.%..\fvc *..-.
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces that the 1980 UJA-
Federation Campaign has
reached $909,000. Last year's
final figure was $50'2.000.
Haer commented. "Rack in
early May. I urged everyone to
keep working for there was a
possibility of reaching $900,000. 1
want to thank everyone who
extended himself, who made that
final ettort ana wno pusned us
over the top.
"Our increase of 80 percent
this year makes us the fastest
growing Federation in the United
States. We still have a few odds
and ends to attend to before the
final figure is presented at our
unnual meeting on June 17. Our
workers and our contributors
have every reason to be very
proud." said Haer.

1 Jewish family, recently arrived in Boca, affixing a Mezuuah on their home. From left
Af; Rimma Lw shits holding Stava. age 2's, Arkady Livshils and his son Gene, age S1.:
i Merle Singer of Temple Beth El and Helene Eichler. assistant executive director of the
\ County Jewish Federation.
>
<9<
Israel Cool Toward Fahd

Brager & Co.
EMI Collins Avenue. Suite M-30
Miami Beach. Kla. :i:ii:)
Miami Phone: 8734139a
Out of local area call colled
Jv DAVID LANDAU
ANDGILSEDAN
IUSALKM (JTA1 -
overnment circles gave a
eption to Saudi Arabian
Prince Fahd's statement
ils country would help bring
Arab nations and the
Lilians into "a full and final
settlement** with Israel if
let gave its undertaking to
iraw from all Arab
bries occupied since 1967.
ping Fast Jerusalem.
eign Minister Yitzhak
lir said that Israel was ready
foliate with the Saudis with
conditions. But he told a
of visiting American
essmen that there was
new in Fahd's statement
in an interview with
erine Graham, publisher of
Vashmglon Post.
)RDING TO Shamir, the
have given no indication
they would be prepared to
I on the basis of Security
cil Resolution 242.
her Israeli circles dismissed
|'s offer as "gimmicks" and
similar statements have
[made over the years since
They saw "nothing new
othing serious" in the latest
ks. Fahd's interview with
iraham was published in
Vashington Post.
correspondent Jim
and reported from Riyadh
represented a significant
hce because in the past the
Bs had always insisted on a
Bed timetable for Israeli
Brawal. Now, according to
pland, the Saudi strong man
aid "there can be a program
lithdrawal to be discussed, to
Igotiated." He also endorsed
lution 242 wfiteti-no Saudi
' has done so forthrightly in
ast, Hoagland said.
SANWHILE, in Cairo.
Hian Defense Minister
1 Hassan AH told reporters
I his country's position was
different from that of Saudi
[ia as enunciated by Prince
his is a Saudi message to
|1 that Arab countries are
refers Scuffle
EWARK (JTA) A
J* between Palestinian
Aers and a group of Jewish
I veterans erupted Sunday
* the former grabbed Israeli
, American flags, over-
ping the blockade set up by
\ police.
H march, held in North
en because of its con-
ation of Palestinians, was to
International Palestinian
Judge Geoffrey Gaulkin of
Jersey Superior Court ruled
North Bergen officials had
Pfu'ly denied the
'tuuans a parade permit.
800 Palestinian par-
I in the parade.
ready to join the peace talks if occupied Arab territories."" Ali
Israel is prepared to given up the said.
(foifA*r//y tfnvMet Wou to tfUfafd' tAe
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JACK D GORDON, President ARTHUR H COURSHON, Chairman ol the Board


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday.Junel3,
We Condemn the Violence
We join the many Jewish organizations and
leaders across the nation and in Israel that condemn
the violence perpetrated against Arab residents on
the West Bank
The death of the yeshiva students in Hebron
last month was a tragedy that can not be forgotten.
But the bombing attacks on the Arab mayors do
not erase the tragedy, and they can not be forgiven.
Far from strengthening Israel's presence on the
West Bank, the violence only serves to weaken it.
Furthermore, when we condemn Palestinian
violence as bestial and unspeakable, we condemn all
violence. Condemnation of violence can not be
selective. It is a repudiation of inhuman behavior.
These assessments must hold true for the
Jewish extremists responsible for this week's at-
tacks, as well.
There will be those who are afraid to repudiate
the attacks on the basis that they were launched in
the cause of Israel's survival. We do not doubt the
extent of the danger to Israel's survival. Disaf-
fection with Israel's cause grows daily, especially in
Europe, whose revolting pragmatic politics brings
new anti-Israeli betrayals every day.
But the extremist bombings do not strengthen
Israel's cause. In our view, they weaken it. Israel's
survival must depend on other thingsparticularly
the iron determination not to submit to her am-
putation and even execution by demands from her
"friends" for never ending concessions.
At the very least, Israel must be as efficient in
ferreting out those responsible for this week's
violence as she has been in the past in her defense
against outside enemies. The enemies within,
Jewish though they may be, are no less dangerous.
Consulate for Miami
For a long time now, pressure has been
mounting for the establishment of an Israel Con-
sulate in Miami. We can understand the original
consular structure as established by the State of
Israel to represent its nationals and its interests in
the southeastern part of the United States.
But to continue not to have an Israel Consulate
in Miami seems to us to be a grievous omission. It
downgrades the efficiency and the cross-sectional
representation of Israel's consular corps.
It fails to take into account the phenomenal
growth of the Jewish community of South Florida
during the past 30 years, including its substantial
Israeli contingent, whose philanthropic and
organizational contributions to the Jewish State are
legion.
Until Miami has a full-fledged Israeli Cop jlate
here, both will suffer an unworthy and une >lain-
able dearth of diplomatic representational prest-nce.
presence.
Turning on the Tears
There seems to be a flood of crocodile tears by
West Bank And Gaza Strip leaders over the
resignation of Ezer Weizman as Israel's Defense
Minister. It was a 'major loss for mutual un-
derstanding between Jews and Arabs." they
moaned. Others expressed the fear that the
moderate viewpoint would no longer be heard in the
Cabinet.
A similar display took place when Moshe
Dayan resigned as Foreign Minister last year. It is
probably true that Dayan and Weizman, both
sabras, had more rapport with Arabs than their
Cabinet colleagues. But aside from whatever had
been said privately, what support have West Bank
and Gaza leaders given the "moderate" viewpoint in
Israel?
Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
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Friday, June 13. 1980"
Volume 2
29 SIVAN 5740
Number 12
'Tin Drum'Marches to Fearful Tune
ONE WEEKEND evening
almost a year ago, I stepped into
a Munich theatre to see a movie
called Tin Drum. Now, the movie
is making the rounds here in
South Florida, and I have gone to
see it again.
It is even better the second
time around. The film is based on
the 71m Drum by the German
novelist, Gunter Grass, whom I
consider one of the foremost
literary artists in the world
today. The book is part of a
trilogy, which includes Hun-
dejahre ("Dog Years") and Katz
und Maus ("Cat and Mouse").
The trilogy documents the af-
termath of World War I as it led
to the Hitler madness and then
the aftermath of that madness
following the destruction of
Hitler's Thousand-Year Reich.
Tin Drum is the work of the
director, Volker Schlondorff,
which won an Oscar for the best
foreign-language film of the year.
But Oscars are misleading. Too
often, they praise pap, although
not in this case. Award-winner or
not, the film's excellence speaks
for itself.
IT IS ONLY a coincidence that
the "hero" of the novel, if such he
be, is also called Oskar, a tyke of
five or six years of age when the
Nazis begin to strut their stuff-
As in his other novels in this
trilogy. Grass uses Danzig as the
setting for his work, the free
Polish city which, together with
Memel. constituted the twin
poles of the Polish corridor, and
which Hitler annexed coin-
cidentally with his attack on
Warsaw to launch World War II.
For Grass, Danzig is symbolic
a microcosm of east and west
and, in a larger sense of global
mankind, at least as global as our
sensibilities permitted us to see
things before the post-war rise of
the Third World to enlarge our
view of the realities of this planet
called Earth.
IT WAS in Danzig that
Germans and Poles lived side-by-
side in an uneasy cultural and
political relationship. It was
Danzig that, as a free city, had to
survive in its integrity if
mankind itself was to survive.
But Danzig falls to the Nazi
beast, and mankind falls with it
because mankind, since the birth
of Oskar in 1924, has refused to
take a stand against the beast.
The fall of the city is hence the
fall of man himself in punishment
for his profound moral lapse.
The date of Oskar's birth is, of
course, patently significant, for it
was on February 24, 1924 that
the trial began of the leaders of
the Hitler Putsch in Munich,
jl^ng such stellar QJ
lights as Gen. Erich Ludau
Ernst Roehm and WflB
for their attempt to 0v
L.WLe,mar RePublic
esubhsh the Nazi hegemony
As artist. Grass |a
Since he views the theoloei
m political terms, he
Oskar a messiah. This
symbol he uses in wnw ,
ndKatz und Maus. U,SM
BECAUSE OSKAR Jl
messiah, his origins are in ZM
a prerequisite for the divb '
inspired. We know H
mother is, but we can not be -j
about the identity of her f,2
for she was conceived in a 3
potato field courtesy of a soS
fleeing capture in World \U[
Hiding beneath a pe.,'
woman s skirts as she pretend
to be squatting, the WkZ\
soldier fathered her arrival,
this earth in danger, fr,J
mischievousness and indifferml
anonymity at the very mom
that the enemy was attempm,
to ferret him out.
If his grandfather's identity 11
in doubt, so is his father's. Hi
mav be his mntKor'o imui u.^,1
he may be her German lover. I
Such duality is the nature of lifcl
in Danzig. Such, indeed, is Grasi'l
view of sexuality generally,!
which he regards with black I
humored insouciance, a pointai|
de-romanticizing of sex to
accidental experience in a m
predictable, absurd world.
Reckoned in terms of 0skari|
Continued on Page 8-
YAD VASHEM DAF-ED 1U-TT
Martyrs' and Heroes'
Remembrance
Authority
deti.t
A Page of Testimony Jerusalem S*
maun mm nisi ?w
1953 l-'W
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Photo
THE MARTYRS' AND HEROES' REMEMBRANCE LAW. 57IJ-I95J
determines in Ankle No. 2 thai
Toe uik of YAD VASHEM u lo gather into the homeland material regaidini all Uiwc
members ol the lewub people who laid down their lives, who (ought and rebelled ajakM
the Nau enenv nd his collaborators, and to perpetuate tlieir memory and ih! ol the
communilici. organisations, and institutions which were destroyed because inc. wan icwult
Family name
nnovrjn ot> .1
First Name (maiden name)
(pmv*afl *io^ or) 'wan own .1
Place of birth
(town, country)
m>r oipo .4
inat ,-rji)
Name of mother
oio o .6
Date of birth
rrvsn -pirni )
Name of father
3NH OV 5
Name of spouse
(if a wife, add maiden name)
Place of residence before the
irnfR nnnovs or row> n: in ro etti
rsonSon io5 D*MlDn oipo
Places of residence during the war
nnnioa o'luon rumpo '
Circumstances of death (place, date, etc.)
(H31 WO .101) mUWI J"3'0) -10
I. the undersigned
residing at (full address)
relationship to deceased
O-nn ,'JK
OiKbo torn) 3 n/*"
(nra w irnnoro; W*
hereby declare Chat this testimony u correct to the beat of my knowledge.
W 3o 'o* riMH n itny 3 na n/VrtVB
Place and date
pixm oipo
n... iji-QiHi i\uh...u\u]v minimiviuaon'; Will,."
."..even unto them will I give in mine house and within my
walls a place and a name.. that shall not be cut off." ....... iv..
.1191 p 7o iiso) 73 xd io rut rjium RJ
* "'" uucrlo, ,h. aim ol ,mch fieri*. / iH, Holocmat on a atswatt fon*.
If you have any information regarding immediate members of your family or relatives h
feftit .^L^'rTh P'ea8e ni1 out this form a"d return to: South (oun.J
Jewish Federation, 3200 N. Federal Hwy.. Suite 124. Boca Raton FL 33431


y, June 13, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Harassment ofRefuseniks Increases Death Senences Affirmed
For Two Convicted Jews
r|p\ As part of an on-
ne mass protest campaign in
. (.jty against the recent
[backs' in Jewish emigration,
Kiev Jews gathered in the
Lrtm.nl of a man named
vkv to appeal the OVIRs
usal t<> g1"3"1 tnem exit visas
Uquently, the five were
ested
leports indicate that
t has been detained by
police and his whereabouts
unknown. Two others
ljlk and Knizhnik were
Titi-nced to 15 days in prison,
Makhlis and Bernshtein were
|f;isc(i
\nothcr group of Jewish
useniks went to Moscow to
[mallv deliver a complaint to
Community Party's Central
Committee. Upon returning to
Kiev, one of them, Valery
I'ilnikov. was arrested while
riding on a bus, and charged with
"malicious hooliganism."
In an attempt to protest the
trumped up accusations against
her husband. 1'ilnikov's wife
went to Moscow with a signed
statement prepared by a person
who had accompanied her
husband on the bus, clearing him
of all charges. Returning from
Moscow she went directly to the
home of Jewish activist Vladimir
Kislik, where she was ap-
prehended and arrested by the
police. It is not known when she
will be released.
Kislik, a noted long-term
refusenik, has been repeatedly
warned by the police to end his
contacts with new refuseniks. On
March 20, he was summoned to
KGB headquarters and told to
stay away from foreigners, as
well. The officers threatened that
he would be charged with "anti-
Soviet behavior" and sentenced
to two to three years in a labor
camp, should he continue his
activities."
Informed sources from this
town claim that KGB
harassments against Kislik have
been escalating because Soviet
authorities want to "isolate"
him. The police are particularly
eager to discourage new
refuseniks from getting involved
in Jewish activist circles.
In a related story, several
Jewish activists, including I,eb
Elbert, staged a hunger strike on
May 21 to protest the growing
critical conditions in Kiev.
Anti-Semitism
Under Tight Control of Soviet State
UKRAINE The Chairman
of the Supreme Soviet of the
USSR. Leonid Brezhnev, has
rejected an appeal for clemency
by two Jews sentenced to death
August 1978 for "economic
crimes," following a year-long
trial in the town of Donetsk in the
Ukraine.
Raphael Ad/.hiashvilli. 49.
from Tbilisi, married with three
children, and a man named
Abasov from Baku, went to trial
with .52 co-defendants for
allegedly stealing factory surplus
textile tor resale. All but eight of
the detendants were Jewish.
Although the prosecutor asked
tor sentences of 10-15 years for all
the defendants. four Jews
received deal h sentences
After appealing to the
Supreme Soviet of the USSR,
two of the four condemned Jews
- Gabriel Sepiashvilli and Ilya
Mikhalshvilli had their
sentences commuted to 15 years
in jail. Sepiashvili's clemency,
decreed by the First Deputy
chairman of the Supreme Soviet.
Vasily V. Kuznetsov. was
received B tew dayi ago. before he
was transferred tmm his death
cell to a regular prison cell
Alerted to the tact that the
Supreme Soviet had denied
Adzhiashvili's appeal for
clemency. his family im-
medialteiy left for Moscow for an
eleventh hour attempt Lo save the
liteot the condemned prisoner.
Heading to the rejected ap-
peals, the NCSJ has called upon
members ol Congress and the
IS. Department to make
inquiries with the USSR.
By SIIARYN PERLMAN
M-;\V YORK (JTA) -
lodern day Soviet anti-
emitism is characterized by two
(asir (actors: anti-Semitism is in
he hands of the state and can
henlore be turned on or off at
(rill; it is now more racially
Irienled than before, and this
hrevents Soviet Jewry from
Assimilating into the mainstream
[f society because "according to
eligious and cultural views
day there is very little dif-
ference between Russian Jews
nd Russian Russians."
This analysis was presented
here by Ezra Mendelssohn, senior
cturer at the Institute of
contemporary Jewry and
Russian Studies at the Hebrew
Jniversity and a visiting
professor of history at the
|University of Michigan.
MENDELSSOHN was one of
(several guest speakers at the
(Conference of Problems of Soviet
I Ethnic Policies examining the
Istatus of Jews in the USSR and
[the impact of anti-Semitism. The
[forum, held at New York's
(Columbia University, was
Isponosred jointly by the Jacob
jBlaustein Institute for the
(Advancement of Human Rights.
(Columbia University Program on
|(ieneral Education, Columbia
University Program on Soviet
Nationality, and the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Speaking to about 150 people.
Mendelssohn presented an
historical perspective of Czarist
and Soviet anti-Semitism. Under
the Czars, although conditions
were favorable for "collective
Jewish expression." tolerance for
individual Jews was very low as
they were perceived as an "alien
element in backward peasant
society." he said.
Jews also found themselves in
the middle of intense nationalist
competition, especially in the
Ukraine, "the hotbed of anti-
Semitism in the pre-World War I
period," which led to both social
and religious anti-Semitism.
Also. Mendelssohn observed,
during the late 19th and early
20th centuries. Russia was going
through great political and social
flux a condition never con-
sidered conducive for minority
advancement and or ac-
ceptance.
THE SOVIET period. Men
delssohn continued, reflected a
reversal in Czarist patterns. The
new Soviet regime was
dominated by forces hostile to
Judaism but friendly to Jews as
individuals. A secular culture
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based on Yiddish was allowed to
flourish, and Jews were in
positions of authority. Class
loyalty was the important factor,
and anyone, regardless of
religion, who exemplified this
loyalty was favored, he said.
According to Mendelssohn,
this favorable treatment of "loyal
Jews," which allowed them to
assume positions of influence and
stature in the community, began
to be resented and the Soviets
feared a takeover by these newly
emancipated Jews.
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Shamir By-Passed
Begin Cools Vigorous Political Wrangle
Egypt Welcomes UJSL Aircraft
At Air Base in Cairo
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin announced
that he will serve as De-
fense Minister until the
coalition crisis over the re-
placement of former De-
fense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man is resolved. Begin's
interim appointment of
himself was approved by
the Cabinet at its weekly
meeting. The Cabinet also
reappointed Mordechai
Zipori as Deputy Defense
Minister.
Weizman resigned officially on
May 26 with a scathing attack
on the performance of the Likud-
led government in which he
served for the last three years.
Begin promptly announced that
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, who took office in
March, would be shifted to the
defense slot and that Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai, leader
of Likud's Liberal Party, would
be named the new Foreign
Minister.
HIS PLANS ran into stiff
opposition from the Democratic
Movement which said Modai
was unacceptable to it. from the
National Religious Party which
complained that it was not con-
sulted in advance and from
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon who presented himself as
the most suitable candidate for
Defense Minister and threatened
to resign if the post went to
Shamir. He accepted the interim
appointment of Begin.
Sunday's Cabinet session was
marked by sharp exchanges be-
tween Sharon and Begin.
Sharon, a Yom Kippur War hero
and the Cabinet's most out-
spoken hawk, claimed that if
Shamir became Defense Minister
and Modai Foreign Minister,
Begin would have "abandoned
the security of Israel."
Begin retorted thai he did not
consider it necessary to have a
military man M Defense
Minister and noted that in many
countries, including Britain and
the U.S., that office traditionally
is held b) a civilian.
MANY observers believe that
the hard-line Sharon was. in fact,
Begin s first choice to replace
Weizman. But he was served
notice bv the DM and the
Gen. Shqmn
Liberal Party that they would
oppose Sharon. The Liberals
insist that they will accept only
Modai who emerged as the
party's strong-man in its in-
ternal elections last month. The
DM claims Modai lacks the
qualifications to serve as Foreign
Minister and has been pushing
its own No. 2 man. Justice
Minister Shmuel Tamir, for the
job.
The NRP is the only coalition
partner which has indicated that
it will hold off for the time being
and not adopt a final position.
Begin met with an NRP
delegation Friday and ap-
parently reached an under-
standing with them. Although
Begin himself threatened to
resign last week unless the
Cabinet crisis is resolved, he
changed his mind.
He reportedly told the NRP
members that if he quit now,
bringing down the Likud
government, the next govern-
ment might be headed by the
Labor Alignment which could
mean, according to Begin,
handing the West Bank over to
the Arabs to form a Palestinian
state. "My hands will not spill
this blood," he said. Meanwhile,
the Labor Party charged the
Begin government with en-
dangering national security.
"The security and the very exis-
tence of the State have become
toys in the hands of a quarrel-
some and unstable government,"
the Labor Party said over the
weekend. "It is not a matter of
conflict between the opposition
and the government but real
concern for our existence," the
party communique said.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) American aircraft
are engaged in training
exercises with Egyptian
airmen at the West Air
Base in Cairo, the State
Department said. The De-
partment's chief spokes-
man, Hodding Carter,
refused to comment as to
whether the U.S. aircraft
were reconnaissance planes.
But he emphasized that
they were there for training
purposes with the Egyptian
Air Force.
State Department sources also
said that possibly" -
U.S. aircraft will JV
The sources said they WJ?
aware" that the AmericJL
may have flown over Si?
made any use of the A
facilities on the peninsuU 3
the first time American J
have been engaged
exercises.
ASKED IF the U.S aim
might use Israeli facilitiesZL
as Egyptian, a source said, "
have under review use of
facilities in a number of o"
tries." He declined to conuZJ
on "specific possibilities."^^j
Egyptian Defense Mini*.
Kamal Hassan Ali said theUs
could use "Egyptian facUitiea."
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400 Attend Press Club
'Arab-Night' in Washington
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The National Press Club's
"package" agreement with the
Arab League, which includes the
Palestine Liberation
Organization in its membership,
was completed here with an
"Arab Night" extravaganza
attended by some 400 persons.
While the guest list was not
available, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agencv was informed by club
staff members that about half the
attendance was made up of
members of the Arab embassies
in Washington and Arab
Americans.
THE JTA was told that Drew
von Bergen, the club's president,
had the only list and "he's gone
away for a few days." The Arab
league's information officer,
Morwan Kanafani. who identified
himself as a Palestinian, told the
JTA that "all the embassies" of
the League's member states in
Washington were represented,
except Kgypt. Among those from
the Carter Administration
present was Paul Costello.
assistant press secretary U> Mrs.
Rosalynn Carter.
During the night, four
telephone bomb threats were
received at the Press Club but no
trace of the caller was reported.
Police dogs were used to search
the club's ballroom during the
day and during the night but
nothing was found.
In the street outside the Press
Club building, four men picketed
the event, the only sign of
protest. One of them, who
identified himself as Mike Meir
and said he represented only
himself, charged that the Arabs
were "buying" the press club.
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,jlU'
, ttsl'
Nda
>v. June 13. 1980
TheJeuish Floridian of South County
Page 7
[mericans Growing More Sympathetic Toward Egypt
LEW YORK The American
has reacted to recent
in lhe Middle East by
Cabin* differences between
Lptian and other Arab
FJL and by overlooking
Re. between the IM.O and
r Palestinians-
0,-* were among the major
Uni:- "' a national telephone
0 conducted last December
1 .he \mericari Jewish Com
,.,.,. hv Vankelovich. Skelly
White, the public opinion
||.l(.rv and released by the
Uimiitee here.
\,mrdmg l the poll, voters
fcntinucd to sympathize to a
l,..,(,r extent with Israel than
[n'h ,in\ "I lhe other Arab
|,iuri.-. but saw Egypt in a
Hrn-ni and more sympathetic
hi lhan they did the others: lb'
Crcvril lor Egypt, six per cent
ir nther \rab eouniriw.
|\ A SIMILAR poll con-
|,hiI in April. I7. II percent
[ppnned tb other Arabs, in-
L-.itini: U live per cent drop in
li|i|inrl In DecemlM-rol I he same
f,., However, almost one-third
I ihiiM1 queried expressed un-
i-riamiv ahoul support lor
MM. Egypt or other Aral)
liuniries in lhe event oi a
imlliil
\*ked uIniiiI Palestinians and
i, I'M t in relation to Israel. IS
n inn (jave lhe Palestinians
lieu support I I!' per lent In
(.i.'iill .mil II percent approved
1.11 I .Mi per cent to Uraell.
jiilu.itiiu: that distinctions
umiii lhe I'll) and other
Palestinians still existed in the
public mind, but somewhat less
sharply.
Apparently not much change
took place in public altitude-
tow ards negotiations with the
Pl.t) Asked in January. PIT;,.
whether Israel was right or
wrong in refusing to negotiate
with the Pl.t). J'i p-r cent
through! Israel right, while M
per cent disapproved. The some
question asked in the current
survey brought similar results,
d per cent approving Israel and
II percent disapproving, \bout
one-third ol the respondents both
in ItO and 197V had no opinion
or were not sure how to answer
i he quest inn.
|NI VMKKU'ANS lav or
I nilid state- negotiating with
the IM.O even it Israel objected'.'
Ileie Vmerienns were split
almost into third- I'ortvlwo
percent -aid no. .! I percent said
vc-. and JI percent were tin-
in tarn
Hcspondcnts were asked how
thev lelt aboul power group- in
the I luted States. Their
iv-|MHises. consistent in surveys
lor the past live yours, named oil
nimp.imi--. large corporations.
lahm unions mid Vrab interests
as groups with too much power,
/lonist groups and American
lew- appeared at the hot tum of
I he list
Vankelovich. Skelly and White
has been surveying American
at tit tides toward Jews and Israel
lor the \tncrican Jewish Com-
mittee since 197 I
Feinstein
Reelected
NEW YORK IJTAI -
Kubbi Moshe Feinstein.
president of the Union of
Orthodox Itahhis of the United
States and Canada forthepast 1U
years, was unanimously reelected
to another term at lhe
organization s annual convention
which opened here.
In his address to the several
hundred delegates and visiting
rabbis Irom all over the world,
I hi' renowned Torah sage
stressed lhe need for Jewish
education to make the Jewish
people aware of the vital role of
Torah and halacha in their daily
lives.
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Leo Mindlin
Tin Drum'Marches to Fearful Tune
Ctiwtd j "has 4-
leas than stellar j logy, thjs is
the Hob Trinity of ha arrival
here on earth Saxe mythology
rhmandi that all mew tarn suffer
aa a prerequisite to their danae
statm. it a Oskar 9 martyrdom
a u Laatrec. to fall down a flash*
of step* at age three LAat
ostensibly leaves him a dwarf
IT IS THIS act that punfas
Osfcar and preparea has to accept
hi role as savior Aware of the
are makine; in Danzig, par-
ticularly the attack on the toy
core of the Jewish shopkeeper.
Sigttmund Markua. who suffers
unrequited love for Oakar'a
mother and who even vainly
goes through hap* ram and
coo version for the aake of this
k>ve. Oskar make* a bold
Mihi
I le refuse?- to grow up. He acts
out symbolically the negligible
and mtdicaly unexpuunahJe
effect of the fall on him. Now
physically imperfect like all other
rm.-viah> (Moses siammenng.
Jen us' chauvinism, l-enin in-
difference to cruelty. Che
(iucvarra's obesity). Oskar
reject* the world which is about
to v is* h> \rmaggednn.
lie is especially confirmed m
lus decision by the action of his
alleged father, the man who
publicly accept* the dubious role,
whom he tees on the rr.orning
following the infamous
Kn%tall*nach I at the
Michaauaweg Synagogue now
ablaze lakaig. as (irass says in
the novel. advantage of the
opportunay u> warm his Jeelaigs
and his ringers .
OSKAR S REJECTION of a
world indifferent to cruelly ia
even substance by the Jewish
shopkeeper Stgismund Markus
tpft to him uf a tin drum, which
Oskar now beats incessantly m
lieu of human communication
and as a means of gathering the
faithful to hi divine cause Of
what use are worda in the season
of his discontent?
When Osfcar does bypass the
drum on occasion to let his
feelings be known, he engages in
moments of rageful shouting,
which are so piercing that they
destroy glass and windowpanes
a Knitallsnacht all their own.
God s wrathful voice warning us
of humanity's impending
disaster
The book and the film are too
rich in image, myth and symbol
to pursue here The film version
of Tin Drum goes partly off track
by marking Oskar's puberty at
the moment when he divests
himself of the role of messiah
The dwarf's sexual encounter
with Maria, the sister of a friend,
whose name Grass chooses as no
accident (there are no accidents
of any sort in his superb artistry'
gives rise to a pregnancy and
ultimately to a son.
WHEN FOR the first time
Oskar speaks significantly in
dear and distinct language, it ia
to announce that he has a son: it
s at this point that we know that
Oskar s end as messiah ia at
band He passes from the in-
carnate to the carnal. The book
makes no such special emphasis,
and the film's departure in this is
a squeaky note in what is
otherwise a symphony of mythic
ritual and romance.
But the film. Tin Drum,
follows the book admirably in its
theology The Trinity" is
^explicable mystery. Grass'
gothic trinjtarians are each
symbols of evfl in their own way:
Oskar's "father," who is a Nazi-
sympathizer; Oskar' mother,
who becomes pregnant again
ibcrtly. a metaphor for im-
maculately, and this time refuses
another son or mreeiah by
committing WJataw she eats
herself to death with a
veeaaaaaaas uaaauty of fish, the Europe 'and humanity! asunder,
food of the dnciphi w ah the Jewish shopkeeper as a
And |fc*- there a Oskar synahnl of the victim of their evil
himself the soavaaeassah. whs tbere a no Paul, the man's
rejects the evii warht f li| hat mmt was Seal, and it was Saul
ai the rV-r*- aaaa.i of used the people of Corinth
the carat, perhaps the r atari faith, hope and love, which
sne for saaaahs after ai. he advertized as easily
where the oary nasty aaaaoa. da^aubte
Oaay Markus as Jew digests
well The others aaerdy eat well
and formcate wefl. which both the
aovel and the fits* depart almost
too graphicawy
ONLY THE Jew. a, iaiiJ
Markus. is charitable and
humannanen m hn love aad
understanding of Oskar aad of
'hksrn sexually prolific mother,
who dan of the overdose of fish
Sex and the divine warns Grass
cyncaily. are incapable of unr>n
Is that not the lessen of the
Trinity after alTl Hal even
Markus. in his baptism aad
conversion, has shown weakness*
of faith and succumbed to the
bestial. In thai sense, he is ap-
parently no better than his Nazi
tormentors. who ultimately
murder him as be sits at his desk
in hi* Uty shop
Stal. Grass writes. There was
once a uiy merchant, his name
was Markus and he sold tin
drums There was once a
drummer, his name was Osfcar.
and he needed the toy merchant
There was once a drummer,
his name was Osfcar. and they
look away his toy merchant .
There was once a toy merchant,
his name was Markus. and he
look away all the toys in the
world in his act of this world."
In the end. of course Markus.
though rerunsLsu.nl in hn faith.
has nut (alien fnm it Hetween
his Judartm and his adopted
Christianity, suggests Grass,
may be a stupsd gulf, but a gulf
not a fall. And why did Markus
convert anyway? Was il not for
love'
BIT BETWEEN Judaism and
Christianity on the one hand, and
Nazism on the other. i> more than
a gulf Between Judaism and
Chrisiianity on the one hand, and
Nazism on the other, i- the fall
Hence. Markus is of a certainty
better than his tormentors And
hence (irass writes, repudiating
C hrisiian aaal Nazi, whom he sees
as the root of ihe evl ihat lore
, W*y
t -\
to
rHERE IS so Peal He a
rhresuanity as aa aatantaaal
myth that fads repeatedly
prevent evi lha
mankind's latest fad a the
Hoienan madness. There m oafy
Ssul. whom Ores* departs as
Markus. the eternal Jew. the
divine impulse si aasa that the
( hnstian illusion luitm betrays
Osfcar is his dtsopie. a new
jpnneJ to the world wtuch the
world refuses u> heed: Danzig.
Kumpe. the very universe are the
victims of their own evil, their
senscfcans baptism of Saul as I'aul
whose cunning words again
mistranslate the true lestamenL
Markus. crucified by
mankind's wickedness, leaves
'Nkar silenced a drummer
without a drum, a disciple
without a message
If. like all human gods.
Siipsmund Markus n carnal in
the ead. so is Oskar who.
silenced, succumbs to another
drumsticfc. his outsized penis Ulr
ngurur in a (irass novel), a sxgn
now not of his divinity but of his
absolute humanly It has
already served him with Maria.
and now he rejects ha role,
precisely as other messiahs have
attempted to do in the past
OSKAR GROWS up He joins
the world w ith the end of Ihe war.
the end of Nazism Hut he places
the drum into the hands of ha
ilk-gitimale son. conceived not by
a ghost but frank carnality,
hoping lhai he will become the
new messiah. the messenger of
the irue testament to carry ha
father'* ministry forward The
war may be over, but the danger
/Javid Bennent as the three-year-old Oskar. utth n
drum and shattering scream, in the film version of Tint
a film translation of the German novel by Gunter Grass
Dn
of another fall is always im-
minent
The son refuses the drum,
irass knows mankind has not
yet risen from the last fall or.
indeed, from the first. The Bible.
the Third Reich man's
wickedness a endless in its
variety
production of Tin l)rum sh(W j
lha quite admirably To boot J
photography is exquisn," j
casmnally bordering in its be
on the still life scenes of the pa
French cinemaiographer %]
Kenotr. And David Henne,
Oskar is a gothic treasure
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fjolence Erupts
Coordinated West Bank Bombings
RUSALEM (JTA)
Coordinated bomb
:ks against prominent
5t Bank leaders
ly wounded Mayor
5am Shaka of Nablus
Mayor Karin Khallaf
tamallah Monday and
grave injuries to a
^e sapper who was
ipting to dismantle a
) intended for Mayor
,ham Tawil of El Bireh.
i-en other people were
ndtd when a bomb exploded
i Arab school in the center of
ton. The school is located in
|ilding once owned by Jews.
Masts in widely separated
s occurred almost simul
busly.
IS widely acknowledged in
[-1 and on the West Mank
[the outrage *as the work of
Lh extremists, who have
[dy taken "credit" for the
pks in rfvenK*' for the
ush killings of six yeshiva
Uus by lernrists in Hebron
Itlv one month ago.
|a>or Shaka had both of his
amputated at Kafadiya
jpilul in Nablus. Mayor
||laf. in Kamallah Hospital.
part of his left leg. The
|ce sapper, treated at
ussah Hospital in Jerusalem.
both eyes and one arm. All
men were reported in
js condition.
flu- bombings initially
lined the West Hank
iilace, but anger quickly re-
red the shock. Tension
(lied a new high throughout
territory, although Israeli
llury authorities descrilx'd
1 situation as relatively calm.
Ire was a total strike in
plus and a partial one in
nullah.
JCURITY forces spent the
attempting to disperse
lent demonstrators in both
us Three youngsters were
Jed in the legs by Israeli
liers who came under a hail of
i's when they tried to
|va road block. They were
lab/.ed.
pne Town Councils of
nail.ih and El Hireh, ten miles
of Jerusalem, convened in
irgency session in violation of
fcrs from the military govern-
hl. They were joined by sym-
hy delegations from Hebron,
t'hem and Halhoul. The
^n Council of Gaza resigned
masse to protest "the
btive developments in the
ti lories."
[rime Minister Menachem
[in, in his first act as interim
Ulster of Defense, ordered
kity forces to launch a com-
tiensive investigation to find
responsible for the
wings.
JE DESCRIBED them as
es of the worst kind." But
rejected demands by the
ce Now Movement and the
_ faction to immediately
i the Gush Emunim and
Jewish extremists and
fe their settlements and
"g quarters under curfew.
iWe are a state of law. and as
as we have no proof, we
Id not cast suspicions
inst anybody," Begin said. It
recalled however that after
Hebron killings on May 2,
town was placed under a
iew which lasted 12 days, and
"*? of local Arabs were
aed up for questioning.
gin said that as a human
he expressed sorrow over
ts and shared the grief of
families of the victims.
Wy Prime Minister Yigael
w. leader of the Democratic
cement, expressed "shock"
* the assassination attempts
said he was confident that
the security agencies would find
those responsible and put them
on trial.
SHAUL ROSOLIO. a Labor
MK and former Chief of Police,
presented an urgent motion to
the Knesset condemning the
outrage. Labor MK Yossi Sarid
said bombs "blasted to
smithereens any illusion that
Israel could maintain its control
of the administered territories
indefinitely."
MK Chaike Grossman of
Mapam sent a telegram to Begin
demanding that Israel's special
ami-terrorist squad be put on
the trail of the perpetrator*
immediately. The Hadash Com-
munist Party issued a statement
blaming the Gush Emunim and
Rabbi Meir Kahane's extremist
KACH movement for the bomb-
ings.
Kahane's group has long been
agitating for vigilante action
against West Hank Arabs, and
Kahane himself was placed
under administrative arrest last
month for allegedly harassing
Arabs. KACH spokesmen denied
any connection with the bomb-
ings but implied that they ap-
proved of the acts.
YOSSI DAYAN. an aide to
Kahane. told reporters that the
bombings were "the tip of the
iceberg" com parcel to what
would hap|H>n if the proposed
autonomy plan was implemented
on the West Hank. He said he
bad not been approached bv the
police so far and had nothing to
hide from them.
The U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv
issued a strong condemnation of
the bombings. An Embassy
spokesman said. "This is yet
another incident in the vicious
circle of hostility and count or-
hostility.'' Officials at the Egyp-
tian Embassy also denounced
I to attacks and said Egypt
opposed any kind of violence
from whatever source.
Police reported that their
initial investigation showed that
tlu- three bomb* intended for the
Arab mayors were planted in the
same manner, attached to the
left front vv-tools of the mayors'
cars and wired to detonate either
when i he ignition key was
turned or when the door on the
driver's side was opened.
THE FIRST blast wrecked
the car of Mayor Khallaf of
Kamallah. Hrig. Gen. liinyamin
Hen-l'.lie/.er. Commander of the
West Hank, immediately ordered
police sappers lo inspect the cars
III all West Hank mayors. In
Mayor Sbakas' case, the |Milice
arrived too late. In El Hireh. the
mayor escaped injury, but the
|Nilice Kupppr assigned to his car
was badly injured.
Henl'.lie/.er toured the West
Hank by helicopter and visited
tto towns where I to Itomhings
occurred. He was accompanied
by Lt. (Sen. Moshe levy. com-
mander of the central region.
Asktil if the army was taken
by surprise by the violence. Hen-
l'.lie/.er told reporters. "The
army lias always been ready."
He refused further comment.
IN JERUSALEM meanwhile,
police checked the homes and
cars of all Arab dignitaries. They
were placed on special alert to
prevent possible demonstrations
.by tbe Arab population in East
l.lerusalem.
The question remained as to
whether I he events would further
aggravate the grave situation on
I to West Hank where protests
have been mounting against
what the local populace regards
as increasingly tough measures
b> I to Israeli authorities.
Tension has Ihhmi running high
since the summary deportations
of Mayor I-'.died Kavvasme of
Hebron. Mayor Mohammed
Milhim of Halhoul and Kadi
"OPIHW^
"jUHl"
SrW*l

$25
(Religious Judge) Kajeb Buyud
Tamimi of Hebron in the after-
math of the May 2 killings. Last
month, the Supreme Court gave
the government -Ifi days to show
cause why the deportation orders
should not Ik- rescinded.
Ironically. Mayor Shaka of
Nablus was ordered do|>orlod
last year tocauso of allegedly
ami Israel remarks he made in a
private conversation with an
Israeli official. The Supremo
Court was also involved in thai
case, but the military govern-
ment withdrew the deportation
order before 1 to court could act
on an ap|eal by Shaka's family.
Many wore masks anil waved
Mololov cocktails over (heir
beads. Soldiers and ro|orlors
who approached (hem wore
greeted wilh stones anil shouted
slogans such as "Israel, no. no.
no only 1*14)" and "End I to
occiqialiou." The demonstrators
were disiiersed by tear gas-
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
v Junelj,
Baers Observe 50th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin H. Baer of Hallandale
celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on
June 10. Melvin and his wife. Lucile. were
married in South Bend. Ind.. in 1930.
They have three sons who. with their wives,
planned an anniversary celebration to honor
their parents Thev are James B Baer of Park-
land. Allan E. Baer of Fort Lauderdale. and
Kobert M. Baer of Hollywood.
Mr and Mrs Baer founded Baers Home Out-
fitters in South Bend and added three more stores
in neigHborm*: communities They were involved
with many civic and charitable organizations in
their home town. The couple moved to Florida 10
years ago.
At present. Mr. Baer is chairman of the board
and treasurer of Baer s Furniture, and Mrs. Baer
is corporate secretary She is also president of
tinman I'ointe Furniture.
Melvin Baer is on the board of directors of
Temple Beth Kl, Jewish Federation of South
Mm ward. Jewish Family and Children's Service
of Broward County, and the Miami Jewish Home
and I lospilal for the Aged. I le is vice president of
the I lolly wood-Hallandale chapter of American
Friends of Hebrew University.
He also serves on the l>oard of Boy Scouts of
Dade. Broward and Monroe Counties and is a
mcmluT of Itotary Club of Dania and Key Club of
Nova University. He was recently inaugurated
into the .r><)-Year Kmeritus Club of the University
of Michigan
Lucilr Baer is a past president aj the
Hollywood Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged and is a member of
Gold Circled Nova University
WE ARE BUYING
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Film Director Polanski On Visit to Israel I
By YITZHAK BHABGIL
TEL AVIV ,JTA,
Roman Polanski. the polish born
Jewish film director and
Holocaust survivor, is on his tirsi
visit to Israel to inspect possible
locations for his next film II,,
I'irules It will l>e produced by an
Israeli's businessman. Arnon
Milchan. who is Polanski's host
and guide for his 10-day visit.
and Sam Weinberg.
The 47-year-old movie-maker
was saved lrom the Holocaust
when his father had him
smuggled out ol the Cracow
I-h.-ilo lifter the Nazi occupation
lof Poland He achieved in-
ternational fame for his film.
Knifr in ike Wall r. made in
I'oland. and for his American
lilms such as Honemary' Hal>x
and ( hiiHitim n
WHILE IN Israel. Polanski
will attend the screening of his
latest film. Tent, based on the
Thomas Hardv novel feat, of the
. The proceeds will
be donated to charity
Meanwhile, it was learned that
the American film actress and
imlitH'al activist Jane Fonda will
visit Israel next month with her
husband, Tom llayden, and
mm iedirector Kidne) Pollack
She will attend screenings of
excerpt* from several ol her
films, the proceeds of which w ill
go to help the financially
distressed I laifa Theater.
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lewis/
Headlines
Begin Takes Defense Minister's Post
EL AVIV Prime Minister
-nn plunged into his new tasks
(Defense Minister and pledged
L he would fulfill all the
tctions of that office in ad-
on to his other respon-
iilities.
iHe held his first conference
1th members of the General
aff at the Defense Ministry
Gees here and, prior to that,
it with Deputy Defense
linister Mordechai Zipori, Chief
1 Staff Gen. Raphael Eitan, and
bssel Ma'ayan, Director
neral of the Defense Ministry.
I After his two-hour meeting
|th General Staff officers, which
, described as "the most
easant hours I had for a long
jie," Begin admitted that the
|ntroversial question of cuts in
i defense budget were raised.
| He said that no doubt there
1 be cuts. The only question is
fwhat extent. He noted that the
hief of Staff has already met
jth Finance Minister Yigal
jurwitz on this matter and
irther meetings will be held in
hich he would participate.
WASHINGTON The Carter
Idministration called on the
kraeli Government to bring swift
hstice to the perpetrators of the
(plosions in four West Bank
bwns that injured two Arab
ayors sympathetic to the
lalestine Liberation
irgani/.ation and seven others,
nd urged "everyone to exercise
aximum restraint."
The administration also in-
licated it has asked the Israeli
government to rescind its ban on
he circulation in occupied
erritories of two East Jerusalem
(Lrah newspapers that Israeli
Ifficials believe incite the Arab
opulace there against Israelis.
Regarding Al Fata's demand
or the FLO to reject any mideast
Drmula offered by governments
Western Europe to resolve the
\rali-Israeli conflict, but urging
Ihe FLO to increase military
Id ion against Israel and destroy
|he Zionist entity," the
Administration reiterated that
(iimp David agreements
fc>rm ihe "proper framework" for
eaching "a negotiated set-
tlement."
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Prime Minister Begin
PARIS Pope John Paul met
the French Chief Rabbi who
blessed him for his actions in
favor of human rights.
The 20-minute meeting be-
tween the Pontiff and Rabbi
Jacob Kaplan took place in a
seminary here in the presence of
representatives of the French
Church and the Jewish com-
munity.
Rabbi Kaplan said he was
much pleased to see the pope and
praised the church for its new
favorable attitude towards
Judaism.
The Catholic Church
recognizes the permanent
vocation of Judaism, and there is
a new effort on its part to look at
Judaism with different eyes,"
Rabbi Kaplan said after the
meeting.
He added that relations
between Catholics and Jews were
"excellent*' and that the Pope
had assured him that the church
firmly condemned anti-Semitism
and Nazism.
CHICAGO Alexander
Slepak, a Soviet Jew whose
parents are exiled in Siberia,
urged continued pressure on the
USSR for free Jewish emigration
in order to "stop the next
Holocaust."
Speaking before a group of 600
at a Solidarity Day rally for
Soviet Jews held at the Daley
Center Plaza, Slepak said his
parents and other refusniks will
never tire of fighting for their
right to be free.
"Soviet Jews are tired only of
discrimination," Slepak said.
"We have seen enough of death
and slavery." He noted that since
his parents first applied for exit
visas in 1970, they were subject
to interrogation, imprisonment,
and harrassment.
Sister Ann Gillen, executive
director. National Religious task
force on Soviet Jewry, who met
the Slepaks in 1974, noted that
Soviet capriciousness in ad-
ministering emigration
procedures has "destroyed
families."
NEW YORK The Defense
Department has ordered the
Armed Forces to "cease im-
mediately" all promotion of the
Oberammergau Passion Play in
West Germany because of its
"sectarian nature" and "anti-
Semitic tone," the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith revealed.
The ban, specifically directed
to the Armed Forces Recreation
Center, West Germany, which
had been arranging tours to the
controversial pageant, declared
such promotion "inappropriate"
and ordered that "no efforts be
made in the future to promote
similar commercial sectarian
events."
The Defense Department
memorandum, issued by Maj.
Gen. R. Dean Tice, Deputy
Assistant Secretary of Defense,
ackowledged that the action
came in response to an ADL
inquiry and information on the
play.
Disclosure of the ban was made
in a report on the 1980 version of
the Passion Play by Nat
Kameny, chairman of ADL's
Program Committee, at the 67th
annual meeting of the agency's
National Commission.
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Page 12
TheJtuish Flondian of South County
Fnda
y.Jia*]
Minister Warns
Jerusalem Slated to be 'De-Judaized'
NEW YORK One of the
most successful public relations
campaigns of this century" has
redefinec the issues m the Middle
E* iflkt from Israel's
sec Palestinian self-
determination, according to a
Protestant theologian, the Rev
Isaac C Rottenberg
In : ..--.or.ec peetai
the actual situation, ne said.
e David of the Middle
East the Goliath
of a host.e Arab world, is viewed
as :he oppressor of an

REV ROTTENBERG made
m an address on
itiana and Israei New
Problems for tl r^fore
Anti-Defamation League of B nai
B nth leaders attending the
agency national commission
.~.-*ting in Ne York last
Man
He said the redefinition had
become blinded with all sorts of
Third World concerns and
ideologies 'leading in some
cases to a hypercritical stance
toward Israel and "storm;.
Jew "sn-Christian relations.
A Christian survivor of the
Holocaust Rev Rottenberg was
national communications director
of the Reformed Church of
America until 197*. when he was
summarily dismissed after
publicly charging the National
Council of Churches with waging
a persistently anti-Israel
propaganda campaign He is
currently consultant to the
president of Rockland Com-
munity College
Rev. Rottenberg said today
that he believed confrontations
with the NCC have had some
constructive effects
TO BE SURE, he declared
hard-line anti-Israel bureaucrats
have not had a change of heart,
but a number of church leaders
have gained deeper insight into
the complexities of the Middle
East situation and have become
more sensitive to Jewish con-
cerr.
He said he expected a de-
Judaized Jerusalem to be the
next target of Christian and
Muslim opponents of Israel.
Expect a shift of emphasis"
during the 1980s, he told the
ADL leaders. from the
Palestinian issue to "the question
of Jerusalem. "
"In essence." Rev. Rottenberg
said, "noble phrases about
universal spiritual values will be
used in an attempt to conceal the
basic demand: that Jerusalem be
de-Judaized in order to ac-
commodate Christian and
Muslim sentiments and sen-
sibilities."
REV. ROTTENBERG
declared that he is not ad-
vocating "an uncompromising
stance" since "there are valid
Christian and Muslim concerns
and there ought to be room for
discussion" Nevertheless, he
emphasized. "Jerusalem should
become the great symbol of
shalom and creative in-
terreligious relationships (and)
there ought to be no compromise
when attempts are made to
undermine the basic historical
relationship between Jerusalem
and the Jewish people, which
predates the birth of either
Christianity or Islam."
Observing that some of the
Christian antagonism toward
Israel is resentment against the
state for having "deprived the
world of its favorite victim, the
'wandering Jew' who was to live
in everlasting homelessness."
Rev. Rottenberg said Christian
attitudes toward Jews and
Judaism have been influenced by
"bad and unbiblical teachings."
\ growing counterorTensrve among
Christian scholars against some
of the traditional teaching about
the Jews and Israel." be went on.
-emains to be done
_-. the I9H ?
HE PRAISED the Roman
Catholic Church for doing far
more about its church school
- rri call than the Protestant and
Orthodox churches but noted
. .-e fortresses of Seminary
ec-cauon have barely been
penetrated
z if e are not getting to
the people who are being trained
as priests and pastors. Rev
Rottenberg said. "one can
imagine the gap that remains
sen the works of the scholars
and the words you hear spoken
week after week'in church school
classes
He pointed out that in the
evangelical community, strong
emphasis M eventual
restoration of Israel has led to
strong support of the Jewish
state, but he said this time
eschatoJogwal expectation also
provides the motivation for an
aggressive missionary stance."
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[VtJunel3.1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
[Carter, Muskie 242 Stand Satisfying
By GIL SEDAN
ERUSALEM (JTA)
|The Cabinet expressed
appreciation to Presi-
L Carter and Secretary
[State Edmund Muskie
] their firm opposition to
[proposed new Middle
Bt initiative by the Wes-
European nations and
President's unequivo-
warning that the U.S.
|uld veto any move in
United Nations
xurity Council to alter or
[card Resolution 242.
barter declared in an interview
lugurating a new all-news
>le television network, that
U.S. would exercise its veto
| its European allies or any
er nation attempted an
[iative that would damage the
up David peace process which
based on Resolution 242.
rter also predicted that the
filed autonomy talks between
vpt, Israel and the U.S. would
"resumed shortly.
THE PRESIDENT repeated
veto threat on the CBS tele-
lion program. Meet the Press.
basis for progress toward
lace in the Middle East "has
It to be" the resolution and the
\mp David accords, "which is
wist like a Bible now," he
lid.
I Prune Minister Menachem
bin is expected to state
fac-1 s position on the European
Itiative in a statement to the
aOBOOt,
j I srael fears that the European
Itiative, being pressed by
ranee, Britain and West Ger-
many, will confer legitimacy on
Palestine Liberation Or-
^ni/.alion and support a Pales
nian state on grounds* that the J
ilestinians are entitled to self-
Mermination. Carter's strong
factions to the initiative were
fcecially welcome here.
|THE INITIATIVE is ex-
ited to lake shape when the
bders of the nine member
ales ol the European Economic
Immunity (EEC) meet in
fcnice June 11 and 12 to discuss
Ition on the Middle East
Luation. Carter will meet with
lem in Vienna later in the
lontli. The Europeans have
i it saying for some time that
ley would press for changes in
k peace procwa launched at
iimp David if the autonomy
Hks tailed to yield noticeable
[ogress by the May 26 target
ate.
I he talks were suspended last
Kinlh by President Anwar
bdat()f Egypt on grounds that
kraal's positions on autonomy
fere holding up progress.
Hut Sadat expressed hope
fcer the weekend that the nego-
tiations would be resumed
?only. Carter said that he ex-
tited Israel and Egypt to start
Biking again within two weeks.
I My prediction to you is without
lery much more delay we will be
V>tk at the negotiating table
naking progress again toward
|he M ideast peace treaty on that
l kutonomy for the West Bank
knd Caza," he told the Cable
lewa Service.
I BE SAID he did not expect a
puropean move for several
Neks, but "We have a veto
power that we can exercise if
fijassary, to prevent the Camp
tjayid process from being
lestroyed or subverted and I
"u'd not hesitate to use it if
Pecessary," he declared.
He acknowledged the wide dif-
Prences between Egypt and
Israel over the nature of auton-
omy and other matters and
bserved These kinds of things
"' extremely hard to resolve but
we are down to what you might
call the nitty gritty now. The
issues are clearly defined."
Carter said the Europeans had
the "same hope that we do that
the issue of autonomy on the
West Bank, the resolution of the
Palestinian problem, the
provision of security for Israel, a
permanent peace in the Middle
East (be) comprehensively nego-
tiated with Israel's neighbors.
We have the same goals."
HE NOTED that he would be
attending a seven nation Euro-
pean economic summit meeting
in Vienna on June 22 and that
the EEC leaders will convene in
Venice ten days earlier. "There
will certainly, almost certainly
be no action by them before that
date. We are encouraging the
European allies not to intervene
in the (Israeli-Egyptian) nego-
tiations as long as we are
meeting and are making
progress toward a Mideast peace
settlement," he said.
He warned however that
"Even if they do come in, we will
not permit in the United Nations
any action that would destroy
the sanctity of and the present
form of UN (Security Council
Ursolut inn) 242 "------------------__
Carter's strong statement of
his position came after visiting
French Foreign Minister Jean
Francois-Poncet told reporters in
Washington Friday that the
European allies would take a
new initiative in the Middle East
very shortly to meet Palestinian
aspirations, despite American
objections. He said the Euro-
peans would act because they
felt that the American-mediated
autonomy talks had broken
down.
HE SAID that while the
specific language of the Euro-
pean initiative has not yet been
decided, "it will be and must be
a balanced approach" that
should provide for Israel's
security and for Palestinian self-
determination, a term generally
interpreted as the right of the
Palestinians to have their own
state on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Poncet met with reporters
after he conferred with Muskie.
The Secretary of State repor-
tedly urged against a European
initiative in the Mideast and
insisted that the U.S. did not
feel the autonomy talks were
dead.

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Pag* 14
TU Jewish Floridim* of South County
***J.lnm
!
Musicians Trade Blows
Across Piano, Violin
LONDON iJTA) Aa
extraordinary row about Israel is
raging here between Yehuda
Menuhm. the world fameua
vioanm. and Arthur Rubmatem.
the equally renowned pauuat
The farmer has been accuaed of
being a bad Jew and the latter
a political arsonist
THE SCENE OP this battle
between these two Jewish
geniuses at the letters Ml of
the London Tim** It waa
triggered by an extract from
Rubinstein's forthcoming
memoirs m which he accused
Menuhm of undermining Israel
while serving as president of the
music department of UNESCO
MENUHIM REPLIED that
this was an iniustdied caluir.-
whereupon Rubinstein launched
into a full-blooded defense &.
Israels right to its biblical
homeland and derided the term
occupied territories
In a fiery crescendo he then
turned on Menu him. describing
bun aa "a fine musKian. a great
worker, an orguual styast of the
English language, but m my
opinion a bad Jew
To dear himself of this charge.
Menuhm replied Motto doioroto
by bataag hie many imp^id
services to Israel and the honors
bestowed upon him by a grateful
Jewish state. Israel has honored
me with the 30th Anniversary
Medal of its philharmonic or-
chestra sad bsatoami upon me
the Medal of the City of
Jerusalem It waa befare the
W ailing Wal of that city that
they asked me to play to
celebrate the signing of the peace
treaty between Israel and
Egypt "
TAKING ISSUE with
Rubinsteins varws. he added.
"To my eyes, today s world ;s
tinder. growing mcr.
dangerously dry with every
overly nationalistic gesture
Whoever strikes a match in the
name of a passional* cause msy
be guilty of political arson.''
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RARE COINS
MC
CROSS ROADS PROFESSIONAL PLAZA
1897 PALM BEACH LAKES BLVD.
SUITE 114
WEST PALM BEACH
684-1771
NaS


*1 Hispanics Fear
Anglo Hostility Toward Them
lev*
|EW YORK The gains
i-ed by Hispanic Americans
cent vears are endangered by
hospitality of the larger
.glo" community which
Lrds them as a threat and a
Den. according to Moises
do\al. editor of Slaryknoll
lime.
an address to the 67th
il meeting of the National
imission of the Anti-
lunation League of B'nai
|ih. Sandoval called for
jrt from the Jewish corn-
inly
|\Ve need you with us in our
taggle for justice." he said.
I we will be with you."
IE WENT on to say that
Ipanic Americans are aware of
(cooperation of Jews in their
lit for dignity and basic rights
would like this help to be
|tinued and expanded."
Ie stressed, however. "Don't
things for us. We need
dership and are inspired by the
Implc of your support for
Religious
Directory
PLE bETH EL OF BOCA RATON.
Ill SW Four! Avenue. Boca Raton,
'la 3343? Reform Phone 391 8900
kabbi Merle E Singer Cantor Mar< Jojen Sabbath Services. Friday at
15 pm Saturday. 9 15 am Torah
Itudy wiin Rabbi Merle E Singer
KlXam Sabbath Morning Services
IMPLE SINAI At St Paul's
Episcopal Church. 188 S Swinton
kve. Oelray. Reform. Mailing
Mtdress P O Box 1901. Delray
leach. Fla. .33444. Friday at 8: IS pm
Rabbi Samuel Silver President
Lawrence Sommers. VI 2908
?NGREGATlON ANSHEI EMUNA.
y>\ Brittany L. Kings Point, Dei'iy
Beacti 33446 OrrnodOX Marry Silver
president Services daily 8 a.m. and ;
i m. Saturdays and Holida/s 9 a.m
Phone 49 740? Temple No. 499 9229
Uai TORAH CONGREGATION 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla 33432.
Phone 392 8S66 Rabbi Nathan
lelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at
1 15p.m .Saturday a'9 30am
fMPLE EMETH OF THE OELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 57u
Vest Atlantic Ave.. Oelray Beach,
fla. 33446 Phone: 498 3536 Morris
iiiberman. Rabbi. Leonard Price,
Cantor Sabbath Services: Friday at!
Vm., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Mln-
fansat8:45*.m. and 5p.m.
UPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
rcss P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton
B432 Located in Century Village.
ca Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
aturday 9 a.m. Nathan Weiner,
resident 482 7207
DENTURES
Or. iHK IMA
Individually
Custom Construction
Upfiior lawtf Dtnturt 'ItilUf
******** lUHim
** ........................'40
*"* ...................film
2**" ..........1l"0ttH.
BrHnkUcmmdOmtn*
^" locWHin fn. On-. 4 V,,.,
689-0593
miwmmm.
Israel, but we don't want vou to
do things for us. It should be a
two-way conversation. Teach us
to fish so that we can fish for
ourselves."
Expressing concern about the
prevailing stereotype about
Hispanic Americans as a
homogeneous group suffering
from cultural poverty." San-
doval said that in actuality there
is "great diversity in language,
culture, political viewpoints and
sense of selfworth."
HE NOTED that Mexican
Americans like himself and his
family come from a basically
rural and agricultural
background while other
Hispanics such as Puerto Hicans.
come from an urban en-
vironment.
Hispanic Americans now
number approximately 12
million, nearly four times more
than in I960, and are 85 percent
urban, he said.
Slewed by most Americans as
"an immigrant community." the
Hispanic population, he said, also
includes descendants of some of
the earliest settlers in America.
He noted that St. Augustine.
rla., was lounded by Spaniards
in l&4fi and that Spain once
possessed all the land included in
the Uiuisiana Purchase, as well
as California, Ari/.ona and New
Mexico.
ACCORDING TO Sandoval.
most Americans mLs|>erceivc
Hispanic Americans as being
steepod in "cultural poverty" to
an extent that inhibits their
ubililv to succeed.
Declaring that the facts are
otherwise and that people would
be 'impressively surprised" by
the group s upward mobility, he
cited himslef. his family and
many people he knew who. rising
from the most abject poverty, are
now Phl)s. educators, jour-
nalists, doctors, and successful
businessmen.
However, he declared, the
American educational system has
proved to be a failure for
Hispanics because of
discrimination which diminishes
the self-esteem of Hispanic
students.
UKCINC THAT bilingual
eel mill urn be utilized throughout
the school systems, he said. "It is
necessary to help the children to
keep up with their fellow
students."
Violence is another major
problem of ant i-Hispanic
discrimination. Sandoval
stressed, pointing out that "the
chance of a black or n Hispanic
being killed is l;l times" that of
others.
He went on to say that most of
this is due to poMrr brutality with
many individuals dying in
custody "even when jailed for
misdemeanors, void
and often no crime at al
warrants
San tova! emphasized that the
Hispanic community is not a
separate society but one that is
being gradually assimilated
through intermarriage and ac-
culturation, that it has the same
basic values as other American
groups, that it is not interested in
taking over the society but in
basic justice and that is also has
a contribution to make to the
nation's advancement.
Sandoval said he agreed with
the Jewish community that
"merit should In- the basis for
employment and advancement"
but saiil it should not lie used to
mark injustice as when it is just
based on a test ^radc.
American National
Insurance Co.
Life
Health
Pension
(irtmp
r.**1 '* '05 19
General Agent
Joseph Schulman, CLU
2001 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd.
683-6470
American Nutional IrmurancrCo.
2001 I'ulmHi'Ulh Lakes lllwl
683-6470

| Or. 6avi6 m. Roshkin6, 1
dentist
Announces the wcloouion
o|l's PKivAtc puACiia 10
oio nomh |'i.u,k.p oui vc. sui u: 2
|!j West p.\lm Reach, fkwoA ;*:v 101
i:* Children Welcome S*
|:j IdCphonC: 650-3277 M
ARTHRITIS AND RELATED DISEASES
Emanuel L. Golden, M.D., F.A.C.P.
Diplomate American Board of Internal Medicine
Diplomate American Board Rheumatology
announces the relocation ot his office to
MEDICAL CENTER OF DEERFIELD
1644 West HI llsboro Blvd.
Doer held Beach. Fla. 33441
(305) 427 6260
mmtm
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congress Avi. (r\ W. 2nd A vs.I
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs Mon.. Toes Wed.. Fri. Thurs. f Set
SUM H*
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COMP..
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
Stuart A. Feldman, D.D.S.
and
Richard J. Lazzara, D.M.D.
Periodontics
are pleased to announce the relocation
of their West Palm Beach Office to
The Crossroads Building
1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 215
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone: (305) 686-2477
Geraldine Oiler, R. E.
announces the opening of the
ELECTROLYSIS CLINIC & HEALTH CENTRE
OF PALM BEACH
, offering
Permanent Hair Removal
Scalp Care and
Nutrition and Diet Counseling
pies
KIMBERLY COSMETICS AND SKIN CAR PRODUCTS
(Complimentary Consultation)
1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 112, W. Palm Beach
683-6262
Howard B. Goldman, M.D.
Diplomate, American Board of Ophthalmology
is pleased to announce the opening of his office
FOR SURGERY OF THE EYE
EYE EXAMINATION
GLASSES AND CONTACT LENS FITTING
GLAUCOMA CONSULTATION AND SURGERY
2200 Glades Road
Suite 910
Boca Raton
By Appointment
(305)368-5606


Pace 16
The Jeuisk Florida* of South Coumty
Frida
y.J*,,
Victory for Arafat?
European Community to
Recognize Palestinians
principles of self determination
for the Palestine Arabs, will
proceed with formal recognition
of PLO as the representative of
the Palestine Arab dm
they will put pr*ssurVoi|
meet the PLO at the
table with the Eur
Continued from Page 1-
German Baader Meinhof gang,
the IRA Provos in Northern
Ireland, the Italian anarchist."
and others The role of the PLO
has played has been that of a
Fifth Column for the Kremlin in
the non-Communist world.
The Arab states which used
the bumbling Palestinian Arab
politician. Ahmed Shukairy. to
establish the PLO in the early
1960s and organize terrorist
operations against Israel, created
a Frankenstein which they must
bitterly regret now as they pay it
tip service and tribute. They no
longer give subsidies to the PIX)
they pay tribute in
astronomical amounts.
A recent conservative estimate
put at $250 millions the annual
payoff of the Arab states to the
PLO Ostensibly these payments
are to finance the PIA) operations
against Israel: actually they are
payments such as shopkeepers in
American cities have had to pay
to the neighborhood gang leader
so that he and his mob won't
break the shop windows or
destroy their wares.
THE PLO has the potential in
Saudi Arabia and most of the
other oil states to create s. much
internal difficulty as to threaten
the existence of the current
regimes Few if any of the oil
states could successfully resist a
PLO military infiltration.
The Arab -tales have to live
with their Frankenstein, but why-
must the nations of Europe and
the Third World rush headlong to
embrace it. and why should there
by increasing sentiment in thi
country, particularly in govern
mem circles, that there must be
an accommodation with the PLO
and Arafat? It is not because
they believe so deeply in the
justice of the Palestine Arab
cause and feel so strongly that
the Palestine Arabs must be
freed of the Israeli yoke.
There are other peoples in
other lands with equal if not
greater claims to independence,
but their representatives can't
even get into the waiting rooms
of the chancellories in Bonn.
Pans and London.
The answer, of course, is "Oil."
the most important word in the
diplomatic lexicon of the of the
1980 s. The countries of Europe
have not reduced their depen-
dence on imported oil since the
1973 embargo and are ever more
at the mercy of the oil producers
today than seven years ago. In
France, which is almost entirely
dependent on imports for its oil
supply, gasoline and deisei fuel
consumption was up 23 percent
last year over 1973.
IN WEST Germany, the rate
of increase was 16 percent and in
Britain. It) percent. Both France
and Britain are engaged in an all-
out effort to re-establish the
influence in the Middle East they
once enjoyed and to develop
markets there. France, par-
ticularly, is seeking dose ties
with the Arab states which would
enable her to seel them arms to
pay for oil.
The European and Third
World oil-importing countries,
dependent as their economies are
on imported oil, dread any
developments that might disturb
the flow of oil from the Middle
East. They are desperately
anxious to believe that the
biggest threat of an interrupted
oil flow comes from the
possibility of a renewed Arab
Israeli war
Caught geographically bet-
ween the Soviet Union and the
United States and with long
borders abutting the Soviet
sphere, they are so determined to
believe in detenu that they
refuse to admit the possibility
that the real threat to their oU
supplies would come from a
Soviet incursion into the Persian
Gulf They consider the PLO as
the strongest force in the Arab
world and Arafat as its most
powerful man.
Hntian. France and West
Germany are due to take the lead
very soon in seeking intervention
in the Arab-Israeli dispute by
taking an active part under new
conditions they would create,
displacing the United Slates
from its mediation role
LORD CARRINGTON. the
British Foreign Secretary, insists
that the Europeans don't want to
interfere in the Camp David
process, but he suggests that
then- isn't much the Lnited
States can do in an election year
in the way of initiatives
meaning pressure on Israel. This
the Europeans are apparently
prepared lo apnlv without
hesitation or problems of con-
science.
Carrington conveniently
ignores the evidence to say he
doesn't believe the PLO "is a
terrorist organization as such"
and shuts his eyes to the murder
to British soldiers in Ulster by
Insh terrorists supported by the
PI.O He is inclined to favor a
move in the United Nations
Security Council to amend
Resolution 242 to give equal
weight with the recognition of
Israel's sovereignty to the
I'ak-siinian Arab right of self-
determination
Such a move would put the
United Stales in a difficult
position since it is firmly com-
mitted lo defense of 242 in its
present form. President Carter
would either have lo go back on
the American commitment or
risk further Arab displeasure by
exercising the veto.
THE EUROPEAN powers,
who have a I read v accepted the
South County
Community Day School
333 S. Fourth Ave., Boca Raton
We have signed a lease on our ne*\
larger building for next year. We are no*
prepared to accept enrollment for the 7980-flij
school year. Grades 1-7.
For excellence in education for anj
outstanding secular and Judaic program.
Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Classes
Individualized Study
For full particulars call 395-3212 or visit the
school.
UGKTSIacta-.OJat
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