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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( July 25, 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:
July 25, 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:
AA00014304:00018

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:
July 25, 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:
AA00014304:00018

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
pJewish Florid fan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 16
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, July 25,-1980
i Fnd MMtM
Price 35 Cents
slamic Bomb Is Financed By Libya
Having earlier
'tried and
failed to
purchase a
nuclear bomb 'off
the shelves' from
Ihina for
iventual use
gainst Israel,
ddafi offered
incial backing
to Pakistan
lu-hirh embarked
Ion a nuclear
\project.
Two-Way Street
Dayan Hints at Using Nuclear Option
If Arabs Seek Israel's Destruction
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Former Foreign Minister
(loshe Dayan hinted strongly over the weekend that
srael possesses a nuclear option and would not hesitate
p use it if faced with destruction by combined Arab
brces. Addressing the Political and Social forum, a non-
iartisan discussion group, Dayan stressed .that Israel
las always said if would not be the tint tetroduce
luclear weapons into the region.
But Israel never said that it
miss the timetable, Dayan
clared He observed that the
Lrabs have some 7,000 tanks
ihich i hey could use against
Israel on the eastern front.
|hould Israel be in danger of
lestruction, "it will be, to the
of my evaluation, in a
sition to tell the Arabs: 'if you
ant to destroy us, we are
apable of destroying you as
|rell.' be said.
SPEAKING ON the future
of the West Bank, Dayan main-
tained that Israel cannot give up
the right of deploying its troops
along the Jordan and in specific
areas of Judaea and Samaria as
agreed to at Camp David. "If the
Arabs are able to move into these
areas without the permission of
the Israeli army, we would be
allowing the dismantling and dis-
integration of the State of
Israel," he said.
Dayan, who resigned from
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's government last October
and is an independent MK, also
spoke of the economic situation.
He proposed a joint plan of eco-
nomic cooperation between Israel
and diaspora Jewry.
But such a plan would not be
possible if the ideological gap be-
tween Israel and the diaspora
continues, he said.
FINANCE MINISTER Yigal
Hurwitz, who also addressed the
forum, said that more taxes
would not solve the inflation
problem because they would lead
only to more price hikes. What is
needed, he said, is a strong
government capable of effecting a
radical change in the present
structure of Israel's economy. He
referred to the imbalance between
production and service workers.
The service sector is by far larger
than warranted, he said.
By GABRIEL REY
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON From a
purely Israeli point of
view, the most disturbing
aspect of the latest reliable
reports on the development
of an "Islamic Bomb" by
Pakistan is naturally the
deep involvement in the
project of the un-
predictable and mercurial
Libyan dictator, Colonel
Qaddafi.
Having earlier tried and
| failed to purchase a nuclear
1 bomb "off the shelves" from
China for eventual use against
Israel, Qaddafi offered unlimited
financial backing to Pakistan
which embarked on a nuclear
project after India had suc-
cessfully tested her own atomic
device in 1974.
ALTHOUGH Bhutto was still
Prime Minister at the time, the
Islamic dimension of the project
was there from its inception.
During his trial by the military
regime of Gen. Zia, which sub-
sequently executed him, Bhutto
declared: "We all know that
Israel and South Africa have full
nuclear capability. The Christian,
Jewish and Hindu civilizations
have this capability. The
Communist powers the Soviet
Union and China also possess
it. Only the Islamic civilization
was without it, but the position
was about to change."
A detailed reconstruction of
how Pakistan has been
developing her nuclear capability
was provided recently in a well-
research television documentary
on BBC's Panorama program
and in Strategic Survey 1979.
IN A chapter entitled
"Pakistan's Quest for the
Bomb," the Survey recorded that
"by late 1978 and early 1979 it
became evident that she was
building an uranium enrichment
facility using the gas centrifuge
process to produce weapon-grade
uranium."
The recent Panorama program
presented by Tom Tibbenham,
showed how this was done. It
also stated that Qadaffi's only
condition for financial support
Continued from Page 7
Sheraton Manager
Responds to Protest
Oberammergau Passion
German Press Agrees It's Anti-Semitic
NEW YORK A survey of
|he major newspapers and
agazines published in West
jermanv has revealed that most
|>f the West German press
onfirms the charge, made
riginally by the American
[Jewish Committee, that the
erammergau Passion Play ia
basically anti-Semitic, and that
1980 production, despite
some cosmetic changes in the
text, remains anti-Jewish in its
overall effect.
The survey, conducted by the
AJC's Interreligious Affairs De-
partment, examined articles and
editorials in big-city dailies such
as the Suddtutsche Zeitung and
Munchner Merkur of Munich, the
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung,
Die Zeit of Hamburg, and Die
Welt, a nationwide newspaper
with regional editions.
ALSO INCLUDED were the
national news magazines, Der
Spiegel and Der Stern, as well as
the popular picture magazine
Bunte, and two church pub-
lications, Zur Debatte, published
Continued from Page 12
While recently in Israel, Rabbi
Merle Singer and a group of
tourists from Temple Beth El
were initially denied a meeting
room on Shabbat eve to hold a
Reform services in the Tel Aviv
Sheraton Hotel. Rabbi Singer
strongly protested in a letter to
the Israeli Minister of Tourism.
That letter was published in the
July 11 issue of The Floridian.
Following is a cable received
from the general manager of the
hotel, who received a copy of the
original protest letter.
I received your letter today
and must advise you that this
was my first knowledge of this
serious situation. I was attending
a Sheraton Conference in
Munich, Germany, at the time it
occurred. This gross and grievous
poor decision was made by a
newly appointed Executive
Assistant Manager who was
discharged by me prior to the
receipt of your letter due to his
lack of management and
judgement on matters completely
unrelated to your circumstance.
The Tel Aviv Sheraton Hotel
has established an outstanding
Rabbi Merle Singer
reputation internationally in its
first three years of operation and
prides itself on the high stan-
dards of quality and product of
guest service we have achieved. I
have conferred with our Hotel
Rabbi, Yossi Tirnauer, who
agrees with me and jointly we
Continued on Page IS
Grant Awarded to Neighborhood Center
Aid for the Aged, Inc., a
philanthropic foundation based
in Boca Raton, announced that it
has made a great of $47,152 to
South County Neighborhood
Center, Inc. The grant will be
used to expand transportation
services to the elderly in the Boca
Raton Delray Beach area.
Abe Meltzer, president of the
foundation, stated, "The
foundation's board of directors
was deeply disturbed by the
plight of thousands of elderly
persona virtually stranded in
their homes because of the lack of
adequate public transit.
"Rapid growth in the south
county, particularly in its
Abe Meltzer
western areas, has escalated an
already serious problem," he
added.
While the problem has con-
tinued to grow, one agency in
south county has been working to
alleviate it. For the last three
years, South County Neigh-
borhood Center has been
providing van service to people
over 60.
Meltzer stated, "We were so
impressed with the good they are
doing and with the highly
competent and efficient manner
in which they operate. With
waste rampant In so many
government programs, it is a
pleasure to see a private social
service agency using its limited
resources so effectively."
June Michel, the Center's
administrator, said of the grant,
"We are thrilled to receive such a
generous contribution for Aid for
the Aged. The gift will enable us
to add two vehicles to our fleet
and to operate them for a year.
"One vehicle will be a 15-
passenger van, ideal for trips to
the local elderly nutrition
program, stores, banks and social
services. The second, specially
equipped automobile, will allow
us to provide specialized medical
escort to the frail elderly unable
Continued from Page 15


Page 2
The Jewish Flnridian of South County
Friday, jjyjj
Two Local Brandeis Women Singles'
Attend Campus Conference Group
Formed
Joyce Horn, president of the
Boca Raton Chapter of Brandeis
University Women's Committee,
and Norma Spector, vice
president, were among the 350
delegates from every region of the
country at the recent annual
conference held on the Brandeis
campus in Walt ham, Mass.
The conference represented
60.000 members who have
contributed more than
$17,000,000 in support of the
Brandeis libraries. This con-
stitutes the largest "Friends of m
Library" movement in the world.
During the conference, the
Abram L. Sechar Award, made
annually to a woman of out-
standing accomplishment, was
presented to Ellen Sulzberger
Straus, president and general
manager of WMCA Radio in New
York City. Speakers included
Brandeis President Marver H.
Bernstein, Chancellor Sachar,
and Yen-Tsai Fen. Wellesley
college librarian who becomes
Harvard librarian this month.
Diamond Circle Anniversary
The first anniversary of the
group, "The Diamond Circle,"
will be observed soon. This club
is responsible for forming
friendships for the older senior
citizen a necessary need and
vital in creating good will bet-
ween all people, male and female,
75 years young at heart and up.
This club meets every Monday
morning between 9:30 and 11:30
at Temple Emeth, Delray Beach.
It is growing rapidly, both in
numbers and in activities.
Games, entertainment and
pealura on various aspects of
medicine and Medicare, Social
At Beth El
Security and other pertinent
topics are the weekly program.
The Diamond's involvement in
community affairs is reflected in
their making cancer dressings,
lap robes and afghans for cancer
patients.
There is a need for drivers who
would offer their services to pick
up people who do not have
transportation to the temple.
Those who are interested in
bringing that sparkle and vitality
to the "Diamonds," or wish to
join, should call Sandy Klein,
Dorothy Kirschner, or Temple
Emeth.
Holiday Tickets for Non-Members
In spite of an almost incredible
increase in membership, through
careful planning, Temple Beth El
is prepared to offer a limited
number of tickets for High
Holiday Services to non-members
and guest of members. Further
information regarding these
tickets may be had by contacting
Ernest Abbit, executive director
at the temple office.
Dr. Ben Wetchler, vice
president in charge of religious
activities, reported that from all
indications the services this year
should be even more inspirational
and awe inspiring than the
beautiful services in the past.
The congregation also extends
an invitation to the unaffiliated
to inquire about membership in
the congregation.
H
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nhe only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
Wl
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Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the formation of a new
singles' group serving people in
the age range of 20 to 49. The
name of the group will be "Boca's
Best."
The first social of the new
organization will be a barbecue
held at Boca Del Rio's Clubhouse
on Aug. 2 at 5 p.m.
There will be food galore,
tennis, volleyball, swimming and
dancing to a live band.
A limited amount of tickets
will be held for sale at the door.
For further information, call
Temple Beth El.
Nazi Increase
Not Worrisome
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) -
There is "reason for
concern" over the in-
creased number of neo-Nazi
incidents and the greater
readiness on the part of
rightwing extremists to
achieve their political aims
by violent means, Interior
Minister Gerhard Baum
told a press conference
marking the release of the
annual report of the West
German security services.
He added, however, that
the activities of extreme
rightwing groups do not
constitute a danger for the
democratic system in the
Federal Republic.
According to the report, there
were in 1979 69 neo-Nazi
organizations with a total of
21,000 members. The biggest
organization is the National
Democratic Party with 9,500
members (compared with 10,100
members in 19781.
BAUM OBSERVED that the
measures taken by state
authorities during 1979 caused a
decrease in violence perpetrated
by Nazis, a decrease which con-
tinued through the first months
of this year. The Interior
Minister mentioned the ban
imposed at the start of 1980 on
the neo-Nazi paramilitary Wehr-
sportgruppe Hoffman, but added
that the authorities should
remain on the alert.
On Palestinian terrorism in
West Germany, the report listed
several cases of unsuccessful
attempts by the Fatah organiza-
tion (which is the most influential
group in the Palestine Liberation
Organization) to kill Jewish
personalities or to blow up
various targets in the Federal
Republic and in West Berlin.
It also said that, as a revenge
action against the arrest of a
Fatah terrorist in West Ger-
many, Palestinian terrorists
bombed the West German Em-
bassy and the Lufthansa Airline
office in Beirut.
THE REPORT failed to
mention that several Palestinian
terrorists, who were arrested and
sentenced in West Germany,
wore released after the represen-
tative of the PLO in Bonn
erffni ih government that
react
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Ijuly25.1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
i
Page 3
4What Can You Expect from a Heeb!'
.vears I have been reading a
fine culled "Liberty," a
Bne jointly published by
Ejgious Liberty Association
Ze Seventh-day Adventist
H is magazine
lcJ to religious freedom, as
t to true Christian ideal*. I
[at I learn much from thk
at ion. The following article,
jj "What Can You Expect
[a Heeb!" was printed in
June 1980 issue. I share it
ii.
BBI BRUCE WARSHAL
1 RICHARD NEWSON
upped abruptly. The voice
ne from the open door of a
in our college pressroom.
fouthful pitch did little to
i the scornful question.
Itepped over. "Heeb? Heeb?
nean Hebrew. don"tyOu?"
(! OK! Hebrew, Jew. kike;
ling you want to call them.
|re all alike." The cub
er stepped by me with a
land walked briskly away.
FELL, what can you expect
la Heeb?" The question had
fcred a memory going back
than fifty years. 1 was
age than and quite
making similar
atory remarks about the
ana other minority groups
[inmy hometown.
ping the fall of 1923. I
i in Chicago from Detroit a
disillusioned and em-
ed young man. An ex-
nee on the New York Central
: coach had shaken my faith
pn any man.
seatmate was middle-aged
[neatly dressed in a brown
ngbone suit. Soon we were
ged in casual conversation.
r'poko in generalities, but I
myself giving him an
lunting of myself, my
Icial condition, i and my
ni for leaving Detroit. I had
amily there, and on hearing
I Hollywood was looking for
talent. I had decided to
\tr the call. My new friend
sage advice and en-
Igement.
11:00 p.m. the train lights
and the blanket of
weighed heavily on my
s. Noticing me yawning,
ompanion suggested that I
get some sleep. "Don't
ly about your stuff." he said:
|keep an eye on it." I rented a
pressed it against the
ow frame and soon was
Iming of being Jimmy
feys double in Hollywood. I
after all. just about his
bt.
TRAIN was just pulling
V South Bend, Indiana, when
e to find myself alone on th
Automatically I looked up
le luggage rack. My suitcase
[still there. But a languid slaH
j hip pocket soon turned into
' [i ir&tiAfl of *.
^ '". my I
' iau. 1 lound, got off at the
stop. The conductor said
[occurrences were becoming
pion on the night runs. The
Pd was doing ail in its power
fscourage the practice. Of
*. the railroad did
any responsibility tor
or theft.
s, Hollywood would have to
I was out a neatly folded
Ue of bills totaling about
I f good months salary. I
My seven dollars left, which
squezzed into my watch
. Hollywood would have to
1 got off the train in
go, rented a locker for my
a*: and bought a newspaper
j}k for job opportunities.
* were very few for a young
who hadn't finished the
nth grade.
make matters worse, the
I'M weather in Chicago was
hardly inviting. It seemed to
sense that I was a stranger, an
intruder, with no family, friends,
or job, and, after the first week,
no money. I learned to count my
pennies and to relish a handful of
peanuts. But then, in the grip of a
major depression, Chicago could
hardly be expected to have any
great concern over one more
human being among its 3 million.
I thought of hopping a freight for
home or a warmer climate, but
knew that a winter freight ride
could be both uncomfortable and
hazardous.
HUNGER and despair became
my lot as I walked the streets of
the Loop, looking for a job. At
night I slept or shivered on
a bench in Grant Park or under
the Michigan Avenue bridge.
Sheets of newspaper wrapped
around my middle under my
overcoat were poor- substitutes
for a woolen blanket or a feather
comforter such as I had at home
as a boy. And the pride that kept
me from begging did not ease
my hunger pangs. But I was not
alone. The unemployed, hungry,
and homeless men on Chicago's
streets were legion. I got to know
many of them by their first
names.
One miserable day I had
sloshed through fast-melting
snow on Van Buren Street,
looking, as usuai. for a job. Any-
job. Even as a dishwasher
they were called "pearl divers" in
street jargon. But nothing was to
be despised that offered hours in
a warm room, two hot meals a
day, and enough change to rent a
cheap room north of the Loop or
west of the Chicago River on
Madison Street "skid row."
According to a story going
around, an unemployed man who
knew a pearl diver pushed him off
the Clark Street bridge and ran to
the restaurant where his victim
had worked, to apply for his job.
But an observer who had wit-
nessed the incident got to the
restaurant first! Considering the
times. I am inclined to believe the
story.
AS I walked along Van Buren
Street, my eyes searching
restaurant windows for "Help
Wanted" signs, a paint can rolled
onto the sidewalk in front of me. I
looked up to see a man whose
arms were loaded with paint
cans, rags, brushes, and a
miscellaneous collection of
painter's exotica. Standing at the
curb was a badly weathered Ford
pickup half loaded with ladders
and scaffolding.
I picked up the can, put it on
the truck, and helped him load
the rest.
"Thanks thanks a lot," he
said. "How about a cup of cof-
fee?"
"I'd like that." I responded.
"This weather goes through a
person."
He turned and led the way to a
Pixlev and Ehlej restaurant nn

.
differ.
pienty ot eracners cost titteen
cents' Another specialty was
Boston baked beans served with
two slices pf dark-brown bread.
WE SAT at the counter, and
he ordered coffee for us both
Sensing his scrutiny, 1 assured
myself that at least I didn't look
like a bum. My clothes weren t
pressed, but they were clean. And
I washed and shaved daily in the
men's room at the railroad
station. I still had my pride,
though not much else.
Out of the corner of my eye I
studied him: a working man.
about 5 feet 6 inches: stocky,
early 40's. quite gray. Straying
out from his well-worn hat were
wisps of ringlets. A Jew.
thought. He needed a shave, but
didn't look shabby for it. His
dark eyes were kindly, set deep
under heavy eyebrows and en-
cased in crinkles. He had an unlit
cigar butt pressed deeply into the
corner of his mouth. As I
remember, he didn't remove it
even to drink his coffee.
He must have noticed me
looking at the "Special" signs
along the restaurant wall.
"Hungry?" he asked. "Want
something to eat?"
I DON'T remember my reply,
but in a few minutes I had a bowl
of rich vegetable soup and an
order of Boston baked beans with
brown bread before me. I was
hungry for companionship, too,
and soon was telling him about
my experience on the train to
Chicago. As I speared the last
bean in the pot, he asked
abruptly. "Want a job?"
"Sure do!" 1 replied. "But I'm
afraid 1 know nothing about
painting."
I can't promise you steady
work," he said, "but I'll find
something for you to do in my
shop. At least it'll help until you
find something better." He put
out his hand. I shook it, and the
bargain was sealed.
I soon learned that be brought
just so much money with him
each day for lunch. He had spent
that money on me, that day in
Pixley's: that's whv he had
settled for a cup of coffee. He had
a large family, business was poor,
and. to my surprise it was
contrary to my stereotype of
Jews he was not a particularly
good businessman. Many of his
customers owed him money, and
he had to scrape to get together
my wages each Friday. He closed
his shop on Saturdays.
THE FEW weeks before the
Christmas holiday season passed
quickly. The Friday before
Christmas 1 found an extra two
dollars in my payenvelope.lt was
money he could ill afford to give
me. 1 spent part of it to pay for
my Christmas dinner at the
Central YMCA. Afterward I
went to one of the writing desks
supplied with paper, envelopes,
and pen. I wrote my father for the
first time in weeks.
My new employer's shop was
on Dearborn Street, just a little
south of Van Buren. Each
working day at noon I would
walk the short distance to
Woolworth's on State Street. A
hot dog on a warm bun with
mustard and piccalilli cost ten
cents. For a nickel more I would
wash it down with a glass of
foamy Hires root beer.
After eating I would go upstairs
to the music center. There 1 and
other teen-agers would listen to
Uncle Bob of radio fame as he sat
at the piano and plugged popular
songs. Every once in a while he
would get a little upset and say.
"Come on. now. you kids! Move
away from the counter so we can
sell "some sheet music." The plea

.
cher teen-ager ho rr.er" nis
girlfriend reguii I the music
counter at lunchtime. One day
she brought a girlfriend who
Atlanta Blue Jeans
Weekend Set
The Atlanta Jewish Com-
munity Center Singles extend an
invitation to Jewish single adults
of all ages (over 21) to the annual
Blue Jeans Weekend II. Aug. 15,
16.17.
This three day convention will
take place at Camp Barney
Medintz, in the north Georgia
Mountains.
For more information, contact
Sandy Caplan, 1412-D Druid
Valley Drive, Atlanta, Ga., 30329
or Patsy Goldberg, AJCC Singles '
Coordinator, 1745 Peachtiee
Road, N.E.. Atlanta. Ga.. 30309.
worked in the same Loop office.
It wasn't long before I was
walking her to Union Station
each day after work. She took the
Burlington train to her home in
the suburbs.
THE LAST working day
before Christmas, I was return-
ing to the Loop after putting her
on the train. It was a cold, drizzly
day. I dug my bare hands deep
into my overcoat pockets. I felt
something in the left pocket a
S10 bill! She had been saving it
for a much-needed pair of shoes.
And she had slipped it into my
pocket!
That Christmas, fifty-five
years ago, is still my most
memorable and rewarding one. I
had found a friend in a million
when 1 needed one most, a man
named Abraham Cohen. He gave
me my first job in Chicago.
Because of him, as Uncle Bob
used to sing in Woolworth's
music department. "I Found a
Million-Dollar Baby in a Five and
Ten Cent Store."
We celebrated our fiftieth
wedding anniversary in June.
1978. And I got my college
diploma a day later, a long-
delayed dream. That's how I
happened to be in the college
pressroom to hear a cub reporter
ask, "What can you expect from
a Heeb!"
What more could an Orthodox
Hebrew gentleman do for a
wandering Gentile down on his
luck?
I loved you. Abe. You were a
million-dollar friend.
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Page 4
the Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. July 25 |
Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Sarvina *oc Raton. Deiray Be*cn and Hia/nland Saacn
In conjunction with South County Jewlah Federation. Inc
Combined Jewiah Appeal
PAU* BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Hlxhway Boca Raton Fla 33*31 Phone 348-3001
-[Office 130 N E th S-. Mlam: Fla 33133 Phone 373-4606
K IHOCHET
and PubUaher
3LZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRETSKY
Newi Coordinator
T*e Jewish F Mridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Ot The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 33?* retjrra toThe Jewiah Floridian
P.O. Box012973 Miami Fla 33101
hedBl Weekly SjfcondClaaa Poatage Penduif
Ulon Officer* President Jarne* B Baar. Vice President* Norman I Stone
Krataty Shirley Enaelberj Secreusry Phylll* Cohen. Treaaurer Donald
r. Caacutlve Director Raabl Bruce S WarahJU
IPTION RATES (Local Areai One Year tl.SO. or by membership to
CaaMty Jewish Federation JJIC North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla
U*VV I Ovtol Town upon Request)
Friday. July 25, 1980
Volume 2
12 AB 5740
Number 15
Unity in Jerusalem
Meeting simultaneously with the UN-sponsored
women's forum in Copenhagen is a group of 20
prominent American and Canadian women leaders
now gathered in Jerusalem.
The UN group in Copenhagen, despite the best
efforts of some of the more level-headed souls at-
tending, is the ring for Round 2 of an anti-Israel.
Zionism equals racism attack sponsored by the
Palestinians. Round 1 was five vears ago in Mexico
City.
Both these events walked away from their
deliberations tainted by the grim reality that a
genuine examination of women's problems world-
wide took second place to a vicious politicization of
their agenda.
In contrast, the Jerusalem meeting is en-
couraging dialogue among women representing the
three major religious denominations with historic
ties to the City of Jerusalem.
A- Rep. Shirley Chisholm ID.. N.Y.I said.
This conference is an excellent opportunity to
move beyond the political realities of turmoil and
conflict which plague many countries in the Middle
East, and toward a genuine sharing of experiences
and common efforts."
The Copenhagen slugfest was divisive. The
Jerusalem gathering hopes to unite.
Meeting Our Pledge
In response to requests from Israel's Prime
Minister Begin to meet our share of the 525 million
of Israel Bond dollars needed, the Miami com-
munity has been quick to respond with payments
for Israel Bond pledges made during the last six
months.
Gary R. Gerson. general campaign chairman of
the South Florida Israel Bonds campaign, notes
that peace in the Jewish State doesn't come cheap.
Israel is forced, because of its peace treaty with
Egypt, to remove many development towns,
military installations and factories from the Sinai
area to the Negev. This relocation process is very
costly, and the world Jewish community must help
with their purchases of Israel Bonds.
Hence. South Florida is now pledged to the sale
of S225 million in Israel Bonds before the end of the
year.
With inflation in Israel running at nearl 133
percent, and with a defense budget of 35 percent
just to maintain security that we take for granted,
the Israelis are desperately in need of aid to build
their agricultural projects, roads and various busi-
ness industries.
Our pledge must be made good.
Absentee Ballots for Hawaii Jews
HONOLULU (JTA) Hawaii's Jewish voters
will be allowed to cast absentee ballots in the State's
primary elections which will be held on Sept. 20, Yom
Kippur. Lt. Gov. Jean King said in a letter to the Hawaii
Jewish Welfare Fund that she and her staff are now
working on a plan for the absentee voting, the Hawaii
Jewish News reported. King said the problem was
brought to her attention by Barbara Fischlowitz She
Life Stranger Than Fiction
ByMALRITSKOPUIT
London Chronicle Syndicate
AMSTERDAM Karl Weiss,
the Jewish artist in the television
series Holocaust, who perished in
Auschwitz, did indeed exist. His
real name was Bedridi Fritta.
and the life of this man was
featured in Holocaust In the
film, it is recorded how Karl
Weiss was deported and how the
Germans in Therensienstadt
forced him to paint for them. In
the end. however, they trans-
ported him. after having tor-
tured him to Auschwitz. This
was because he made drawings in
secret about the real situation in
Theresienstadt.
What, in Holocaust, was the
fate of Karl Weiss, happened in
reality to Bedrich Fritta With
his wife Hansi and their little son.
Thomas, they arrived in
Theresienstadt in 1942. Being an
artist. Bedrich was ordered to
work in the drawing office.
Together with other people who
had been set to work there, he
made sketches of the daily
happenings, based on such
themes as starvation, disease.
humiliation and death. These
were smuggled out of the camp.
Some of these drawings are in the
possession of the Jewish Museum
in Prague.
THE GERMANS found out
about the secret drawings. The
Holocaust film shows what really
happened. Bedrich Fritta died at
the age of 35. His wife. Hansi.
who stayed behind in
Theresienstadt. also perished.
Only their three-year-old son
survived.
On the boy's birthday 011
January 22. 1944. his father drew
sketches that were meant to let
Tommy know what really
happened in the camp. They are
very touching drawings. These
were hidden in a wall in
Theresienstadt. Later, they were
retrieved as Prof. Leo Haas, who
knew the place, survived Ausch-
witz. He and his wife brought up
Tommy who. at the age of 18 he
now calls himself Tommy Fritta
Haas was presented with the
drawings, his stepfather. Leo
Haas, had kept for him.
A facsimile edition of these 52
drawings has been published
lately by Omniboek Publi-.
Company in The Hague TW
of this edition is: For Thom
the Occasion of his Third^h
day. Theresiensta.i, JanuarT^
1944. by Bedrich Fritta
THEY ARE sketch* ,J
short accompanying text* inrt.1
tzechoslovakian langua|
Extremely moving Uxts
more so when one realizes timl
here, in a concentration camp ,1
father wants to show htssontliitl
outside the camp, flowers ,J
love are blooming, that hopesntj,
the future are awaiting him then. I
There is, for example il
drawing of a little hoy who hold,
a flower in his hand which hi
wants to give to a shy girl, "it J
almost plain sailing with a flows
in your hand, you'll find her
you'U find her ... the dearest of 1
the land." This was sketched a!
Theresienstadt in 1944.
In the annex to the facsimile I
edition. Thomas Fritta Hun
writes: "I'm enjoying lid]
because I have a tremendous wife
and the dearest children in the
whole world." Indeed, he found
his sweetheart in the land "from
which he came A particular
sketch is one drawn in
Theresienstadt of a little(hassii [
That was how Bedrich Fritta sit |
his son.
The accompanying text runs:!
Tommy, praying." There isalsgl
a drawing of a little boy. situated |
in a rural scenery, with
laughing sun in the sky. This is I
not just a fairty-tale it ls the I
truth. wrote Bedrich Fritta for I
his son. He also sketched him asI
practising various trades in-1
eluding as a detective
AS WELL as the facsimile I
edition, the Dutch authoress,]
Mies Bouhuys. published a story I
about the life of Thomas Frituj
Haas. It is a story for children,!
illustrated with the drawingsI
which were made in]
Theresienstadt. Mies Bouhuys ill
a famous writer of children's j
books. The book is called:
Tommy's Third Hirthday -j
Drawings for the Future This]
work too, has been published I
Omniboek. The Hague. It is ij
touching story.
Thomas Fritta Haas, wtaj
married in a synagogue ill
Prague, left there with his wifett
go to Israel after the Russia*j
Continued on Page 13
An American Hostage in Moscow
HAIFA Last week was a
sad unniversary in the life of an
Arneric,an Jew stranded in
Moscow. It was exactly five
years ago. June 19, 1975, that
Abe Stolar. his wife and son
stood on the tarmac at Moscow
airport, prepared to board the
plane that would take them out of
Russia, en route to Israel. The
exit visas had been granted.
Their personal belongings ha'd
been sent on ahead. And then, at
the last moment, they were
turned back.
In the five years since then
there has been no adequate, no
satisfactory explanation. As a
native-born American citizen.
Abe Stolar holds an American
passport, but the State
Department has either been
unable to do anything or has in
the past been unwilling to make
too big a fuss
ABE HAS somehow main-
tained his optimism through all
these years, and perhaps that
explains why the family still
lives, literally, out of its suit
cases. A recent visitor to Moscow
has described the Stolar apart-
ment. It is sparsely furnished.
v.ith "onh th< barest 0f
nee
Carl
a***B**aaBBBaaaaB*aaa*i
Alpert
is a wall montage of interesting
newspaper clippings, not
necessarily about the family.
Mrs. Stolar explained
apologetically that once they had
a lovely place, but everything
had been disposed of when they
were about to leave. Abe refuses
to make the flat more homey, still
anticipating that sudden word
may come, permitting them to
leave.
He is of medium build, not tall,
his hair almost white. With all his
own problems, he finds time to
help others. Christians and Jews
alike. He used to enjoy reading
the National Geographic
Magazine, but it no longer gets
through to him. He misses, of all
things, peanut butter.
HE IS CHEERFUL, but that
is a product of his strong will.
Hanging over their heads is the
constant threat ..) eviction thev

government seems to care. There
is much more of interest, but it
can't all be told yet.
Stolar is not a typical
refusenik, whose application to
rejoin members of his family
overseas is rejected again and
again. Originally he had been
brought to Russia as a child by
misguided parents, -who paid
dearly for their misjudgment
Since then he has been stranded
there, and because he is an
American citizen the Russian,
authorities simply ignore him
His American passport means
nothing to them. Once they used
to claim that he or his wife had
years ago had access to Russian
"secrets." and therefore they
could not be permitted to leave
For some time they have not even
bothered to produce excuses, in
their view. Abe Stolar does not
exist. He may be a number in
file, or a statistic, but there is j
flesh and blood human being w
answers to the name or
description, so what's all the fuss
about? He is a character right out
of Kafka.
I do not believe that the
American Government is unatw
todoanvthingat all. Toa.v
such he::


Friday. July 25.1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Platform Plank
GOP Affirms 'Strategic
Importance' of Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Republican plat-
form writers in Detroit who
drafted their Middle East
plank based its philosophy
on U.S. aid for economic
ami military programs to
all states in the region to
offset Soviet inroads and
radicalism in the area.
Reports reaching here on the
work of lhe Mideast subcom-
mittee, headed by Rep. Jack
Kemp ill New York, also indicate
ihat it favors a ban on Palestine
Liberal ion Organization involve-
ment in the peace process and
stresses that "the sovereignty,
security and integrity of the
Slate "I Israel" are "of utmost
importance to the U.S."
REPUBLICANS affirm our
fundamental and enduring com-
mitment to this principle,'' the
preliminary plank's language
about Israel says. "We will
continue to honor our nation's
commitment through political,
diplomatic, economic and
military aid."
The plank states further. "We
fully recognizev the strategic
importance of Israel and the
deterrent role of its armed forces
in the Middle East and the East-
West military equation."
With respect to Jerusalem, the
plank says. "Republicans believe
that .Jerusalem should remain
undivided with continued free.
open and unimpeded access to all
religious and holy sites of all
religions." It does not mention,
however. Israeli sovereignty" over
all of Jerusalem, nor does it refer
to moving the U.S. Embassy to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv.
RECOGNIZING the general-
izations of support with respect
to Israel but the absence of
specifics, such as those on
Jerusalem, friends of Israel in
Detroit are understood to be
seeking amendments to reinforce
support of Israel. Among these,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed, are inclusion of
language stating that Jerusalem
is under Israeli sovereignty, that
Israel is entitled to "secure and
defensible borders." that United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338 continue to
underpin the peace process and
that previous U.S. commitments
to Israel, such as the guarantee
of oil supplies, will be continued.
Former New York State Su-
preme Court Justice Richard
Rosenbaum of Rochester, a
Republican National Committee-
roan and a member of the New
ork State Executive Committee
supporting the nomination of
Gov. Reagan: his pres-
idential Mideast platform.
Ronald Reagan, told the JTA
that he is seeking to include such
elements in the Mideast plank.
"We don't want to make
promises to kid the people." he
said. "At the same time, we do
want to have clear language that
says in detail insofar as possible,
the principles to which the
Republican Party is firmly com-
mitted that assure Israel the
Middle East's only democracy
we stand with her unwaver-
ingly."
THE LONG draft says that
the "first signs of Soviet suc-
cess" in Moscow's attempts to
"gain decisive leverage" in the
Middle East by taking advan-
tage of "upheavals" there "are
already evident in the recent
proposals by European countries
to include the PLO in the West
Hank autonomy talks. Repub-
licans believe that the
restoration of order and stability
to the region must be premised
upon an understanding of the
inter-relationship between Soviet
and radical Palestinian goals.
"Our long and short term
policies for the area must be
developed in consultation with
our NATO allies. Israel, Egypt
and other friends in the area.
With respect to the ultimate
peace settlement, Republicans
reject any call for the involve-
ment of the PLO as not in
keeping with the long term
interests of either Israel or the
Palestinian Arabs. The im-
putation of legitimacy to an
organization not yet willing to
acknowledge the fundamental
right of existence of the State of
Israel is wrong.
"REPEATED indications,
even when subsequently denied,
of the Carter Administration's
involvement with the PLO, have
done serious harm to the
credibility of U.S. policy in the
Middle East and have en-
couraged the PLO's position of
intransigence."
TREES OF LIFE
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Anderson Delights Israeli Hosts
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Independent Presi-
dential candidate John
Anderson delighted his
Israeli hosts when he de-
nounced the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization and
declared that U.S. pressure
on Israel was no Way to
achieve peace.
Earlier, the Republican
Congressman from Illinois,
on a four-day visit to
Israel, told reporters that
the U.S. should ban arms
sales to Arab countries
which refuse to cooperate
in the peace process.
ANDERSON was the guest of
honor at a dinner given by
Justice Minister Shmuel Tamir
on iK'half of the government at
the King David Hotel. In the
course of his speech, he called on
those who believe that the PLO
has moderated its position to
provide proof of that.
"After what happened at
Misgav Am and Hebron, and
following El Fatah's reaffirma-
tion of its charter calling for the
dissolution of the State of Israel,
the burden of proof becomes
even more difficult," he said.
He took exception to state-
ments by American politicians
an apparent reference to the
GOP Presidential nominee,
Ronald Reagan that Israel is
an "asset" to the U.S. This, he
claimed, was offensive because
"an asset was an object to be
manipulated, to be used, to be
handled for the convenience of
others." Anderson preferred the
term "valued strategic partner"
for the U.S. and to safeguard
Western interests.
HE ALSO took an indirect
swipe at the Carter Adminis-
tration when he said peace in the
Middle East could not be
achieved either by exerting
pressure on Israel or creating
tension between the U.S. and
Israel. He reaffirmed his support
for the Camp David accords,
deplored those who belittled the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
and stressed "the immense
regard America has for President
(Anwar) Sadat's courage and
boldness in seeking a settlement
with Israel."
John Anderson
Following meetings with
Israeli leaders, Anderson told
reporters that the U.S. is
"giving away a card if we engage
in unrestricted sales of arms to
Arab Countries without getting
some concessions first, such as
that they will cooperate in an
effort to achieve Middle East
peace and indicate a willingness
to join the U.S., Egyptian,
Israeli (autonomy) discussions
now under way."
He also castigated the West
European nations for saying at
their summit conference in
Venice last month that the PLO
should become a party to the
Mideast peace talks. After
meeting with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir. Anderson said
he was "now more confident
than ever that Israel is dedicated
to seeing a successful conclusion
to the Palestinian autonomy
negotiations."
ANDERSON toured the West
Hank and visited the Jewish
settlement of Maale Adumim.
Meanwhile. Mayor Elian Freij of
Bethlehem declared that he
would not meet the American
Presidential hopeful because he
supports Israeli policies of
settlement and annexation and is
ignorant of Palestinian rights.
Freij said he had been ap-
proached by Anderson aides ^o
try to arrange a meeting. Ander-
son got a similar snub from King
Hussein of Jordan.
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 1-6.
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.
B'nai tORah ConQReqation
1401 NW 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
A Conservative Congregation
Auxiliary High Holy Day Services
will be held at
Boca Teeca Country Club
5800 NW 2nd Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
Rabbi Philip Warmf lash
Cantor Leo Rosenblum
5741
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Kol Nidre
Yom Kippur
Wednesday Sept. 10 815 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 11 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Sept. 11 730 p.m.
Friday Sept. 12 900 am
Friday Sept. 19 7:00 p.m.
Saturday Sept. 20 9-JOam.
A Limited Number of
Guest Tickets available
For Information
Call: 392-8566 or
392-8576


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To Nix Saudi Arms
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Sa J'ori Citj Hm Linastrorx.
wt ancnorwomar.
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mi pt nil
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dngi persona. ioea* anc
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pleasant aroma, and ir< prrat casting
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ment At it? nmest consis-
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a C*nifmo k
^ /r/717^ tradition ntjeunsh homes for over half a century J


July 25,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Dutch Nazi
Art Dealer Gets Ten-Year Term
AMSTERDAM A
Rotterdam district court imposed a 10-
year prison sentence and a $50,000 fine
on millionaire art dealer Pieter Menten
gfter he was found guilty, for the second
time, of participation in the mass
murders of Jews and others in Pod-
Ihorodze village in Poland while serving
Iwith the Nazi SS during World War II.
SHORTLY AFTER the sentence was
pronounced, Menten collapsed into a
diabetic coma and was taken to the
intensive care unit of a hospital at
Bussum near Amsterdam. Menten, who
suffers from diabetes, was not in court
when the sentence was pronounced but
heard about it on the radio at his home
in Blaricum, near Bussum, where he was
under house arrest. He was not
obligated to attend the court session.
Menten's second trial began in May.
He had been convicted in an Amster-
dam court in December, 1977 of the
same crime but that verdict was over-
turned by the Supreme Court and sub-
sequently a new trial was ordered.
Menten, 81, had pleaded not guilty. The
prosecution demanded a 20-year sen-
tence but presiding Judge Pieter
Schipper pronounced a 10-year term in
view of Men ten's advanced age.
Qaddafi Offers Unlimited
Funds to Takers
For Nuclear Weapons
Nablus Mayor
Shako, Has Hero's Welcome
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
NABLUS (JTA) -
layor Bassam Shaka, who
Dst both legs in the June 2
lomb attacks on West
Bank Arab mayors, has
lome home to a hero's
Ivelcome after undergoing
treatment for more than a
nonth in Amman, Jordan.
Thousands of people
|ammi'd the streets to
cheer as Shaka arrived
vith His wife in an ambu-
lance which picked him up
at the Allenby Bridge
across the Jordan River.
Heavily armed Israeli troops
A.rr also visible in evidence of
the tight security clamped on
his town to forestall possible
Extremist demonstrations. Shaka
Umsell was forbidden to speak
i reporters.
FOR THE crippled mayor, his
pnlr> inlo his home town was a
duplicate of the rousing send-off
Ihi' received on the Jordanian side
lot the bridge. Busloads and car-
tloads <>f well-wishers assembled
[there to cheer and shout "Long
I live the Palestinian revolution."
Shaka made the most of it.
[Wearing brown pajamas, the
bandaged stumps of his maimed
legs clearly showing, he circled
the waiting ambulance twice in
his wheelchair to allow photog-
raphers and television camera-
men ample time to record the
(event on tape and film. He will
I leave Nablus in about a month
for either England or France to
be fitted with artificial limbs.
Meanwhile, Sulieman Hirbawi,
a Dru/c border police sapper who
was severely injured on June 2
while dismantling a bomb in-
tended for the Mayor of El-
Bireh, returned to his home in
the Western Galilee village of
Jullis on a temporary leave from
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem.
HE IS DUE back at the hos-
pital shortly for plastic surgery
and further attmepts to save
what remains of his eyesight.
Hirbawi lost one eye and most of
the vision of the other in the
bombing outrage which has yet
to be solved.
Continued from Page 1
i was that Libya should be the
, recipient of the first I!amic
Bomb.
Tibbenham's researches and
interviews revealed a wide-
ranging and complex operation;
financed by Mindreds of millions
of dollars from Libya but made
possible by the involvement of
several important European
companies, (including British
ones), which provided both the
sophisticated technology and the
uranium needed by the
Pakistanis.
THE URANIUM itself was
provided for the Pakistanis
mainly from a mining company in
Nigeria, owned by the French
' and headed by Jacques Giscard
d'Estaing, a cousin of the
President. Libya provided some
150 tons of Nigerian uranium
while twice as much was shipped
directly to Pakistan and her
nuclear processing plant located
near the capital, Islamabad.
Interviewed on the program.
Edward Luttwak. the welLknown
American-Jewish military
analyst, said that whereas the
Israeli Air Force would be quite
capable of taking out any nuclear
plant located in Iraq or even
Libya, it was less likely to be able
to do so in the far-away capital of
Pakistan.
What the Panorama program
failed to point out, however, is
that the Islamic Bomb, in the
hands of Qadaffl. presents as
great a threat to Islamic Egypt,
with which the Libyan ruler is
now in bitter conflict, as to Israel.
THE AUTHORS of the
"Strategic Survey" do not
discount the Libyan in-
volvement, even though Gen. Zia
has denied it. "With rapidly
dwindling foreign exchange
reserves, a mounting foreign debt
and domestic economic dif
ficulties, Pakistan would have
found it extremely difficult to
finance the nuclear centrifuge
project estimated to cost
several hundred million dollars
and Libya, which already has an
extensive range of political,
military and economic contacts
with Pakistan, could be a logical
source of financial support." the
Survey staled.
LIGHTS 11W -'-. 0.8 ng. eone. LIGHT MOV Tt m "hT. 0.9 mg.meow*.. p oganBi. FTC Report OEC. 79


IHJ
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y.
July 24,1
Right-Wing FactionsTake'Credit
For Attacks on Jewish Persons
London Chronicle Syndicate
PARIS A report just issued on anti-Semitism in
France reveals that extreme right-wing factions have
taken "credit" for some 60 attacks on Jewish persons or
property during the last five years.
The factions included the French National Liberation
Front, the French Combatants against Jewish
Occupation and the New Forces Party.
The report, by Shimon
Samuels, the European director
of B'nai B'rith's Anti-
Defamation League (ADD, said
that in 1980 "not a week has
passed without the appearance of
an article in a major publication
analyzing the conundrum of
French Jews; French and Jews
(and) French or Jews?'
"INTELLECTUALS debate
Jewish double-allegiance vis-a-vis
their Government's dis-
criminatory policy on Israel, anti-
Semitic graffiti in Metro stations,
and street billboards abound and
desecrations of synagogues and
cemeteries are almost a daily
occurrence."
Discussing the emergence of
the "New Right" since the eclipse
of the "New Left" in France in
1968, the report pointed out that
the "New Right" has been
organized into two intercon-
nected groups.
One, the Group for the
Research and Study of European
Civilization (Grecel, formed in
1968, is led by the writer, Alain
Benoist, and has about 5,000
members.
The other, the Club d'Horloge
(Clock Club), was founded in
1975 by graduates of the pres-
tigious National School of
Administration (ENA) who
today occupied important
positions in Government
ministries and were influential in
the political bureaucracy.
THE "Figaro Magazine," the
week-end color supplement of Le
Figaro, has become the "voice-
box" of the New Right since the
daily newspaper was taken over
by Robert Hersant, who now
owns more than 20 percent of the
French press.
"In 1940." the report said,
"Hersant waa the leader of the
racist-fascist 'young Front'
established by the Nazi occupant
on the Champs Ely sees.
"He was at that time,
virulently anti-Semitic and,.
though Grece has not openly
Mpound an anti-Jewish line, its;
glorification of Aryan racist
elitism is small comfort to French |
Jewry.
"This led to a serious physical
confrontation when 50 Jewish
youths of the Jewish defense
organization protested at a Grece
meeting at the Palais de Congres
in December 1979."
The report said that "French
governmental policy has con-
tinued to become increasingly
anti-Israel in its fawning upon
Arab oil sheikhs, its arms sales,
opposition to Camp David,
recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization .-. and
championing of a Euro-Arab
dialogue predicated upon 'a com-
prehensive settlement in the
Middle East.' "
THE REPORT then referred
to changing trends in French
public opinion. A July, 1976 poll
showed, it said, that 40 percent of
the public supported Israel; 4
percent the Arabs; and 24
percent were indifferent.
According to a "Paris Match"
poll in May, 1980, there was 18
percent public support for Israel;
10 percent for the Arabs; and 40
percent were indifferent.
Commenting on the rising
"indifference" factor, the report
said that until 1973 this was in
Israel's favor, but since then,
"Israel is perceived as an
irritant."
According to the report, the
"12 Hours for Israel" rally in
Paris in April was a massive
manifestation of the French
Jews' relationship with Israel
and their political opposition to
their Government's policy.
"Almost 150,000 Jews," it
said, "heard an emergent young
leader, the lawyer Henri Hajden-
berg, declare to the media that
Jews were a lobby to be reckoned
with in the Presidential elections
in 1981.
THIS DEMONSTRATION,
unknown in French Jewish
history, has shocked the com-
munity's establishment and
heated up the debate in the press
on Jewish double loyalty and the
feasibility of Jewish political
clout."
The report repeated the view of
the leaders of the Representative
Council of French Jewry (Crif).
that "in the light of the growing
intensity and brutality of
resurgent anti-Semitism in
France, there is need for pro-
fessional documentation of data
and research into the inter-
national links between anti-
Semitic organizations in France
and the rest of Europe and the
United States."
A leaflet, carrying a swastika,
an anti-Jewish slogan in French
and a Nebraska post office box
number, was distributed last
month in the 17th arrondisse-
ment of Paris.
Within a week, the ADL had
provided the background in-
formation on Gary Lauck's
NSDAP neo-Nazi organization,
based in the United States and
West Germany, which was
responsible for the leaflet.
This material was used in
official representations on the
case.
THE REPORT referred to the
annual rally of European neo-
Nazis organized by the Vlaamse
Militante Orde in Tour d'ljzer,
near Diksmuide, Belgium, at the
beginning of July and said that
"the delicate fabric of European
democracy is gravely threatened
by economic, social and political
instability."
"The common denominator in
France, as elsewhere, has not
changed. It is Jew-hatred,
whether in the guise of Leftist
anti-Zionism, Rightist anti-
Semitism or the Arab com-
bination of both."
The report said in conclusion
that French and European Jewry
was girding itself in an in-
creasingly difficult situation and
that it will be well served by the
galvanizing force of the ADL,
with 67 years of experience in
active counteraction against the
forces of anti-Semitism.
I' nd r r The Supe rviaton
Of Kabblnirai Council
of Thr Palm Beaches
"THENEWIrviAGE"
Century
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THE MOST MODERN OOMPtETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
Pepper Protests
Of F-l 5 Equipment
Congressman Claude Pepper,
of the 14th District, is among
House members who sent a letter
June 9 to President Carter
protesting the Administration's
proposed sale of ancillary
equipment for the 60 F-15 jet
fighters already on order by
Saudi Arabia.
The letter declares that "When
the Congress debated the wisdom
of providing the F-15 air-
superiority lighter to Saudi
Arabia two years ago, Secretary
of Defense Harold Brown assured
the chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
that, Saudi Arabia has not
requested, nor do we intend to
sell any other systems or ar-
maments that would increase the
range or enhance the ground
attack capability of the F-15.
Providing the equipment the
Saudis are reportedly .
requesting would, in our u
constitute a violation ofS
Administrations assurant-Z
Congress.
' "T.w. v.ears aK. yow
Administration argued iM [
Saudi Arabia needed thr
nation's most formidable .
superiority fighter in order to
defend itself against potentaj
attack in this volatile region of
the world. It was made dearth*
the Saudis intended to use the P-
15 in its primary mission as u
air-supriority fighter and in i
defensive role. The addition of
the equipment being request*;
would significantly increase t*t'
aircraft's offensive ground attack
capability, and would therefore
greatly increase the potential
threat to Israel."
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[july25,1980
The Jewish Florididn of South County
Page 9
id He Or Didn't He Invite PLO In?
f DAVID LANDAU
(Jerusalem)
[JOSEPH POLAKOFF
(Washington)
American Embassy
. Aviv moved quickly
Impen a burgeoning
between Israel and the
[triggered by a Jewish
raphic Agency report
fecretary of State Ed-
[Muskie's reply to a
lion about the Pales-
[Liberation Organiza-
lat a meeting of the
Ign Policy Association
York.
Israeli government has
|tiv requested "clari-
from Washington on
sis of the report which
_ Muskie as stating that
|S. would have to recognize
fW at some point. The
jay released the full text of
ie's remarks at the quee-
bd-answer session pur-
to show that the Sec-
did not make the state-
attributed to him.
. STATE Department's
Spokesman, John Trattner,
in reply to questions in
Engton that Muskie "did
lention the PLO in answer
\ question."
question, put by Time
_ne editor-in-chief Henry
wald. was: "Has anything
red in the (Mideast)
Eon since the visit of King
tin to Washington and are
Closer to recognizing, or
[ the need to recognize, the
bskie began his reply, ac-
ng to the text released by
I.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv, by
"What we must do at
point of course is to
len the negotiating base to
de representatives of the
ptinian people and the other
Itries in the area. For the
ent, that broadening does
em possible."
ACCORDING to the
cript obtained by the JTA
Washington, Muskie said: -
aps we must do it at some
of course, to broaden the
piating base to include rep-
atives of the Palestinian
in the other countries of
For the moment, that
ning does not seem to be
ole."
Embassy transcript did
I, however, that Muskie did
per the qualification voiced
vious Secretaries of State
^ponse to similar questions
iat the PLO must first recog-
llsrael's right to exist and
l[t UN Security Council
[lutions 242 and 338.
diplomats in Tel Aviv
ved in that connection that
Ithe Secretary intended to
duce a major change in U.S.
y (toward the PLO) he would
ly have done so by an act of
pion in a rambling and dis-
ive sUtement of this kind.
I THE course of his lengthy
I. Muskie defended the Camp
T" process from "complaints
[ A/ab countries, the left and
. from our European friends
I others that we are not
. anywhere." He stressed
[tnis is the only process that
T>en anywhere."
M.Poke of the tough nature
F issues being dealt with in
[Honomy talks and observed
ftne parties manage to
, ,*at Process to an agree-
l then the challenge wfll be
*den the negotiating base
% m others."
* he added. "I think we are
> to have to achieve some-
I more by way of an agree-
specially with respect to
"""y. before we have any
1 ol broadening the base."
PMMENTING on that
matter at the State Department,
Trattner said. "For the moment"
he saw no broadening. Replying
to a question about includinR
representatives of the Palestinian
people in the process, he said
whether it "will include people
you describe would depend in
large part on the attitude of the
PLO on Israel's right to exist and
Security Council Resolution
242."
Asked if "representatives of
the Palestinian people" was
Muskie's way of saying the PLO,
Trattner replied, "not neces-
sarily." He said Muskie's
response "meets the standard
and criteria" of what the State
Department has been saying with
relation to what Muskie hopes
may develop.
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10
TV Jewish Floridta* of South County_
****,,
Former Nazis in U.S.
Are They Being Protected Secretly?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The dismissal of
dcnat urahzatioD proceed
iags against a Russian-
born U.S. citizen. Tscherim
Soobzokov. of Paterson.
NJ.. because the State
Department and the Cen-
tra] Agency knew of his
services to the Nazis in
World War II. has raised
questions here that remain
unanswered.
Ok question if- whether other
allegec former Nazis in the U.S.
are protected from effects*
prosecir.ion because of similar
covers provided them: another is
wh> th cover-up of Soobzokov
was doI disclosed earl;-
tecnust he was granted citizen
ship it Paterson on April 17.
FEDERAL Jl'DGE H Lee
Socokii dismissed the pro-
aaariingt on a motion bv Allan
H\ar. director of the Justice
'"'ice of Special
In*, i ISI). In a seven-
iuii'- meat, Ryan said
ice did not allege that
sixi' had actually taken
part ii :ri. pcrvcution of any
taOB, religion
or and that
usations had been
mao
uclded that he did not
we had sufficient
maka prove that Soob-
l : taker, par. in

aid. We
can- b aenaturalibation
Ota n So Icoir'f member-
ship in Nazi organizations but
vm : eeQ onJv 1 a
I he defendant
-iffiliatior. with
sue
OOBEOS0I hi currently
ing Iiepan-
me i ountv NJ
On De< U.S" Attor-
ney reaeraTi Office and the
Jus r.artment s Office of
Special Investigation served him with a denatural-
ization notice The notice ac-
cused him of concealing his col-
laborator, with the Wafien SS
and his participation in Nazi
atrocities in and around
Kransnador. in the Transcaucus.
R*I Elizabeth Hokzman (D..
N.Y.I, chairwoman of the House
Judiciary Committee's subcom-
mittee or immigration, declared
in a statement that she is
angerec bj implications of the
procwemtrs leading to dismissal
of the de naturalization pro-
ceedings against Soobaokov She
said thai this once again raises
the spectre of possible con-
nivance and collusion on the part
of our government in admitting
and providing sanctuary to
suspectec Nazis and makes it all
the more imperative that a
thorougt investigation be con-
ducted at>out our government s
35 year history of inaction in
these cases
Ryan disclosed that Soob-
zokov nad in an apparently
valid document, disclosed over
his signature in 1952 to U.S
Consular officials at the Amer-
ican Embassy in Amman.
Jordan, where he was then
living, his affiliation with the
Waffer. SS. the North Caucasian
Legior and the Tachtamukai
town po.i
THE CIA. Ryan said, ad
vised us that it had in its pos-
session a copy of the form V-30
iiseli Bf the defendant had
produced it to us. and a copy of
an nai meaaorandum
dated \ug 3. 1953 from the
film i -Tibassy in Amman
"partment of State In
addi an disclosed. "Ti
CIA e cover letter from
the 'epart aiiat to the
CIA dated Aug ftt, 1953. for-
warding certain materials and
soliciting the CIA s views on the
matters dasclosed therem "
Ryan said the CIA da) not
disclose the three documents
because it "is not free to release"
them since "the CIA did not
originate' them but "which
came to it from the State
Department "
Ryan said the State Depart-
ment informed nun "it can find
no evidence" that the V-30 form
had been filled out by the defen-
dant However. Ryan pointed
out. many applications for im-
migration visas from the mid-
:9;>bs have since been "routinely
destroyed' and that the State
Department cannot state that
Soobzokov did not complete
such a form
WITH RESPECT to why
these facts were not disclosed
earner, Ryan said 1 am satisfied
that the shortcomings m the
procedures used in this case were
nothing more than a legitimate
misunderstanding of what was
necessary to make such full dis-
closure to us "
Since Soobzokov also was
accused of failing to disclose
certain convictions in the
Union prior to World War
II Rvan said he had expected
evidence to show dearly and
convincingly the nature of those
convictions." But. he added "I
am not satisfied that we can
prove" the existence of the
alleged convictions or "the acts
that gave rise to them."
At the Department of Justice,
a top aide to Ryan told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the JTA had raised "good ques-
tions" about the ramifications of
this case and possible im-
plications for others under the
CIA development The aide sug-
gested communicating with the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service I INS I and the State
Department The latter agreed to
rpovide the JTA with a
response.
THE QUESTIONS raised by
the JTA included whether the
former Coration Interior
Minister Andrija Artukovich.
whose extradition Yugoslavia
has been demanding without
success for more than 30 years
and Archbishop Valerian Trifa. a
former leader of the Rumanian
Iron Guard, who has been
successfully resisting L.S legal
proceedings for a generation.
also have official U.S. protection
in someway
Controversial Jerusalem fij
Wont Be Rushed Through
JERUSALEM (JTA, Knesset Spe
zhak Berman said that the controversial bill
united Jerusalem as Israel's capital will not bT
through the Knesset unless the government deck
it is urgent. The Cabinet did not go along witht,
by Transport Minister Haixn Landau that it will
the bill.
GEULA COHEN, of the ultra nationalist ft
faction, who introduced the private member bill
amendment to Israel's Basic Law, met with Berna'
urge him not to delay the legislative process.
The bill was sent to the Knesset June 30
Legal Committee and officially reached the
Julv8.
According to Cohen, Berman said he woul
nothing to delay nor speed up the bill. He said iff
government did not indicate the bflj was urgent
would take its place in the queue" for a first reading.
Ellen s Paperwork
Custom Invitations
Stationery Accessories
Holiday Cards Personalized gifts
for all occasions:
Lucite items, purses, etc.
At a Discount
By Appointmen*
848-4351
Aposh Marriott fling
in the French Quarter-
now just
$46anight
per couple.
Haven't you pomised yourselves the
kind of spec long enough?
It s all waiting for you in New
Orleans. The jazz and ragtime and ex- 4
citement of Bourbon Street The great aeole
cooking The Garden District, and.coffee
bars. Antiques and lacy wrought iron-and
steamboats on the Mississippi
And nghi at the heart of it, the lavish
Mamcc Hotel, towerir^ 41 stories above
the French Quartet Summer rates for the
plush rooms dip to a cod I46 a niht
Good now through September 10,1980.
You can wine and cUne in gght
Marriott restaurants and lounges, including
1 p. jm tW Un el tW
the Lobby TW the roofkp Rat Orleans
restaurant the River Queen Show Lounge,
and the new Canal Street Bat You can relax
in two swimming pools. And be coddled
by crisp, cheerful service 24 hous a day
When Marriott does it they do it nght*!
Reserve now Call a professional your
travel agent or toll-free (800) 22&9290.
New Orleans Jtyu-rtott Hotd.
t-wul tyj Quiwry NrwCWni. Inlmm 7CH4O


L July 2 8.1980
I he Jewish Floridian of South County
i-age 11

Vt Lady Rosalynn Carter with Grace Day of St. Joseph, Mo. Heft), president of H'nai
jth IV omen, and Evelyn Wasserstrom of Kansas City. Mo., who turned over the gavel to
s. Day at the organization's recent convention in Washington. DC. Mrs. Carter spoke
fhe dosing luncheon devoted to the BBW Children's Home in Jerusalem, a residential
\tmeitt center for emotionally disturbed boys, which she visited during her trip to Israel
mtar
leadlines
t'nai B'rith Women Protest Court Rule
1'nai B'rith Women has expressed indignation
6r the Supreme Court June 30 ruling on
dicaid financed abortions and sent a national
^n to directors of its 16 regions in the United
ates to initiate action on this issue.
("The Supreme Court ruling is clearly a giant
\p backwards in equalizing the status of
bmen,'' BBW President Grace Day said, "It
W in jeopardy the health and welfare of a
rge segment of our population.
I A- Americans and as women, we at B'nai
frith Women want to express our indignation
ler the Supreme Court ruling," Day said.
ft'hili- proponents will allege that it is not anti-
ortion per se. the fact that it will affect poor
bmen only should alert us that a devious tactic
is indeed been used to deny abortion to those
no cannot afford it."
I \ team of scientists at the Hadassah-Hebrew
Diversity Medical Center has found that hard-
^treat multiple allergies can be cured by a drug
at is commonly used ior the relief of migraine
daches.
[The drug, proxibarbal, is a non-sedative
biturate. It acts by inducing enzymes which
Jstroy the allergenic mediators, histamine and
otonin. The scientists. Prof. Felix Gad Sulman
Id Dr. Moshe B. Goldgraber. had noticed that
pcraine patients receiving this drug reported
at their allergies subsided along with their
daches,
iThe druK was administered to 30 patients
Ifferin^ from multiple allergies based on
hsitivity to cow's milk, dairy products, meats,
|gs. fish, pollen, house dust, molds, feathers,
l. hair dyes and drugs. For 22 of the 30
?tients. allergic symptoms disappeared or were
jnsidcrably alleviated, with no side effects.
revious treatment by the traditional desen-
pation method had been unsuccessful.
Im Harry M. Orlinsky, professor-emeritus of
|ble at Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute
J Religion, is the new president of the American
pdemy tor Jewish Research.
I He is the first member of the Hebrew Union
ollege faculty to head the 50-year-old academy.
Iich is regarded as the foremost organization in
(e United States whose members are engaged in
vanced Jewish scholarship.
[Dr- Orlinsky succeeds Dr. Salo W. Baron,
pfes
Iniv
'lessor emeritus of history at Columbia
'versity, as president of the academy.
I One of the world's leading authorities on the
Me and biblical translation. Dr. Orlinsky has
n a member of the Hebrew Union College
Wty since 1944. He is a former president of
society of Biblical Literature.
j. Prmising new system for producing animal
, and useful chemicals from microalgae grown
sewage is being explored by scientists at Bar-
" University in Ramat Gan, Israel.
I V experimental project uaea sunshine as its
JJ energy source rather than electricity, as
w other systems do. After extracting 'he
"nicals, which
"mfactured from
processes, the residue has been found to be very
rich in protein that can be used in place of soya
bean and fish meal for animal feeding purposes.
According to Dr. Zvy Dubinsky. who heads
the project, the new system in which algal
culture does not compete with conventional
agriculture for water and fertilizer "may be
economically competitive with other land uses in
hot. arid countries. In addition, it can prove to
be an important way for Israel and other
countries to save currency now being spent on
imported animal feed."
Jacob Laib Talmon. professor of modern
history at Hebrew University, and one of the
world's leading historians has died in Jerusalem
after an illnesss. He was 64.
Prof. Talmon's major field was totalitarian
ideology. A leading European journal recently
listed Prof. Talmon among the 20 leading
historians of this century.
Born in Poland June 14. 1916. Prof. Talmon
came to Israel in 1934. He was educated at the
Hebrew University, the Sorbonne and the
London School of Economics. A much sought
after teacher. Prof. Talmon was a visitng fellow
at St. Anthony's. St. Catherine's and Wolfson
Colleges at Oxford and the Institute for
Advanced Study.
In response to the critical shortage of qualified
personnel in the area of geriatric nursing care in
Israel. Emunah Women of'America has an-
nounced its plans to open a school for geriatric
nursing in September as part of the new million-
dollar Emunah Women of American Community
College in Baka. Jerusalem
The Sally and Alta Solomon School for
Geriatric Nursing, the first institution of its kind
in Israel, will help fill the current void in the area
of geriatric health services in Israel and open up
greater opportunities for professional ad-
vancement for young women from culturally
deprived and economically disadvantaged
backgrounds. The school is being established in
conjunction with Shaare Zedek Hospital, where
students will do field work and practice in-
ternships.
do. After extracting
have traditionally b en
petroleum through co:
A new center for theoretical physics bearing
the name of Albert Einstein has been established
at the Weizman Institute of Science, it was
announced by the president of the Institute,
Prof. Michael Sela.
Founded on the occasion of the Einstein
Centenary with a grant from the Federal
Republic of Germany, the Center's director will
be Prof. Igal Talmi, dean of the Institute's
Faculty of Physics and holder of the Charles and
David Wolfson Chair of Theoretical Physics.
The Einstein Center will coordinate all
Institute research in the field of theoretical
physics and work towards the strengthening of
ties between physicists in Rehovot and their
colleagues elsewhere. ^^^^^^^^^^^^
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ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 33710
i


Rat II
The Jewish Flondian of South County
Frxfc
y..
Oherammergau Passion
German Press Agrees Play is Anti-Semitic
Production
suit browhT
1964
1*8*1 orou
Maria Lang. a Munkt*|
Od cartoonist.
threatened to
mergao
Coaiiaaed froas Page 1
bjr the Bavarian Catholic
Academy, and Kirchfutitung
ftnaWiitj newspaper* were typi-
fied by the Schongouer \aeh-
richten. issued near Oberam-
mergao.
CotnmeDtmg on the many
strong condemnations of the
ami- Semitic character of the
Oberammergau Passion Play
that appeared in critical reviews
in the German press following the
play s opening last month. Rabbi
Marc H. Tanenbaum. AJCs
national director of Interreligious
Affairs, expressed the belief that
"this %irtually unanimous
repudiation of anti-Jewish ideas
and images in this traditional
Passion Play by the most influ-
ential public opinion media in
Germany suggests that a major
educational achievement has
been realized in the struggle to
uproot the poisonous weeds of
anti Semitism in certain
traditions of medieval Christian
folk culture
The American Jewish Commit-
tee for the past three decades has
tned to persuade the citizens of
Oberammergau to abandon the
script written in 1850 by a local
priest, the Rev Joseph Alois
Daisenberger. which has been
used for more than a century, and
substitute one by the Rev Fer-
dinand Rosner. a Benedictine
priest, written in 1T50. In the
almost three and a half centuries
since the village began the
Passion Play tradition, it has
been performed in at least five
different versions
OVER THE years, rep-
resentatives of the AJC have
consulted with leaders of the
Oberammergau community and
with German government.
Catholic and Protestant church
leaders In the hopes of bringing
about positive changes in the
1980 production that would
conform with the best of con-
temporary scholarship. they
made four trips to Oberam-
mergau in the past two years
Four .AJC leaders attended the
opening performance of the play
last month, and reported on their
return that, despite a number of
significant changes in the script,
the present production could not
help but nurture and incite
hatred and contempt for Judaism
and the Jewish people.''
Among the many German
publications that supported this
view was the Suddeutsche Zei-
tung of Munich, regarded
generally as the most dis-
tinguished daily newspaper in
Bavaria. An article by Hannes
Burger in the issue of May 24
stated:
The I960 revision has cut
many of the controversial
paaaages, as the American
Jewish Committee's analysis
recognized. But the stubbornness
of the Oberammergauers and
their unwillingness to cooperate
with their Critics have allowed
only a half-hearted revision. No
clarifying passages or scenes
have been added; the true
motives of the Jewish authorities
are still not stated; the Jewish
law is still misrepresented, as are
the political circumstances;
Pilate remains a noble soul amid
the Jewish fanatics."
"HOW CAN one eliminate
hatred from the play," the Sud-
deutsche Zfitung queried, "as
long as the agenda of Christiana
and Jews are ignored, and as long
as Oberammergau looks on the
play ma no one's business but its
own, yet wants to keep it the
world s leading Pasaion Play?
"For years," the article con-
tinued, "the people of Oberam-
margau did not '"Hi"Miami the
charge of anti-Semitism; they
thought they were simply per-
forming s dramatization of the
Gospels. Worse, they did not
want to understand, and con-
sistently refused to discuss the
matter.
Else, they might have
what the critics were
11 j iaasi do do; not to accuse the
villagers of anti-Semitism, bat to
show how this and other Passion
Ptoys embody an old anti-Jewish
tradition within Christianity
This tradition began with
Matthew, reached its apogee in
the Middle Ages, and was not
disavowed until Vatican Council
II
The Munchner Merkur. in an
article of May IT. written by
Arrnm Eichholz. picked up the
Vatican Council II theme. It
stated:
The naivete with which it (the
scnpti adapts itself to Vatican II
is touching. by welcoming
brothers and sisters from the
people from which the Savior
sprang, among others phrase
suspiciously reminiscent of the
saying. I like even, body in the
building, even Mr .Meyer Then
it says: far from us be any at-
tempt to impute guilt to others
and that nps right through
Daisenberger. for his play -is
based on the Jew as the primary
guilty party in Jesus' death, and
no pious vow can alter that. After
all. how could he know and so
on. down to Auschwitz.
The Schongauer Sachrichten
of May 27 also stressed the anti-
Semitism within certain
traditions of Christianity, stating
in an article of May 27 that
Daisenberger s text rests on the
anti-Semitic interpretation of the
Gospels in centuries past."
Bunt* IUustherte added that
Vatican II rejected the idea (of
Jewish collective guilt in the
death of Jesus), but Oberam-
mergau is not yet telling the
story accordingly."
SEVERAL OF the German
publications referred to the fact
that the American Jewish Com-
mittee had urged the citizens of
Oberammergau to replace the
Daisenberger script by the one
written by Rosner. The latter
depicts the events leading up to
Jesus death as a struggle be-
tween good and evil rather than
stressing the alleged collective
guilt of the Jews.
The Suddeutsche Zeitung
. wrote: Perhaps the likeliest way
to save the Oberammergau
tradition would be to develop the
Rosner text more satisfactorily
and try it out again during the
1984 anniversary season
Although the play is produced
traditionally every tea years, at
the beginning of a new decade, a
special performance is planned in
1984. which will mark the 350th
anniversary of ita first per-
formance in 1634, in fulfillment of
a vow made during a plague
epidemic the year before.
The Schongauer Nachrichten
pointed out that the Oberam-
mergauers might be compelled to
choose the Rosner script for the
sue the i
municipal,]
plagiarism and poatit.,
performances by hu i
LANG CHARGED
American Jewish
press conference held inl
on May 24. that the ]
auction uses stage
costume designs
dramaturgic devices
by his father JohsaT
Lang, without due credj
Toronto Police Name
First Jewish Woman
TORONTO IJTA) The Toronto police
has its first Jewish policewoman. Ruth Mendeb
native of Vegreville. Alberta, and a nurse by proi
was sworn in as an officer. She joined the police
ment two years ago as a civilian radio dispatcher.
Mendelsohn is a nursing graduate of the J
General Hospital in Montreal. She was on the
Branson Hospital in Toronto and also worked for
phvsicians and insurance companies. The oath
administered by Judge Philip Givens. chairman
Metropolitan Toronto Police Commission and natj
president of the Canadian Zionist Federation.
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Gotf, tennis, boating.
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiques
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of |
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood. NCJW and
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
gotf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises.
high rises on the beach
r
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik. developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
BJBJBJBJ
Write us...Callus-
Come see us.
Together. We can make
it happen.
Jean Kapon. REALTOR Assoc
Moynard (MoejWhrtetxx*. REALTOR Assoc
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I wish more information
Name
FP
Address
City ___
e
Marco
Realn:
are
kes I
Bead
vine.
936 207 NORTH CCXJJER BOUg?
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33W'
PHONE 813/394-2505


\, July
26,1980
The.leu ish Floridian of South County
Page 13
(ats From Sea
Invaluable Aids in Diabetes Research
American Hostage in Moscow
JUSAL.KM Rats from
legev desert near the Dead
Tare invaluable aids in
I research. Also known as
mice." they were
U|y trapped by Dr. Eleazar
ir head of the Department
njcal Biochemistry at the
sah-Hebrew University
1 Center.
.ther group of laboratory
Ltigators. in Geneva.
terland. led by Prof. Albert
pi, discovered that these
[mice have a low capacity to
le insulin, hence their value
Ivestigators of diabetes.
I THE desert, these animals
[non-diabetic and do not
Ire much insulin: their diet is
[in calories, and they are
Id of fat tissue. However,
I diet in the laboratory is
Lalent to the affluent
jtion which many human
p in the West enjoy and
a heavy strain on their
|l>"h<' apparatus.
a carbohydrate rich diet,
[develop a marked increase in
H fats, mainly triglycerides
Jcholeslerol. because their
live lack of insulin response
forces the metabolism of most of
the substances eaten through the
liver. v/if.h a resultant over-
production of blood fat particles,
and retention in the circulation.
Nevertheless on this diet they do
not gain weight and do not
become overly diabetic.
When the spiny mice are put
on a diet rich in fat substances,
but not in carbohydrates, there is
no increase in the fat in the blood
circulation, but they gain weight,
mainly through the growth of
their fat tissues. Together with
the weight gain, there is con-
current resistance to insulin,
glucose intolerance, occasional
giucosuria (secretion of glucose
into the urine) and progress
toward overt diabetes.
"THIS CLEAR distinction
between the effects of car-
bohydrate and fat diets in the
spiny mice' represents a unique
model for a similar study of
humans changing their diets
during the transition from
prehistoric to modern nutrition,''
Dr. Shafrir says. His work ap-
pears to support the discoveries
of Dr. A.M. Cohen on the
EBREW JUDAIC STUDIES AND HEBREW TEACHER, time, live days per week Con-1 the South County Jewish inmunity Day School at 2001
Ijl ini2
(%yp
)0Qm
Jim v2 bid
*v
Yemenite immigrants who
changed to a Western diet. It has
obvious implications for working
out which types of diet are less
likely to be conducive to diabetes.
Dr. Alisa (iutman. a member
of Dr. Shafrir's department
works with 'fat sand rats." also
found in the Dead Sea region. She
says that these rats, compared to
the usual laboratory white rats,
convert large percentages of their
food intake into fats. Even after
the animals are subsequently
made to fast, thev still produce
fat.
The resulting obesity seems to
be the trigger for the develop-
ment of glucose intolerance and
diminished sensitivity of the
tissues to insulin. These animals
are being bred by Dr. Jonathan*
Adler of the Department of
Physiology of the Hebrew
University-Hadassah Medical
School.
Experiments now in progress
aim at discovering whether the
composition of the diet, or only
the amount eaten, is the decisive
factor in the rats developing
obesity, hyperinsulinemia, and
eventual pancreatic breakdown.
Continued from Page 4
scene. Indeed, what began as
American weakness in the face ol
the Russian holding of this first
hostage five years ago has
mushroomed since then into a
series ol events in Iran and
elsewhere. lias the world
discovered that the U.S. is only a
paper tiircr''
THERE ARE three men in the
, United States who. with courage
and imagination. could do
something about it. and bring
about the release of the Stolar
family. One is President Carter,
who is struggling to reassert
authority and prest;ge. Another
is Secretary of S'.; te Edmund
Muskie. who would like to show
thai under his leadership the
Slate Department does indeed
have power And the third is
Presidential adviser Zbigaiew
Hr/.e/.inski. one of the few realists
in Washington who has no
illusions about the Soviets.
Do any of the readers of these
vords care enough to take the
w moments necessary lo write
> one or all three of these men. so
at they may know that even
t "angers are concerned?
I periencc has shown that letter-
x riting like this is ol very great
help Other .Jews in Russia have
been rescued in this way Will
VOU write a letter'.' Does your
conscience permit you to be
indifferent-'
Abe Stolar and (iitu and their
son. Michael, sit on their suit-
cases in the empty Moscow
apartment. Their belongings are
still in storage in Haifa, awaiting
their arrival PirHn; by
unexplained caprice. the
Russians will be happy to
."expel" them. Stolar has bean
waiting lor live years, but he is
still optimistic.
Life Stranger
Than Fiction
Continued from Page I
invasion of I 9H8. I le is a fit i/c-n ol
Israel, but was unable to lind
himsell a job there, so he went to
the United Stales and then, in
197H, lo (lermany. He is now a
librarian in Mannheim.
After the screening of
Holocaust in West (lermany.
Thomas wrote a letter to the
editor of tier Spit w/and told him
thai the character. Karl Weiss, of
the Holocaust film was modelled
upon the real story of his lather
and that he still was in the
possession of a portfolio of the
drawings.
ru


flf I tMBtUll .-N*.0f*:
s-r*


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
3Z
I
The Future of U.S. Jewish Community
'60s to a current level of around
1990 the
By RICHARD YAFFE
WASHINGTON The
prophets who saw a serious
decline in the American
Jewish population ten
years ago were wrong, and
those with the temerity to
foresee a decline ten years
hence will also be wrong,
according to Prof. Egon
Mayer, the sociologist.
But having said that, Mayer
ventured to tell the biennial con-
vention of the American Jewish
Congress here what the
American Jewish community
might look like in the 1990s
"who will be the Jews, what will
be the shape of the community,
what will be some of its prob-
lems, and how we can prepare for
solving them."
Mayer, who teaches sociology
at Brooklyn College, provided a
caveat, however: "Our pro-
jection about the future can be
only as accurate as our know-
ledge of the present, and I fear
that is not very accurate."
HOW MANY Jews are there
in the U.S.? The best estimate in
1970. he said, gave the figure of
5.400.000 people in Jewish
households, "plus an additional
4U0.O00 non-Jews in those
households. The latest figure
reported for 1980 is 5.860.900 in
Jewish households."
In short. Mayer said, "it
appears that in the past ten
years, we have not lost Jews, at
least as far as the existing
methods of counting are con-
cerned.
"How many Jews there will be
in 1990 is, of course, difficult to
say. But I think it is important
to note the stability of the
population during a decade of
tremendous social turmoi in the
Jewish and general societ;
He pointed out that the
decade oi the '70s saw the inter-
marriage rate go above the one-
third figure, "a decade during
which 80 percent of college-age
Jews, men and women alike, had
gone to college, and a decade
during which the so-called
typical housewife' had become
atypical.
THERE ARE more married
women, even with children, who
are in the labor force than there
are women who tend only to
hearth and home." he declared.
Mayer recalled that Eliyahu
Bergman predicted in 1977 that
by the year 2076. America's
Jews may number as few as
10.420. "If Bergman were
correct, then between 1970 and
1980 the American. -Jewish
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population should have declined
by about half a million people,
and by 1990 it should decline by
another half million," he sai.
"Since there is no evidence of
such a dramatic decline for the
past decade, I would brave the
guess that when we meet again
in 1990, we will still be speaking
of about six million Jews in the
U.S.
"However," he went on, "they
will be quite different in com-
position from the Jews of today.
About three-fourths will have
had the benefit of a college edu-
cation with maybe a third of
these having gone on to obtain
advanced graduate degrees."
IN TERMS of the socio-
economic patterns of the com-
munity, this decade "will wit-
ness the decline of the entre-
preneur as the modal Jewish
occupation and the rise of the
professional bureaucratized
employee."
In terms of age. Mayer
estimates that the under-30
group will shrink from the
current 44 percent to about 39
percent, while the 30-65 age
group will increase from about
41 percent to 46 percent, and the
over-65 group will increase from
about 13 percent to about 15
percent.
'Ill other words," he ex-
plained, not only will all of us
grow older, but more of us will
be older than younger."
From these figures. Mayer
allowed himself some guesses as
to trends within the Jewish
community.
"FOR EXAMPLE," he said,
"in the area of Jewish education,
we have found that the number
of Jewish children in Hebrew
schools has dropped from a high
of around 600.000 in the early
400,000. Because by
children of the post-war babies
should be reaching Bar-Bat
Mitzvah time, we may expect
if educators don't throw in the
towel in the meantime that
there will be once again a boom
in Hebrew shool enrollment."
Mayer called attention to con-
temporary developments which,
he said, could not have been pre-
dicted ten years ago. In the area
of Jewish education, "Jewish
studies programs on college
campuses were truly a rarity m
1970. In 1972, when B'nai B'rith
published its first catalogue on
such programs, it listed a total
of 329 schools with 40 ofering
either a major and/or a
graduate degree in Jewish
studies.
"By 1979, the number of col-
leges had increased to 337. and
the number offering a major or
graduate training in Jewish
studies had increased to 130."
Mayer noted that "one of the
great ironies of the decade of the
'70s was the reversal of the con-
ventional wisdom about the
college campus as the great
rauldron of Jewish acculturation.
While it has undoubtedly
clayed that role for a great
lumber of young Jews, it has
ilso begun to play the very
>pposite role for a great many
oungJews who had their first
serious encounter with Jewish
cholarship, not in a yeshiva and
lot in a synagogue but on an
American secular college
campus," he said.
THE IMPORTANCE of this
reversal "cannot be easily under-
estimated when we look at such
direct spinoffs as the chavurot
(religious fellowship) movement
and the pressure for equalization
of the status of women in syna-
gogue life.
Estate Planning, Pensions, Life and Group Insurance
Howard H. Goldstain, CLU
Stanley Cohan
Benefit
Life
Pfleger-Cohen Agency, Inc.
630 North Federal Highway
North Palm Beach, Florida
(305)842-7201
Howard J. wiener
Tax Attorney
announces the opening of his
Law Offices at
250 Royal Palm Way, Suit* 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305) 833-4001

Richard L. Chalal, M.D.
is pleased to announce the opening
of his office for the practice of
Internal Medicine
WELLINGTON COUNTRY PLAZA
PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
12773 West Forest Hill Blvd.
Suite 212
West Palm Beach, Florida 33411
793^500
Office hours by appointment
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Ptaza
153'/. H Ctmejrmm Av.. IN.W. 2nd Av.j
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mra. Mow.. Iitee., MtoA. M. Thorv h s
f>12.2-5 12
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COMP..
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
Mark R. stein, m.d.
announces the opening of an additional offict
for the practice of
Allergy
Children and Adults
721 U.S. 1
Suite 104
N.P.B.. Fla. 33408
(305)848-1681
aMMNiiimmiiiimNNMHiiiHiitim
2601 N. Fiagter Dr.
Suite 512
W.P.B., Fla. 33407
(305) 833-1681
| Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., PA
is pleased to announce the association ot
Norman S. Cohen, M.D.
in the practice of
OBSTETRICS GYNECOLOGY
The Genz Plaza Building
299 West Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
By Appointment
(305)392-4477
Arthur M. Virshup, M.D.
Michael C. Schweitz, M.D.
announce the relocation
of their off ice to
1500 North Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
for the practice of
RHEUMATOLOGY
(Arthritis and Related Conditions)
by appointment
659-4242


The Jewish Floridian of South County
PeI5
pad Mourns Kidnap Victim
au AVIV (JTA) The suspected kidnap killer
ttt-yeax-old Oron Yarden has been identified by
as Tzvi Gur formerly Gurewitz of Netanya
arrested last month after part of the IL 2 million
money was found in his possession but his
|ty was withheld.
kUBSEQUENTLY he directed police to a spot
i the remains of the child were found buried in sand
i. The kidnapping occurred on June 8.
Bur, 33, was described as coming from a good
but was himself a high school drop-out who never
i steady job. Recently he made a living as an
ator. His elder brother is an architect, and his
and younger brother, ironically, are employed by
jolice as a legal advisor and photographer respec-
[. Gur will face a preliminary hearing in court on
1, after the summer recess.
(heraton Hotel Manager
Responds to Protest
[Continued from Page 1-
|our sincere and heartfelt
ies to you and the
rs of your Congregation.
|e Reform Jew from Boston
jias mtempted to establish
.andards in my profession
ael, I am personally and
psionally upset and shocked
! treatment you received in
Hotel for which I bear
te responsibility. I assure
at had I been informed at
Religious
Directory
PLE bETH EL OF BOCA RATON,
SW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton,
3343? Reform. Phone: 391 8900
i Merle E. Singer. Cantor Mefin
i Sabbath Services, Friday at
ipm Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
dy with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
BOa.m Sabbath Morning Service*.
IPLE SINAI. At St. Paul'*
pscopal Church, 188 S. Swinton
Delray Reform. Mailing
Bress P 0 Box 1901. Delray
ich.Fia. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
bbi Samuel Silver. President
mrence Sommers. 272-2908
SREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
Brittany L, Kings Point, Decay
iident Services daily 8 a.m. and Z
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
ne: 499 7407 Temple NO. 499-9229.
I TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
14th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
ne 392 8566. Rabbi Nathan
iter. Sabbath Services: Friday at
sp.m Saturday at9:30a.m.
PLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
I8REW CONGREGATION. S78U
lit Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
33446 Phone: 498 3536. Bernard
ISiiver, Rabbi Benjamin B. Adler,
plor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
v. Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mln
hat8 4Sa.m. and 5p.m.
IPLE BETH SHOLOM Mailing
press p.o. Box 134. Boca Raton
8. Located in Century Village,
Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
|urday a.m. Nathan Kyeiner,
siflenl 482 7207.
the time, this situation would
never have occurred. But, un-
fortunately, it did. I do not blame
you for the outrage you feel, but
give you my promise that such an
incident will never occur again in
our Hotel.
This telegram was sent to all
people who received your letter
with apologies. .
I remain .
Respectfully yours,
Harold A Kichman
General Manager,
Tel Aviv Sheraton Hotel" .
The Temple Beth El office has
indicated at the World Union for
Progesaive Judaism has been in
contact with them and indicates
that the response in the telegram
represents a giant step forward.
Hotels in Israel are under
pressure by the ultra Orthodox to
discriminate against Con-
servative and Reform groups
subjecting them to possible loss
of their Kosher certificates.
Based on the Sheraton's response
in this case, the World Union for
Progressive Judaism feels that
protest in this area is beneficial.
Grant Awarded
For Center
Continued from Page 1
to get into a van. Hundreds will
benefit," Mrs. Michel added.
Aid for the Aged previously
made a $25,000 grant to Hospice
of Boca Raton and, according to
Meltzer. "looks forward to
making more grants to "aid the
elderly along the Gold Coast."
In addition to Meltzer, the
foundation's officers include Dr.
Karl Enselberg, Albert Gortz and
Alfred Wohl, vice presidents; and
Rabbi Bruce Warshal secretary-
treasurer.
1 Cltf* AND SAVE THIS AD 1 BUYING 1 SILVER COINS! I DIMES DATED 1964 OR EARLIER 1 QUARTERS DATED 1964 OR EARLIER HALVES DATED 1964 OR EARLIER
1 BUYING 1 1 KENNEDY HALVES 1 DATED 1965 THRU 1969 1 1 BUYING 1 1 SILVER DOLLARS 1 DATED 1935 OR EARLIER! 1 (Dollars Musi Be In Good Condition)
Alan II. Cohen, M.D.
peoiatnc*
announces the relocation of his practice to
1501 Forest Hill Blvd.
(Vt mile wesltf '95:
West Palm Beach, ftorida 33406
[-' 'one
BUYING
GOLD COINS
(Coins Must Be In Fine Condition)!
;20 gold piece PAY $500 & up
|$ 10 gold piece PAY $225 & up
15 gold piece PAY $125 & upj
2y gold piece PAY $125 & up
II gold piece PAY $150 & up I
BUYING
SCRAP GOLD
(Such As Wedding Bands, Class
Rings, Dental Gold, Broken Jewelry)]
BUYING
MARKED
10K-14K-18K
BUYING MASKED
STERLING
SILVER
iSicfc As Forts. Smhs.
Kiiro. Trap. Etc.!
CunlUi Stts Or Dinnta*
Also Buying
Collections &
Accumulations
of
RARE COINS
iNORTH AMERICAN!
'RARECOINS-
CROSS ROADS PROFESSIONAL PLAZA
1897 PALM BEACH LAKES BLVD.
SUITE 114
WEST f AIM BEACH
JUS t Of* If* SAMI tlDG AS A* A;
West Palm Beach's Own Ceiw Start
Phone
684-1771
HOURS:
JA0N.-SAT.
10:30 AM-6 PM


Page 16
The Jewish Fkoridian of South County
Fridy.Ji
/Mews in Brief
Attempt on Gen. Sharon Foiled
TEL AVIV An assassina-
tion attempt on the life of Israel's
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon wa. thwarted this week
when security forces detained
four Arabs.
All are from the Gaza Strip and
were especiaDy recruited for the
attempted killing by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization. The
four are said to have confessed to
security forces investigators that
they were told to kill Sharon as
one of the hardest blows to Israel.
The choice of Sharon was
apparent)} made by the PLO
because he is in charge of Israel's
settlement policy and because he
is a military hero from past
Israeli wars
It was reported here that the
terrorists made careful
preparations beginning as far
back as a year ago One of the
quartet went to work in a packing
house near Sharon's farm in the
south, and it was from there that
he sent back information as to
the ways Sharon came and went
from his home on the farm
The terrorists are alleged to
have collected material on Sharon
which they put into a special file
Apparently, the plan was to
attack him with explosives and
gunfire while at his home Their
arrest came in the final stages of
their assassination preparations.
They will face a military tribunal
soon
BEIRUT Not all Arabs love
Yasir Arafat, as the Third World
would have everyone believe.
Four right-wing Christian
military units vowed this week to
"smash the dreams"' of the chief
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization
Their target is to undermine
Arafat's attempt to establish
himself as protector of Lebanon
when he should consider himself
and all Palestinians only as
refugees in this country
The statement, issued by an
organization called Lebanese
Forces.'' is determined to oust
Arafat and the PLO from
Lebanon \ hkh the terrorists are
using as i base of operations
against Israel.
The statement is the result of
the union of the four Christian
units, who have frequently
warred against one another in the
past.
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Begin left Hadassah
Hospital Monday in what his
doctor described as a very
satisfactory condition after
treatment for a mild heart attack
he suffered two weeks ago.
However, Dr. Mervyn Got-
tesmar said Begin would have to
rest at home for another two
weeks and continue to take light
medication before he can resume
his regular work load.
On leaving the hospital. Begin
told reporters that the Arabs can
have even 20 flags flying in
Jerusalem provided that the
Arab states recognize Israel and
Jerusalem as its capital. He made
that remark when asked to
comment on President Anwar
Sadat's recent observation that it
would be in Israel's interest to
have Arab flags raised over the
Moslem holy sites in Jerusalem.
NEW YORK There has
been a decline of more than 60
percent in the number of Soviet
Jews allowed to emigrate during
May and June compared to the
same period last year. Jerry
Goodman, executive director of
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry-, said here.
He said the Awlm* was doe to
an initiative started last year by
Soviet authorities to atom the
tide of Jewish emigratioa. The
Soviet? Goodman explained.
tightened the requirements for
Gen. Sharon
receiving exit visas on the basis
of having relatives outside the
USSR. Consequently, only
15.500 Jews have left the Soviet
Union so far this year compared
with 25.000 during the same
period in 1979.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
Sunday approved the ap-
pointment of David Kimche as
the new director general of the
Foreign Ministry. He took over
the post Monday replacing Yosef
Ciechanover, who has resigned at
his own request.
The British-born former
journalist and author is a senior
official of the Mossad. the Israeli
Intelligence Agency, and a
personal friend of Foreign
M mister Yitzhak Shamir He
stresses that he is a civil servant
and keeps his political views to
himself. Ciechanover. who was an
appointee of former Foreign
Minister Mosbe Dayan. is ex-
pected to return to private law
practice
TORONTO Archie Bennett,
a businessman. Jewish journalist
and leader in Canadian Zionism
and the Canadian Jewish
Congress (CJC). died Saturday at
the age of 89. Born in Russia,
he was raised in Kings-
ton. Ontario. where he
graduated from Queen's
University with a degree in
philosophy. He moved to Toronto
where, with his brothers, he went
into real estate and development,
building Canada's first suburban
shopping plazas.
Bennett had a lifelong interest
in journalism. Zionism and
Jewish culture. He was editor of
the Canadian Jewish Times in
Montreal ia 1912 and later
contributed a regular column to
the Jewish Chronicle, the
Canadian Jewish Review and
from the 1940s to the 1970s to the
Jewish Standard of Toronto
TEL AVIV The Israel
Navy's newest missile boat was
named Aliya and launched at the
Haifa shipyards last week.
Mrs. Ophira Navon. wile of
President Yitzhak Navon,
performed the honors with the
traditional bottle of champagne
smashed across the bows as the
sleek craft slid into Haifa Bay.
The Aliy a is an enlarged and
improved version of Israel's
Reshet-class missile boats in-
corporating advanced equipment,
most of it made in Israel, which
ranks her among the moat
sophisticated craft of her type in
the world. An added feature is
the helicopter landing pad and
helicopter which she will carry for
_: and other i
Aliya has a normal
knots {482 mphl
the 35 knots of her pr
WASHINGTON
Department has
position on Jerusalem]
w* not aware that)
raised difficulties)
autonomy talks bet,
*d Egypt which
Cairo Monday
suspended for
months.
if
more
~Vm not aware
discussions on Jer
hit a snag, the
chief spokesman. Job
said in reply to qv
position on Jerus
to both parties to the I
was an exchange of ]
Jerusalem at the
Camp David framewo
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