The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
July 11, 1980
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
lewisti Floracllam
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, July 11, 1980
Price 35 Cents
wait Vows War Over Jerusalem
Ttions -
its debate
[and heard
srael and
(regard to
em can
between the
the whole
Bishara, Ku-
dor, warned
Br Menachem
tved his office
i would set off
Ition between
It would be
rars of nine
said. He
[could be no
peace in the Mideast until
Moslem rule is returned to
THE KUWAITI envoy also
warned that the flow of oil to the
West is in jeopardy unless the
Palestinian problem is resolved.
He called on the U.S. government
to make clear its position on
Another Arab speaker in the
Security Council was Clovis
Maksoud, the permanent ob-
server of the League of Arab
States to the UN, who acknow-
ledged that Jews have a spiritual
association with Jerusalem. But
this, he said, "does not constitute
under any circumstances a claim
to legitimize conquest, annexa-
tion and aggression." He urged
the Council to adopt measures
that would put an end to "the
usurpation" that Israel under-
took day after day in "our
The Council resumed debate
despite the lack of a draft
resolution. Diplomats here said
negotiations on a draft
resolution, which will allow the
U.S. at least to abstain rather
than invoke a veto are still un-
MEANWHILE, a resolution
expected to be brought before the
United Nations denouncing
Israel's position on a unified
Jerusalem was criticized by the
State Department. "We do not
believe that the debate is
warranted by developments on
the ground or that it is likely to
serve a useful purpose," Depart-
ment spokesman Thomas Reston
Recalling Secretary of State
Edmund Muskies remarks three
weeks ago, Reston said. "Wo
believe there should be future
negotiations to determine I he
final status of that city. In ;il>-
sence of such negotiations, we do
not believe the issue can Ih'
resolved by the Security C'ouni .1
We approach the prosper! oi
Continued on Puge 1
11 iisha imI a ml \Y IV Rabbis
Divided Over Big Issues
)Y the Aged Grant
loca Raton Hospice
Boca Raton
25,000 grant
Lged. Inc., a
lation. assoc-
uth County
Ird of Aid for
kbe Meltzer,
I Knselberg,
Wohl, vice
labbi Bruce
Inc., was
elp existing
kieeds of the
la (iold Coast
county. It
lo Jewish and
Ithat its first
[to Hospice, a
patients and
iless of race
lorial in the
[took special
save a corn-
Is Hospice as
Hospice of Boca Raton serves
the terminally ill population and
their families from Boynton
Beach to Delray Beach. It is a
regional organization that
eventually hopes to obtain a Cer-
tificate of Need from the State of
Florida to build a hospice home
for those who cannot remain at
home but cannot benefit from
hospital treatment.
Warshal commented. "Aid for
the Aged. Inc.. is an independent
foundation from the Federation,
funded through the generosity of
a philanthropist. No money from
the annual Federation-UJA cam-
paign goes to Aid for the Aged,
Inc.. but 1 am proud that this
new foundation is affiliated with
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. 1 know that we will be
seeing many more grants from
Aid for the Aged. Inc.. being
made to agencies that serve the
aged. Aid for the Aged. Inc.. may
be one of the most important
developments in our community
in many a year."
comes first, the couple or
the congregation?
The problem is old, but
the phenomenon is new.
The problem: how to
combine a successful career
and a satisfying family life.
The phenomenon: rabbis
married to rabbis.
Three rabbinic couples in
the New York metropolitan
area are trying to cope
with the task of balancing
career and family com-
mitments. With an in-
creasing number of women
attending and receiving
ordination from the
Hebrew Union College-
Institute of
the Reform
marriages are
to increase
rapidly during the 1980's.
ONE OF the couples is Rabbi
Deborah Prinz. assistant Rabbi
at Central Synagogue in
Manhattan, and Rabbi Mark
Ilurvitz, director of leadership
development at the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies, who have
been married for seven years.
Says Rabbi Prinz: "For us, the
husband believes that the two-
rabbi family is "no different from
any family with two intensely
key is to be flexible in terms of
jobs, it has worked for one of us
to be in congregational life and
one in organization life." Her
Continued on Page 11
Beth El Names Executive Director
president of
Boca Raton,
liniment of
iras formerly
if Temple De
battle. Wash.,
tie 1,600-mem-
15 years.
his master's
irk from the
Social Work,
I. L. Peretz
Studies, and
led a fellow-
lemple Beth El
fperience in the
Inth work and
attained the
>nal executive
Jadian Young
Ernest Abbit
Judea and regional director for
the Zionist Organization of
Baer added that he also brings
to this congregation the mark of
distinguished leadership and
recognition evidenced by his
current position as first vice
president of the National Assoc-
iation of Temple Administrators
(NATA). as editor of the NAT A
Journal, and current listings m
Who's Who in the West and
Who's Who In American Jewry.
Abbit and his wife, Faye.
recently celebrated their 28th
wedding anniversary. They have
two children Judi. age 24, a
para-legal, and Jeff, age 22, a
commercial artist, both working
in California. Faye has been
involved in hematology research.
Reagan Adviser Blasts
Begin Gov't. Policies
(JTA) Rita Hauser.
currently a member of
Ronald Reagan's foreign
police advisory group,
believes that the Carter
Administration has muffed
the Camp David peace
process. She also
characterizes Prime
Minister Menachem
Begin's settlement policy
"a disaster."
Rita Hauser
Hauser, who has been Erlick, associate editor of the
prominent in Republican politics Jewish Exponent of Philadelphia.
for a number of years, expressed
her views in an interview with Al
Continued on Page 2

The Jewish nt?ru*a* of South Co*ntj
Beth El Announces Service at Bibletown
The board of trustees of
Temple Beth El recently an-
nounced approval to use the
Conference Center of Bibletown
for their Yom Kippur Day ser-
Dr Ben Wetchler. vice
president of religious activities,
explained that the decision came
about as a result of the need to
accommodate the phenomenal
growth of the congregation and
newcomers to the community to
worship together as a
congregational family at least
once during the High Holv Da vs.
All of the other ser\ ices will be
held at the temple sanctuary To
accommodate the large numbers,
consecutive services will be held
both evening and morning of
Rosh Hashanah and Kol Nidre at
the temple, with Yom Kippur
Day service at the Bibletown
In keeping with their com-
mitment to the community, those
who are presently not affiliated
are invited to become members of
the temple family or to purchase
tickets for the High Holy Days
by contacting Ernest Abbit. the
executive director
Temple Sinai Announces Guest Rabbis
Temple Sinai, the Reform
congregation in Delray Beach,
announces its guest rabbis for the
month of July, when Rabbi Sam
Silver, its spiritual leader, will be
on vacation.
On Friday. July 11. Barry
r, son of Rabbi Silver, will
ne A graduate of Florida
n University, young Silver
'* scholar.
On July It, Rabbi Emanuel
Schenk. now of Lauderhill and
formerly with Beth Sholom
Temple in Brooklyn, will preach
the sermon Dr. Schenk was
ordained by the late Rabbi
Stephen Wise at the Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion.
On July 25. Rabbi Bruce
Warshal. director of the South
County Jewish Federation, will
officiate Rabbi Warshal has
occupied pulpits in Ann Arbor.
Mich and New Orleans. La.
Until the congregation builds
on its own land. Temple Sinai
meets at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave..
Delray Beach. Services are at
8:15 p.m.
srael 'Unimportant'
Reagan Adviser Blasts Begin's Policies
Continued from Page 1
She stressed that she was
speaking as an individual and not
as a representative of any
organization. Chairperson of the
Foreign Affairs Committee of the
American Jewish Committee and
a member of its Board of Gover-
nors, she was in Philadelphia to
address an AJ Committee dinner.
SHE SERVED as U.S. rep-
resentative to the United Nations
Human Rights Commission
during the Nixon Adminis-
tration. In her present capacity,
she assists in formulating
War Over
Continued from Page 1
debate and a vote on a resolution
with those considerations in
In Jerusalem, it was reported
that the transfer of the Prime
Minister's Office and Cabinet
office from West to East
Jerusalem is not imminent.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
is reported to have told this to
the U.S. Ambassador Samuel
Lewis after a wave of press
speculation that the move was
imminent, which has drawn
sharply negative reactions from
The timing of the press reports
was seen here as especially awk-
ward in view of the Security
Council debate on Jerusalem.
There is now speculation here
unconfirmed by official sources
that the U.S. indicated to
Israel it would not veto a hostile
resolution on Jerusalem unless
any plans for the imminent
transfer of the Embassy were
positions for Reagan, the ap-
parent Republican Presidential
nominee, on such issues as the
UN. the Middle East and human
"Mrs. Hauser is convinced
that the foreign policy drift' on
the part of the U.S. is dangerous
to the State of Israel and to the
entire Western world," the
Exponent reported. "She con-
siders the Camp David accords
and the peace treaty between
Israel and Egypt as the one area
of success in the Carter Adminis-
tration's foreign policy, but
believes that this achievement
has been dampened by an
inability to follow it up.
"A consistent U.S. position on
such issues as the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization might have
brought forward a more moderate
Palestinian entity, she believes."
the Exponent said.
"INSTEAD OF clearly stating
opposition to the PLO until it
changed its covenant and terror
tactics, the U.S., according to
Mrs. Hauser. has sent conflicting
signals, convincing the most
extreme elements in the Mideast
that there is no reason to change
their position."
The Exponent quoted Hauser
as saying that "The current
Jewish mala, 23, sacks Jewish fa
meat pan pal. 22-pkis Write Box
PP. The Jewish FtorkUan. P.O. Box
01 2973, Miami, Fla 33101.
ORT Forms a
New Chapter
Palm Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) announces the
formation of a new evening
chapter in the Detray-Boca Raton
A membership tea will be held
on Tuesday. Jury 15. at 7:30
p.m.. at the home of Barbara
Allen. The meeting will include
selection of officers.
Any interested woman should
call Regional Secretary. Batty
Siege!, 157 Saxony D. Kings
Point, for information and
directions to the
settlement policy (of Israel) is a
disaster. It is provocative. You
just can't establish Jewish settle-
ments in places like Nablus and
Hebron. The sooner Begin is
replaced the better. His policies
are not accepted by Israelis: they
are dangerous policies.'
She was quoted as saying
further. "Israel is a relatively
insignificant issue in the prob-
lems of the Western world.
Where is Israel if the West goes
Mission Slated
The dates of Oct. 16 27 are set
for the Couples Mission of the
South County Jewish Federation.
The Mission leaves on a Thurs-
day and returns directly to
Miami on Tuesday. Oct. 27.
Participants on the Mission are
special guests of the United
Jewish Appeal and see an Israel
vastly different from a typical
The members of the Mission
meet with top Israeli political and
military leaders. They are invited
guests to a Knesset reception and
study absorption centers and
other social service agencies first
hand. The Mission will visit the _
Sinai desert defense installations
as well as other strategic centers.
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
m in Palm Beach County
Complimentary Yahrzeit Calendar
5411 Okeecnobee Blvd.
v. Palm Beach, Fla. 3$409
Those interested in par-
ticipating in this Mission can
contact the South County Jewish
The Singles Group plans a
theater party July 26 at Florida
Atlantic University. The ioatuud
play is The Miser." For further
information, contact the Temple
Beth El office.
The Man's Club breakfast
meeting will be Sunday. July 13,
at 9 am at McDonalds on US. 1,
Boynton Beach. Guest speaker is
Mack Freeman who will talk
about a health bill in legislature.
Bring wife and friends. Call
Bernard Eush for further in-
The Boca East Chapter invites
membeta and friends to a lun-
cheon and card party at the Boca
Del Mar Coutry Club on Monday.
July 28. at noon. Contact Ceil
Levin or Dolly Schuhnan. 500 S.
Ocean Blvd. for your reservation.
Memorial Oapei inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
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West Palm Beach, Florida
Now two chapels to serve you
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For information
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2380 Palm Beach L^BouJJl
West Palm Beach. Fla *
Member FDtC Member Federal Reserve System

[july 11.1*80
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Letters to the Editor .get more
)R, The Jewish Ftoridian:
J following letter was sent to
honorable Gideon Patt,
|s Minister of Tourism. I
that an important issue to
Jewish community is at
and I wish to share it with
|ian readers.
Rabbi Merle Singer
konorable Gideon Patt
try of Industry, Commerce
llem. Israel
table Minister:
are 44 people, members of
le Beth El of Boca Raton,
[a. a congregation of 750
es. who have just returned
tour of Israel, led by our
Merle E. Singer. Our
fcgation has always been in
Urefront for the support of
It is also a strong arm of
Judaism in the United
(Total membership in the
m Movement of the United
i is., ver 1,000,000).
Ishould like to bring to your
lion the following problem
tountered in Israel:
| Thursday, May 1, Rabbi
requested that a room be
| available at the Sheraton
Tel Aviv, for our Temple
|KI (iroup to hold a Friday
ng Service. We call your
lion to the fact that the
I management will provide
Orthodox Service, com-
Iwith Torah and rabbi. We
pciI the hotel management
is Reform Jews, our men
vomen would be sitting
ler: and therefore, out of
It to the sensitivities of the
}m!"\ congregation, we
prefer to hold our own
Shabbat Service.
[Friday afternoon. May 2,
Singer received the
[mi: communique from 'the
Kern en t of the Hotel
jm at Tel Avivf .
lar Kabbi Singer,
j arc sorry to inform you
|du cannot hold your reform
in the hotel on Shabbat as
He general manager's in-
|uld you have any
ons. please do not hesitate
act the Food and Beverage
r extension 1125.
boat Shalom
Robert Hamm
Maitre d* Hotel
Tel Aviv-Sheraton Hotel"
kin Singer spoke to the
| Religious
F Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton,
IW32 Reform. Phone: 391 8900
[Merle E. Singer. Cantor Mar*!n
Sabbath Services, Friday at
m Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
with Rabbi Merie E. Slngar
n Sabbath Morning Service*.
IE SINAI. At St. Paul'*
ppal Church, 188 S. Swlnton
Delray. Reform. Mailing
. P.O. Box 1901, Delray
.Fla. 33444. Friday at 8: IS p.m
Samuel Silver. President
ince Sommers. 272 2908
nttany l. King* Point, Delray
[J3446. Orthodox. Harry Silvtr.
I*"' Service* daily 8 a.m. and Z
faiurdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
9 7407. Temple No. 499-9329.
1 Ave Boca Raton, Fla 33432.
392 8544. Rabbi Nathan
Sabbath Service*: Friday at
v. Saturday a! 9:30 a.m.
T'lantic Ave.. Delray Beach,
Pft Phone 496 3534 Morri*
Pan, Rabbi. Leonard Price,
iaobath Service*: Friday at 8
M'uraay at 9 a.m. Dally Mln
f a.m. and 5 p.m.
P.O. Box, 134. Boca Raton
|Located in" Century Village,
ii-rvices Friday* 5:30 p.m.,
management of the hotel and was
informed that the group could
NOT hold their service that
evening. Rabbi Singer again
contacted the management of the
hotel and informed them that we
intended to hold a Reform service
on the evening of May 2; again,
permission to do so was denied.
The Hotel management made it
quite clear that they could only
permit an Orthodox service at the
hotel. The suggestion was made
that the group celebrate the
Shabbat at the local Reform
congregation outside the hotel
(located some distance from the
hotel). This suggestion was
unacceptable to the group. We
insisted that we be granted the
Ina Fleegler Frank, daughter
of Mrs. Samuel C. Fleegler of
Boca Raton, was married on
Friday. June 20, to Rabbi Bruce
S. Block, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Bock of Ventura. Calif.
Kabbi Merle Singer performed
a simple traditional ceremony at
the home of the brides' mother.
The bride attended Bryn Mawr
College, graduated from Antioch
University and studied for her
master's degree at Florida
Atlantic University. She was a
founder and administrator of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
She and her family have par-
ticipated actively in the
American Field Service Student
Exchange program since 1952.
She is the daughter of the late
I)r. Samuel C. Fleegler. who
practiced surgery on the staff of
the Citizens General Hospital in
New Kensington. Pa., for 36
years. From 1970-78. he was the
volunteer physician of the
Florence Fuller Child
Development Center of Boca
Kabbi Block attended Miami
University of Oxford. Ohio, and
graduated from the University of
Cincinnati. He attended Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. Israel
and graduated from Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion, where he received his
Master of Arts and was ordained
as a Reform rabbi. At present, he
is the spiritual leader of the
Ventura Community Jewish
Council Temple Beth Torah of
The grooms' parents formerly
lived in Dayton, Ohio, where Mr.
Block was the president of the
Stanley Electric Supply Com-
The couple will live in Ventura
after July 5.
same priveleges in the Land of
Our People as our Orthodox
brethren: to celebrate the
Shabbat in the Reform tradition
in the place of our choice. The
management responded by
absolutely denying us the use of a
room at the hotel.
Rabbi Singer then inquired:
"If I were a priest wishing to hold
a mass on Friday evening, would
you grant us use of a room?" The
answer was, "yes."
At this point. Rabbi Singer
informed the hotel that we did
not need a room: that in true
Jewish tradition, we could hold a
service wherever a minyan is
formed and that the group had
decided to hold its Shabbat
Service in the lobby of the hotel.
As a result, the management
responded by giving us a damp,
dank discotheque room in the
sub-basement of the hotel, a room
which gave us the feeling of being
Marranos in the land we had
always considered our spiritual
homeland. Even there, with what
fervor we sang and joined our
voices in prayer in a room
ironically called, "Joshua's
As American Jews, we believe
Our slogan for our national
United Jewish Appeal drives
(most monies collected are
allocated for Israel) has been,
WE ARE ONE" but ap-
parently NOT in Israel. In this
case we were denied the right to
function as Reform Jews in the
land of our forefathers.
Are Jews from Reform
congregations in the United
States and elsewhere to be
discriminated against while
visiting Israel? We would ap-
preciate your response because
many other Reform groups will
be visiting Israel soon, and we
want them to know what to
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Dr. Goldie R. Kaback.
Temple Beth El Tour Group
James B. Baer, president
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
iSer editorial page for com-
ment on this letter).
EDITOR. The Jewish Ftoridian
The Department of Religion at
Emory University in Atlanta.
(a.. is searching for former resi-
dents of the free city of Danzig.
If you. a relative or a friend
was forced to leave Danzig
during the Hitler era. we are
anxious to hear from you.
Please write:
Department of Religion
Emory University
Atlanta, Georgia 30322
Jay and Leslie Cohen
Chair of Judaic Studies
"2 7M7.
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JACK 0 GORDON, President -ARTHUR H COURSHON, Chairman of the Board

o V W3T2IM3W '
v .


The Jewish flondian of South County
-Jewish Floridian
torvMNi tact Katai Mrtv Midi and Htaftiand c
In conjunction with Soutft County Jewun F eoerauo: lnc
Combined Jawian Appaa. ______
sax>NomFaOerlHi*iwa\.BocaRaxcri. Fl*..SUi Pnona M8-3M.
rTinttiu? Office 110N.L SUiSt aUam.FIa Uii. Prune S7&-4S0:
Edilcrand Hublisnr
Executive Editor
Nawa Coordinate
Tlie Jawith Ftoridtan Docs Not Guarantee The Kasnrvtt)
Of The MercMiMite vertiaad In in Calumn:
FORM 3S7V returns to The Jewiah Fiorldia:
P.C Box 01287: Miam. Fu. 8310
PubuanedBi-Wekl> Second Claaa Poaiaaw Henduu.
F eoeratiori Officers Preaioer.I. Jame* B. Baer Vice President* Norman Stom
Milton Krelax:, Sturiex EnaelDerE ecrelar> Pnvllia Cohen Treasurer Donald
Bereer. Executive Oir^ctn- Rahhi Bnire S W-arena.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES i_oc* Areai On- Yea' tl.SC. or fty mmatnhip tc
Sautti Loun' F-eeratit 320C Horn, f-eaera, MiaHwo Sac Rater Fla
3343 Phone 3*4 773". (Out ofl awn oaem Reaoest
Friday. July I] 19H(
\ oiumt 1
27 TAMUZ 57*1
Number 14
The Misuse of Power
W< havt printed in this issut a letter to thf
udiLor which severely indicts thf State of Israel m
its treatment ol non-Orthodox Jews The letter
speaks truth Israeli hotel.1- are under pressure from
int Orthodox Chief Rabbinate If they accommodate
non-Orthodox services, they run the risk that they
will lost their Kashrut licenses, certifying that they
serve kosher food
Such is the misuse of power that is accorded to
the Orthodox establishment in Israel to the severe
Detriment of the Conservative. Reform and
Reconsiructionist movements
The question that we must ask is what we can
do about this In our opinion, this is a legitimate
are; when American Jews can lobby the Israeli
government to* cftanst This is not an issue of
secuntx or defense where we should not interfere,
since living in Palm Beach County, we would not
pnysically pay the consequences should our
suggestions miscalculate Religious oppression
agains: .Jews anywhere especially in Israel, affects
ever] .lev in any pan o: tru world. It is of an
immediate concern, to u>
Having said that we must guard against
overraaction Politic; u Israel is so fluic we are
coniiuen; that this religious bigotry of Jew agains:
uil no: continue inuefmiieh There wil. com*, -c
time ii taW near tuture when the ultra-Orthodox
extremist- will not bl needed tor e coalition
governamml mad their Btxangienoki on reiigious
BO wil nroKei. \leanwnih wr.ii- w<
leguimateiv criticizf let us no: use tine as an PXCUM
l< cease our unstinting lov- and devotio: .< tn
.iewisi state, h: tilt tact si B nostilt w needs us now than ever
The Maccabee Battle
This is preciseh characteristic of Pnme
Minister Begin today m a world whose "free'
leaders and frank dictators have turned on Israel in
a frightening tidal wave of hatred Less and less, do
w aae thi1-. hatred as an aspect of OPF.C's oil
stranglehold on the West More and more, do we see
it aa a return to tne classical Western view of Jews
and Judaism in which, for the first tune smce the
carnage of World War II. there is clear anti
Semitism at the core of the demand that Israel
withdraw Israel become diminished. Israel concede.
Israel give up. Israel disappear off the face of the
Jerusalem, of course, is central to this the
Western view that it was okay for Moslems to hold
sway in Jerusalem but Jewish ascendancy there is
verboten It is precisely this attitude that the
Moslem East encourages in the West if for entirely
different reasons that the West is delighted to
oblige it
It is preciseh this attitude against which Prime
Minister Begin speaks out so eloquently and it im-
precisely fo* this reason tna: the world's leaders
can't wait to set mm out of office
Pillonec a: home for tne naf conomu
wees and for ni- steadtas; relusa fa KnucKle unde*
lntimiciatioi anc: to preside over tn<
de^: ountry Be anc: mo-
Spotlight on 'The Spotlight'
7/i. SpotLxhi leads the field of
ha!* publications It ffl
querades at- a conservative pub
lication with claims to reap**
Lability by means of mini
crusades conducted in iLs pages
against issues like the Salt 11 and
Panama Canal treaties, the IRS.
pornography and weliare abuse
Tht Spotlight also makes ex-
tensive use of published state
menis by conservative members
of Congress particularly iron;
the Qmhu minimi Hecora but
witnoui attriuutioi. u> attract
a conservative readership and
enhance its bad for a respectable
Simultaneously. it
disseminates an array of racist
anti-Semitic propaganda
reflecting tht prejudices of its
publisher Libert> Lobby I
Washington-based far-right
extremist organization It is tni.-
effort to camouflagt the true
bigotr> of its pages and Lo
deceive us readers that make The
Spotlight more insidious than
otne- publications o: its kind
and distinguishes r. from the
cruder more oiatan: nau- sheeLs
of the neo-Nazi organizations and
K'. Kiu; Kiar groups plaguing
the American scene
LIBERTY LOBBY, headed by
Willis A Carlo, a long tune ant.
Semite and as founder and
treasurer began publishing Tht
Spotlight in September, 1975 It
is distributed weeki> by suit
scnptioti only and readers an
urged to help increast dis
iribuuor by ordering mon than
om suoscnptioi. Subscrioers dc
not of course have u> be member^
of Liberty Lobby Accordinc t<
its Statement o- (iwnersnii
Management and Circulatiot. tru
1979 averaij. weeKn paic
cuiatiori of In. Spotlight was
C aru> B articles appear unoe'
hi- owr name and als( unde-
M difieren: pseuaonvms A
prafamd aamire- of Huh-! n.
>wmg statemt
tiv hd m a letter to ar
BBHnciWi Hitie- aetea: wa-
tnt uelea: n- I.uroiM -\nc. Ame-
Diarn, mus: n- ia.
tni intemationa
In bJE writing- n attacK-
mifrnationai nanKers' acadi
and branc
ii- tn< tac: tna: six miliior .lews
oensnec a: tn nanu- ) tni
Nazis in tnt Holocaust
CURTIS I)ALL. tormer soi, n
law o- franKhr 1) Roosevelt
serves as Liberty Lohn\ s chair
mar anc rront man while Carte
runs tn organization Like
Carto Uali is a long-tune anti
Semite wnos. nostilit\ u> .lews
Zionists anc. Israel is expresses,
ir. speeches releases and put'
lications Hooks anc pamphlets
tv I Jail bearing such titles as
1 1).R., My Exploited Father
m-Law. "Israel's Five Trillion
Dollar Secret and "Whi
trois (lur Nations Federal
Policies And Why"' are dis
tributed by Libert} l^)hb> and
advertised m Tht SnotUght
Ssnce it began publication Tht
SpotUghi has regular!) featured
articles denying the realm of the
Holocaust and lionizmp the so
caliec revisionist authors of anti
Holocaust hooics ana pamphlets
Piece after piece declares that the
Nazi Holocaust was a fabrication
o: tht Zionists and the Zionist
controlled press that Tht Dui'y
Iruti hrani wa> fraud tha;
Auschwity was mere I \ I tacton
to- tm manutactun o: syitttsslk
tnat famous gas chamber
victims an alive anc wel. tha:
.Lortun wa- use. i, maki i.c-
man' contess ani tha- hodm

were cremated to control typaasd
Attacks of thife nature cul
nunaled with Th* Spotlight ..
announcement in August. 1979.
that the Institute lor Histories!
Review a hitherto unknown
organization, was Ui sponsor a
'first-ever Revisionist Con
venuon." to be bead in Los
Angeles the following Labor Da>
AT IT8 conclusion, a
resolution was released declaring
' the whole theory of 'the
Holocaust has been created by
and promulgaLed by political
Zionism lor the attainment of
political and economic ends
An announcement was also
made that the Institute would
give a S5O.UO0 reward lor proof
that the Nazis operated gas
chambers to externunate the
Jews during World War II.'
(J lowing reports appeared m The
Spotlight, first an tht Sept 24
issue and later, on Dec. 24. as a
special supplement entitled 'The
Great Holocaust Debate.'edited
by Frank lompkine (one of
Carlo's pseudonyms I.
Tht Spotlight ateo uses its
pages to promote Liberty
Lobb) conspiracy theory' of
history and government the
belief that hidden forces
manipulate events and control
the policies of governments and
countries tor their own specia
inieresis and to the average
citizen s detriment In the
demonology peddled by Carto
and his organization, families like
tht Itocketellers anc policy-plan
mm: groups like tne Trilateral
I ommission are made u> figure m
Saof/igfti as conspirators
behind whom, readers can mler
stanc: tnt .lews
LIKE CARTO and Dall Th,
asseTt^ r, ii no; ante
Semitic but anti-Zionist a
.lime- tieliec; n\ its contents
anc. teatures I: carries advertise
ments tor pamphlet com
municatini. it- messages I .c.
on< attaiKii,. ucatior.
pubhaj ad I : b kusatssl Hi
.ii avowedh anti
Seni; another titiei
i.xposed bj
,t siili limiali
avt -prapsata^ J
N-Uona, State^jl
bw ant.Semiuc l-T
pamphle,. 1SSUK *'
Ubran im
h?bb> f-xampitt
imperiun b> Fnnl
\ocke> strinuwu-S
rtevolutior of 1933- a*, t
Hitler, with ar, mu^J
Carto- ^mence Fur^r
page anti-israeiua^.11
* ** io- AmenatM
ment ir tKiit V.orlc lj
The Dispossessed M.aJ
Wiimot rkioertsim, aiaSa
anti-Semitu and meat
Also aovertissd a fc{
light anc distributed^
Library an b number (h
denymi: tn< Hokioa>.'
Hoa* o- !, JwentietkfM
by A h Butz; Thi Wvaa
Six Miliior tsaonynj^t
Debunking tht Gfiweskl'
by Paul hassuuer
canst denials released a I
Udt Presi eCarto-tal
"front n-. Torrancfc.Cittu
promotec it Spotlight,,
togethe- war guct nuii_
CbaWIO- as Tht frotowBlJl
Learnec Ltaer^ 0'Zior.. TVl
Again v tn, Ckmtk b|
Paiay anc The Plot fl
('hnstiartr\ b\ Elaahedii
The Sept 10. 1978.
carried a tuli-page adv
tor Noontide s Tht Six .
RectmsiUerec by Willoal
stad. former manapirii: edbl
H/A 1(1 Power,
publication Gnmnal
worked as a paid lobby* i
Saudi government
The real cianger of 7k|
light lie- m its effort toe
imaj:- -nabiluy brll
iignunj: issues 0; mtaatl
politica. conanvabai
tnuiltaneousli and
tematua!" prnmoung
>emit!-n bw racam. bj
rignteou- logi asserts ikt]
"Tbi Yat
Tru- iabJ
ICCJ Adopts Resolution
SH T1 '. Sweden. Tht
delegate' ti the annual meeting
of tn international Council of
Christians and .lews have
adoptet; n-s.)lutirm condemning
tbi recent Middk F^ast statement
bj tht leader^ attending the
European Ecnnnmu ( ommunm
conference in Venice.
Tht resolution anopW'
1st. wa- sen i' leaoenM
countnt- attending t M
meeting I "i" '-'
presiden: ( arter anc:
Slate Edmunc MusKn- If
Presuien lh '. nv- ic Hyxi
also is president of thf >*
(ortterenn ol t'nnsUBB

July 11.1880
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Pag* 5
x-Secy. of State Says
Negotiations Won't Key Mideast Outcome
I Middle East issue seems
have three aspects: the
st relationship; the
nship between moderates
jicals in the area; and the
braeli problem. Those
issues are partly
fcping but partly
nous, and I do not believe
solve the whole complex
lies by addressing one
narrow part of it. And
while I strongly favor
gotiations on the West
lhat are now going on, and
|v support the Camp
Agreement, I do not
the outcome of those
^tions will be the key to all
her issues in the Middle
me first begin with the Itar, KtojM^r is awarded the Anti-Defamation Leagues 1980 Americas i
legacy Award at a recent dinner at the Plaza Hotel U
.. Ureenberg, ADL national chairman; Dr. Kissinget
presentation, and Irving D. Lipkowitz, guest of honor
wars ^^^=^s^H=IHH-^

te foreign policy; without
ktrength there can be no
|y for anybody, and
It our dedication there can
progress. And it is a source
(found concern that the
balance of power is not
(so favorable to the United
las it has been.
rEED. if current trends
ur. we will be in an in-
(ij.'ly difficult position.
rh most of the post-war
the United States could
lute or balance Soviet
Itional superiority with our
tic nuclear superiority. As
1973, when we went on
, the end of the Midde East
had something like 8,000
(irl and the Soviet Union
InethinglikeOOOto 1.000.
had then an enormous
Drily, which made it very
ous for the Soviets to
matters beyond a certain
'rom now on. the nuclear
will be about equal: and
result, the Soviet con-
la I strength is bound to
e. to count for more.
pe looks around the Soviet
cry. almost all the changes
bit years have occurred as
bull of Soviet arms. Soviet
Jhip treaties. Soviet proxy
Soviet bases which
a massive sense of in-
ly around the world.
[ HAVE announced the so-
: Carter Doctrine for the
of the Persian Gulf, but
i an enormous gap between
commitment and our
iliiy And if that gap is not
the radicalization is
to continue. The danger
|>t in the fact that countries
[impotent neutrality to a
relationship with the
States is a warning sign
ust be dealt with.
I can be no good policy for
the Middle East until we
the actuality and the
lion of American strength.
[second problem has to do
the balance between
Mes and radicals in the
East and in the world.
|as. in turn, two aspects:
st has to do with the
Mon by leaders around the
|f what the likely trends
sir chances for survival
Kgress are.
THEY see the growth of
power and of radical
|th, more and more
es are going to make
nodations, even before a
[strength occurs. More and
entries are attempting to
wonomic pressures by
ling them with con-
and this balance be-
moderation and radicalism
re always believed that the
States must stand by its
As an individual, I have
to defend my con-
of American honor
foreign allies because it
has been my belief that a country
that does not stand by its friends
will not be taken seriously by its
adversaries. And if we once start
getting into the business of
putting price tags on our friends,
there will be no end to it.
One of the most fundamental
challenges for the United States
is to make it clear that there is a
benefit in being our friend and a
penalty in being our adversary.
And until this balance is
restored, we can be certain to be
challenged more and more.
Without an understanding of
these matters, the situation in
the Middle East is not com-
THE ARAB-Israeli
negotiation is but one aspect of
that overall situation. The
balance between moderates and
radicals will not be restored by
negotiating procedures in West
Bank negotiations: our fun-
damental problem and challenge
as Americans is to make clear
that whatever concessions may
be made and whatever mutual
adjustments result emerge from
countries that have a choice.
Moderation is a virtue only in
those who are believed to have an
alternative. It is not a virtue if
extorted by constant pressures.
For this reason, I hope very much
that the negotiations succeeds
and that some solution will be
found for the autonomy talks.
But I must also tell you
frankly that even if the
negotiations succeed and some
solution emerges for autonomy,
we will pnJxJ^_&Llhe_bejrinr!inP'
and not at the end of the problem.
The question of the jurisdiction
of whatever that administrative
council is called will be forever
contentious; there is a fun-
damental disagreement as to its
nature between those who believe
it is the first step toward
sovereignty and those who
believe it is merely a technical
administrative device, and that
problem will not go away, even
after successful negotiations.
I WOULD* therefore like to
state a few principles.
I signed the Memorandum of
Understanding as Secretary of
State that we would not
negotiate with the PLO, and it is
often cited as an obstacle to what
might be done had not the
previous administration made
this rather rash promise.
That promise was not made as
a favor to Israel; it did not result
from an attempt to placate any
group in this country. That
statement arose from our con-
viction that the settlement on the
West Bank must be one that
includes Arabs who want to work
for peace and not the most in-
transigent group that cannot
possibly be satisfied no matter
what its proclamations with
what is achieveable.
And. therefore, I believe that
as these negotiations develop, the
most important challenge for the
United States, for Israel, and for
all who are concerned, must be to
find some way to involve Jorda:
in the negotiation and to se
whether that country can assura
some responsibility for the ac
ministration of whatever it is
that is finally negotiated, thereby
turning the PLO into an Arab
problem rather than into a West
European, American, or any
other far-away country's
I WANT to stress again that
no negotiation gimmick can
possibly work until we restore the
balance l>etween moderation and
radicalism in the area and until
we make clear that we are not
forever in retreat. I think it is in
the American interest to separate
the oil problem as much as
possible from any political
negotiation. I think it is in the
American interest to separate the
oil problem as much as possible
from any political negotiation. I
think the more we involve the oil
issue, or the more we talk our-
selves into involving the oil issue
into these negotiations, the more
paradoxically we undermine the
position of the moderate
elements, even in the Arab world;
if we affirm the connection, they
cannot resist the linkage. And
they will not be able to oppose
those radical elements who have
always advocated an explicit
linkage between oil and set-
tlements. Nor is there any ter-
minal point if that process starts.
I believe we must all hope for
the negotiations between Egypt
and Israel to make further
THIS article by Dr.
Kissinger appeared in
the June, 1980 issue of
the ADL Bulletin and
is reproduced with per-
mission of the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
x-x-x-x-x*x-x*x-x< progress; we must supplement
them as rapidly as possible with
some Jordanian role on the West
Bank. And we must avoid the
illusion that the world crisis
sketched here can possibly be
solved by dealing with one group
using terrorist methods
associated with all our opponents
in that area. That is nostalgia,
evasion, potential disaster.
HAVING SAID all of this. I
would like to stress that while the
current trends in the world are
ominous and while one
sometimes has the feeling of
various crises running out of
control, we should keep in mind
that the fundamental assets are
on the Western side. We
produced moderation finally in
the Middle East when it became
clear that the military option
would bring no progress.
We will produce moderation in
the world at large when we make
the same demonstration. We
have twice the gross national
product of the Soviet Union. We
have a creative people. We have
strong allies.
Even in the Middle East we
have the nucleus, in Israel and in
the peace agreement with Egypt,
of the fundamental strengths,
and therefore there is no reason
for us to be timid. There is no
reason for us to curry the favor of
any one group that is attempting
to blackmail us.
portunity for confidence and
imagination and for the
realization that we are in a very
fortunate position and that,
contrary to most people in the
world, we can still say to our-
selves that the solution of our
problems is up to us. And Israel,
a state which was an idea before
it became a reality, testifies to
the power of faith: it can show us
that all great achievements were
ideas before they became a
The most important task
before America today is tp get
the idea of the kind of world we
want, the strength to vindicate it,
and the confidence to stand by
our friends.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Back Stage
| Chess-Player Brzezinskj)
Battle for U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem | Moves Pieces of UnwrJ
On Board of Cynicism
(JTA) Although the
House of Representatives
defeated his attempts to
have the Carter
Administration move the
U.S. Embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem by
better than a 3-1 vote. Rep.
Philip Crane (R.. 111.I
served notice in a floor
speech that he will con-
tinue his effort at a time of
his choosing.
He had indicated earlier
that he would seek further
debate this week to
pressure the Ad-
ministration to abide by
the Democratic Party
platform on Jerusalem.
CRANE, who had sought the
Republican nomination for
President and is now backing
Ronald Reagan, brought about a
long debate that found strong
friends of Israel arguing against
his action that included the point
that his proposal would cause the
State Department to close the
U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv
without opening one in
Crane used legislation for the
State Department operational
funds for an amendment that
barred the use of more than
$1,000 toward expenses of the
American Embassy in Israel
outside of Jerusalem. In effect,
this meant insufficent funds
would be available to maintain
the Embassy in Tel Aviv. The
House rejected it 252-80.
Of the 22 Jewish members,
three voted for the amendment:
Rep. Sidney Yates (D.. 111.) and
New York Republicans Benjamin
Oilman and William Green.
Among the 101 Congressmen not
voting were Reps. Martin Frost
(D.. Tex.), Elizabeth Holtzman
(D.. N.Y.). Ken Kramer (R..
Colo), Ted Weiss ID., NY), and
Lester Wolff (D., N.Y.). The
other 14 Jewish Congressmen
opposed the amendment.
the proceedings. Millicent
Fenwick (R., N.J.), an ardent
friend of Israel, and Rep. Paul
Findley (R., Ill), an advocate of
U.S. recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, both
opposed Crane's amendment.
Republican House leader John
Rhodes of Arizona favored it,
while Democratic leader Jim
Wright of Texas did not vote.
Rep. Robert Lagomarsino (R.,
Cal), who with Sen. John Warner
(R., Va.) is co-chairman of the
foreign policy unit of
Congressmen for Reagan, also
voted for the amendment. A
i1' '
rntitrn iemivt
i Mcani KHttmAi.
majority of the 80 proponents
were Republican.
Crane's amendment was of-
fered while the Democratic Party
platform writers wrangled over
the plank on the status of
Jerusalem, which they finally
resolved after the House had
voted on the Crane amendment.
While some opponents of his
amendment argued it was
politically inspired, Crane
responded that it harmonized
with the Democratic Party's
platform of 1976. The
Republican's platform plank on
Jerusalem for 1980 has not yet
been formulated.
CRANE, who was aided in the
debate mainly by Gilman and
Rep. Robert Dornan (R.. Cal.),
pointed to the Democratic pledge
on Jerusalem. He said that
"While not in the habit of en-
couraging compliance with the
Democratic platform," he was
'emphatically'' urging both
Democrats and Republicans "to
heed this succinct and persuasive
policy statement."
Gilman said, "It makes no
sense to continue this double
standard of support for Israel
with its capital in Jerusalem
while our Ambassador remains in
Tel Aviv."
Observing that the U.S. has
consulates in "Jerusalem" and
"East Jerusalem," Dornan said
this situation is "unique in all the
world for U.S. consulates" and
that 'inside Jerusalem"
Americans are "working at cross-
purposes." The East Jerusalem
consulate. Dornan said, "does
not answer to our Embassy in Tel
Aviv." That is "a dangerous
situation." he said, and
ment a lot."
the Israeli govem-
ADDRESSING opponents of
the Crane amendment as facing
"a brutal decision" on whether a
"vote either way would endanger
Israel," Dornan said, "As a non-
Jew, you do not speak for most
Israelis. They want our Embassy
in their capital city. Period.
However, they are afrid they are
going to be Formosaized,
Nicaragua-ized, Vietnam-ized
and unceremoniously dumped for
Rep. Stephen Solar/. (D.. N.Y.),
who led the opposition, said that
the Crane amendment "really has
U) be one of the most incredibly
irresponsible approaches to an
extraordinarily complex pro-
blem which has ever been put
before this House."
He noted, "no effort was
made" by Crane "to consult with
those members of the House who
have been most closely and
deeply involved in this issue."
the members may think the
American Embassy should be in
Jerusalem, but we all know that
the Administration is not about
to go in and move the Embassy
to Jerusalem. So what would be
the consequence of this amend
ment? It would not be to move
the American Embassy to
Jerusalem. It would be to close
down the American Embassy in
Tel Aviv, and the last thing any
of us want to do is to close down
the American Embassy in
Rep. James Scheuer (D.. N.Y.),
while opposing the Crane
amendment, agreed with Dor-
nan's criticism of two U.S.
consulates in Jerusalem.
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In response to a question from the journalist as J
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or merely as one of its "clients," Brzezinski's answ
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Responding to a second question as to wli
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Brzezinski answered, "With respect to Kgypt, Israeli,
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true, however, with regards to Saudi Arabia. Wjt]
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Israel and the United States."
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. 11 i

July 11,1980
rab Votes for Grabs
Xhe Jewish Flpridian of-JSouth County
Costa Rica May Cut Ties to Israel
hV YORK Costa
Jmay be on the verge
[bandoning its close
Iship with Israel for
Ijake of Arab votes in
[United Nations, the
[Defamation League of
B'rith warns.
Wording to two ADL
|als who have just
led from a fact find-
trip to Central
rica, reliable sources
that high ranking
ta Rican officials
ftved an Arab
Ttation which arrived in
Rica June 28. The
gation included
jsentatives of the
jstine Liberation
I NEW PLO threat in
guela was also reported by
o Abraham H. Foxman,
fciati- national director and
of ADL's international
division, and Rabbi
on M. Rosen thai, director of
(agency's Latin American
i department.
ey noted that the an-
kted visit to Costa Rica by
^rab delegation comes on the
of a Mideast tour by
Iro Alberto Carazo, son of
V s

1 FU1WITUI& sk******1
the president of the country, who
was accompanied by a
presidential adviser.
He reportedly was promised
Arab support in getting the
United Nations to finance a U.N.-
sponsored University for Peace in
Costa Rica a project in which
President Rodrigo Carazo Odio
has a personal interest.
FOXMAN SAID that ac-
cording to stories circulating in
Costa Rica, the quid pro quo for
Arab support of the university
project is a pledge by the
government of Costa Rica more
actively to support the Arab
cause and, specifically, the PLO.
"A PLO presence in Costa
Rica," he said, "would threaten
the stability of this politically
volatile region, in view of PLO
contacts with the revolutionary
left in Guatemala and El
Salvador." Foxman added that
"it would also be a great setback
for Israel, because Israel has not
had a more constant friend and
ally than Costa Rica. Costa Rica
has consistently supported Israel
at the UN and at other in-
ternational forums."
Foxman noted that Costa Rica
has already veered slightly away
from Israel. Since the 1979
election of President Carazo
Odio, Costa Rica has altered its
traditional voting pattern in
support of Israel and on issues
important to Israel.
worried about the situation in
Venezuela, Rabbi Rosenthal
quoted informed sources as
saying that the country's
Ministry of Mines has forwarded
to the Foreign Ministry a
recommendation that Venezuela
authorize the opening of a PLO
office in Caracas.
The Venezuelan Jewish
community, he said, has ex-
pressed its concern in meetings
with government officials and in
full page newspaper ad-
In a June 19 ad, the Jewish
community warned that opening
of a PLO office would have
"lamentable results."
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1980 South County Jewish
Rabbi Merle Singer presenting an artistic Mezzuzah to James
Boer in recognition of his work on the 1980 Campaign.
James Baer. right, presenting a photographic plaque of the
city of Jerusalem to Delray Beach Campaign chairman, Milton
James Baer. president, presenting lithographs of Golda Meir
to Shirley Enselberg and Phyllis Cohen, co-chairpeople of the
1980 Women's Division Campaign.
Norman I. Stone, 1981 General Campaign chairman,
presenting a mosaic to Irving Hilling, 1980 AIA chairman.
Helene Eichler, assistant executive director of the South
County Jewish Federation, presenting the Community Service
Auard to Marianne Bobick in recognition of her outstanding
en. ice in relocating Soviet Jews to South County.
Sorman 1. Stone, 1981 General Campaign chairman; James
Baer, newly elected president; and Rabbi Bruce Warshal,
executive director of the South County Jewish Federation.
A feeling of op,
Jewish Federation '
above the 1979 level i
President James]
the past year. includ
Leadership Develop.
beneficiary organizat
In recognition
growing Federation ..
chairman of the United]
Boca Raton's highly
your effectiveness ai
munity. In a time of i
country. It is truly
derstanding and supp
Left to right: Dr. and Mn
Jack Finerman. Mr. and I
Left to right: Dr. and Mrs.]
and Mr. and Mrs. Edwardf
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs.'
Arnold Rosenthal. and Dr. andim
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Abbit, Irving Gennet, Mortimer Heutlinger, Jules Jacob-
son, Irving Hillman, Rabbi Merle Singer, and Mr. and Mrs. Hal Jurist.
Left to right: Mrs. Margaret Kottler, Morris
Phyllis Cohen, Mrs. Charlotte Robinson, Mrs
Jay Eichler.

eratkm Annual Meeting
the recent Annual Meeting of the South County
ation-UJA campaign was reported at 82 percent
Ljor address of the evening, recounted the work of
[activities of the Community Relations Council,
cSjons and the progress of the South County
|by Federation.
Tttunty Jewish Federation, which was the fastest
S States this past year, Irwin Field, national
>al wrote, "You have my warm congratulations on
BO campaign. The inspiring results demonstrate
on of the generally new leadership in your com-
have helped set an example for the rest of the
feel that we can continue to rely on your un-
fcal period ahead."
hif[, Mrs. Viola Fox, Irving Finerman, Mr. and Mrs.
nsk v.
'r&B.s. Mr and Mrs. Sol Fier, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gortz

Mr. and Mrs. George Margolis, Mr. and Mrs.
Left to right: Lou Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kretsky, Helene Eichler (standing), Mr. and
Mrs. Norman I. Stone, Rabbi and Mrs. Bruce Warshal, Mr. and Mrs. James liaer and Mrs.
Lillian Blashek.
Left to right: Lou Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schenk, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwimer, Mr. and
Mrs. Jules Stein, Mrs. Evelyn Fisher and Mrs. Helen Packer and Rabbi Sam Silver.
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Lou Moses, Mrs. Evelyn Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Jules Levine, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Friedlander and Maurice Klinger.
f'P Cohn, Charles Cohen, Mrs.
pon. Rabbi Merle Singer and
Left to right: Mrs. Louise Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller, Myron Cohen, Mrs. Shirley
Enselberg and Mrs. Gala.

French Grief CaJls Upon
Israel to Move Back
Navon in Plea
Mrmfs Leaden Must Procide Vision
Paradise Lost?
Fnd it again on
Maru > Island on
Fk nida s West Coast
"';r~ "1 :~e z.
^z -.ficcr
self "enrns. cca*r
~ z ~ -
BHppng n tnriM
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-" sicrc

o -ondL
"h ."'i
Ter-cie Si^ciom (Fcr~er \<
.ewsr I :-----ur ~,
rener-. *itt~ir
Tin/ irures. Werrcersf oof
rver ZCC^cr-ilies
-ecre>* Scrcci Acflvies
nducMMia 5 Out
-jrc eservec *c be
giver _c ccss;c>e
' ouiOBrsaf 7er-ce
on Marco slarc
^Ve ? ke*c -&\ *cu
~cre occur gut s;ara
* !
ma Jut -ua -ft^BC SET
-nli*. fwly -Mciun
*crer*cvs. an
"*e cecc "e
5cif Gcurse
Ccr ccrnMums.
Scxrcer T7ve tiic ^ses.
iiqp nses zcr
e ~e*
Scr Mbn
revetccec :
- uaury
"escerces rr
Micr*i 3ecc~
iMuei.i oi;Rrss<
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I *v "or& nfcrmafton
Wr?e ^s Coil -s
Come see -s
~cgettec 'Aecar-c-e
j RealttliKL

ly, July 11.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Family, Career
Issues Divide Husband-Wife Rabbis
Continued from Page 1
imanding professions." Rabbi
urvitz will take a pulpit post at
umpie B'nai Abraham,
vingston, N.J., starting Aug.
Rabbi Prinz and Rabbi Hurvitz
re aware that as rabbis they are
ansmitters of Jewish values
pd traditions even as they are
appling with contemporary
noict'.s and life styles. They are
utely aware of the role models
hev provide and anxious to
Kelop thoughtful, sensitive and
Ealistic ways to combine careers
lid family life.
Jbbinic intern at Woodlands
lomm unity Temple. White
)lain*. NY., who expects her
dination next year, is married
Rabbi Daniel Freelander,
Instant director of the North
Lnerican Federation of Temple
louth an affiliate of the Union of
nnerican Hebrew Congrega-
Kabbi Freelander says he had
i find employment in New York
i that the two could be together.
|\Ve have to face the reality that
i the future we have to settle in
[immunities where there are
arying opportunities for em-
ployment for rabbis," he ob-
His wife comments: "There are
no role models of women rabbis
with children, and so there is the
question: should one establish
oneself first and then have
children, or is it better to have a
child right after you're ordained?
Then we need to work out the
sharing of child-care and
household responsibilities."
similar concerns about sharing
child-care and the way in which it
would be possible for men to be
more actively involved in the
responsibilities. "Perhaps
congregations could serve as
models for how we ought to live,"
he said.
Kabbi Vicki Hollender became
assistant rabbi at Larchmont
Temple in Larchmont, N.Y., in
August. Her husband. Rabbi
Anson Laytner, has been seeking
a specialized position that links
his training as a rabbi with his
interest in third world countries.
Rabbi Laytner remarks: "At
times, it's difficult for me not to
be working, but I have had time
to write a few articles and Vicki's
working means that I can try to
pursue my ideal career."
Are shared pulpits a
Rabbi Prinz and Rabbi Hurvitz
prefer not to share a pulpit. They
cite different sytles of working,
possible tensions because of
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competition and the long
weekend and evening hours
involved in congregational life as
reasons why this option is un-
suitable to them. Rabbi
Freelander and Ms. Fishman,
however, are receptive to such an
arrangement and talk in terms of
sharing a pulpit with each other
or with another rabbi.
A HUSBAND-and-wife will
serve the same congregation as
rabbi and cantor when Rabbi
Stuart Gertman and Cantor
Sarah Sager joined the staff of
Fairmont Temple, a Reform
Synagogue in Cleveland only last
Rabbi Gertman. currently
director of the New York
Federation of Reform
Synagogues, thinks that a couple
serving the same congregation is
"a good idea."
"It presents a family model for
congregants. It creates a
cohesive team dedicated to the
life of the congregation. And it
makes it easier for the couple to
coordinate lives and schedules for
the benefit of their marriage,"
Rabbi Gertman believes.
He and his wife are aware of
the potential for marital dif-
ficulties spilling over into the job
and the damage that could be
done "because one partner may
receive more ego gratification
than the other."
aware of the problems that could
arise if the couple is treated as
one person rather than two in-
dividuals, "especially in financial
But both husband and wife are
confident that "if the couple and
the congregation are sensitive to
the potential problems, and if the
situation is treated maturely, the
benefits that can be reaped both
by the couple and the
congregation are exceedingly
great. _____
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridum of South County
(tfira Savon, wife of /sroeTs President, with Jane Stern (right) at Bar-Jlan University
Stiver Jubilee dinner, where Mrs \avon presented the Lapid Auard of the Israel
Association for Adult Education to the Brookdale Foundation for a program at Bar-Ilan at
h hich sei eral hundred senior citizens are enrolled in undergraduate classes working tuuard
degrees and opening neu vistas for themselves and their mates
Agudath Israel Battles Against ERA
^ The regional Commission on Legislation and
Civk Action of Agudatfc Israel is spearneacting
efforts to defeat the Equai Rights Amendment
Under the leadership of its chairman. Rabbi
Chairr. Dov Keller, the commission is working
with other opponents of the amendment, in-
cluding Phyllis Schlafley. the leader of the
national Stop ERA Movement The combined
efforts resulted m a 102-71 vote in the Illinois
House of Representatives in favor of the ERA.
but fell five votes short of the majority of 107
needed for approval. according to Agudath
Rabbi A Stanley Dreyfus, of Brooklyn. M Y .
was installed -- director of placement for the
Reform movement of Judaism and will serve as
successor Rabbi Malcolm Stern, who recently
retired from the position after 16 years of service.
The ceremonv was the concluding item of
busmen at the convention in Pittsburgh of the
Central Conference of American Rabbis" which
met last week for its 91st annual convention at
the William Penn Hotel.
The 68th annual convention of the National
Council of Young Israel, which ended in Ellen-
ville. NY. commended Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin for his "courage" in moving the
Prime Minister s offices to the Old City of
The Young Israel delegates, representing over
160 branches and over a quarter of a million
membeis across the United States, reaffirmed
that Jerusalem is and shall remain the eternal,
undivided capital of Israel.' and called upon the
Carter Administration to recognize that fact by
relocating the U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem.
Congressman Dante FasceE iD Fla. i has
joined in signing a letter to Soviet Chairman
Leonid Brezhnev urging the Russian leader to re-
examine the cases of Jewish dissidentn Iosif
Mendelevich. Yuri Federov. and Aleksie Mur-
The three are the last of the so-called Leningrad
Group who attempted to seize s plan 10 years
ago to escape the USSR by air after repeatedly
being refused exit visas for Israel Seven others
have already been released.
Mendelevich is an Orthodox Jew. He refuses to
eat any non-kosher foods. His daily diet
inadequate, and his health is rapidly
deteriorating Federov and Murzhenko are
suffering from a variety of iftn eases wwhwtwig
chronic bronchitis and Iiilwi iikieie
"The review of these cases and the it laser of
thfe_prisooers would signal to the nations of the
wond that the Soviet Union has reaffirmed its
to the Helsinki Final Act." Faacell
The world's first true digital camera, integrated
with a powerful digital mmpnter to be used in
nuclear medicine for the detection of malfunction
'^md abnormalities of !" organs, was in-
troduced by Elscint. Inc. at the T*"g of the
27th annual meeting of tier Society of N
Medicine Detroit.
As a result of its revolutionary architecture,
the new imaging processor system, named
APEX, will enable physicians to cam out
studies, particularly in cardiology, which were not
practicable before, and obtain better and more
precise diagnosis Delivery of the new APEX
system will start in the fall of 1980. a company
official stated.
Special $500 individual scholarships, to assist
in the academic training of deserving Jewish
students four in Israel and four Jewish
refugees in the United States have been
established as an enduring memorial to the late
Judge Murray 1. Gurfein. n was disclosed by
Gaynor 1 Jacobson. executive vice president of
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIASi.
Judge Gurfein. who died December 16. 1979 at
the age of 72. was president of HI AS. the
worldwide Jewish migration agency, now
celebrating its Centennial anniversarv. in 1956-
1957 and 1960 through 1967
Judge Gurfein was a prominent jurist.
Publicly, he is best remembered for his decision,
made while he was serving as Judge of the United
States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, to
reject the Nixon Administration's attempt to bar
the Mm York Times from publishing the famed
Pentagon Papers" in 1971.
Emunah Women of America has lodged an
official protest with the government and the
General Services Administration for its sudden
action in dissolving the Diamond Agreement
between Israel and the United States without
"justification or cause. "
In issuing the protest. Emunah National Vice
President for Public Affairs Tobv Wuug noted
that the abrupt termination of the 'Diamond
Agreement, which enabled Israel to purchase
industrial diamonds at preferential prices, would
almost certainly create great economic upheaval
a a country where diamonds are the greatest
export industry.
This inexplicable action by the General
Services Administration.'' charged Mrs. WilUg.
"will cripple Israel economically and increase her
budget deficit. No reason has been offered for the
premature dissolution of the agreement, which
makes the action all the more incomprehensible "
Barbara K. Wiener, of Milwaukee. Wis has
been elected 1961 national chairwoman of the
United Jewish Appeal Young Women's Leader
ship Cabinet
The results of the recent election were an-
nounced by Paula Dubrow of New York City
chairwoman of the Nominating Committee and a
member of the Cabinet Executive Committee
Ms Wiener, a current vice chairwoman and
member of the Executive Commfctee of the
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet, is
president of a Milwaukee packaging firm and a
long-time activist in the Jewish community.
in hie talks wxi *,
President. Later, the jj
Telegraphic Agency asked ik.]
State Department, who ,
and who is wrong'*
Oops! Sorr
King Never Meant
Attacks Would End
A widely publicized assertion by
a State Department senior of-
ficial that Jordan's King Hussein
had personally assured President
Carter he would not permit the
Palestine Liberation
Organization to launch strikes
against Israel from Jordanian
soil was acknowledged by the
Department as having been
The official made the
statement to selected reporters in
a background briefing at the
State Department after the King
and the President had completed
their talks but while the King
was still in Washington. It was
prominently reported as an in-
dication of the King s opposition
to PLO terror against Israel.
HOWEVER, four days later.
on NBCs nationally televised
Meet the Press program, the
King said that the subject did not
The State Department m*-.'
On Meet the /Vs*. the iSj
said there is no chance m jj f
dan's position We kne* |U
found it acceptable and sn]
reason to raise the questioD oi
talks. Jt did arise when toe Kit
was meeting with the Conpex
The King restated his posiua,
and it was to that statementug f
the senior official referred.''
The JTA asked a competes
source at the State Depeitmsx
to whom in the Congress u* \
King made the statement. satt|
he had met with Senators as j
Representatives in sepaisa]
sessions. The source replied hi
did not know
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.July 11. i960
The Jeiviih Floridian ofSbttth County
Iranian Jew Executed forImporting Honey
Sector. Middle East Affair*
American Jewish Committee
The sudden and ar-
Irary execution of Albert
jnielpour, 52, by a local
fart in Hamadan on June
I on trumped-up charges
nd in violation of
[tablished judicial
cedures has aroused
lignation throughout the
fcwish community and
ar for the fate of an
timated 70 other Iranian
kws believed to be in
irious prisons.
anielpour, a prominent
Umber of the Teheran
fewish community, leaves
widow and three young
[Danielpour. a partner in
nportant agricultural and
Idustrial enterprises, had
tiginally been picked up in
Jebruary, 1979 and held for
uestioning by authorities in the
gvin prison in Teheran. No
trmal charges were brought
gainst him, and he was released
ller five months. Meanwhile,
1-, business had been taken over
workers' committees
mites). In mid-January, 1980,
niliiants from Hamadan seized
banielpour and took him to
Irison in Hamadan, where he and
brothers, Parvis and Daniel,
Dimly owned a textile factory
at had been taken over by the
I workers' komite.
AMONG THE wild charges
gainst Danielpour were support
ffor the creation of the Israel
pionist Government," working
pith Israel "to suppress the
Palestinian revolution," im-
lorting honey from Israel, and
Ipying for the CIA and Israel.
Pn Apr 16, the Hamadan court
lonvicted the Danielpour
brothers and sentenced them to
leath ll'urvis and Daniel were
iritil hi absentia.)
Under Iranian law, no death
lenlenci can be carried out
lithoul ratification by the
Supreme Court in Teheran,
following appeals to Ayatollah
khomeini, an order was given to
transfer the case to Teheran. On
lune I, an international
humanitarian organization was
Informed by Iranian authorities
|hai the death mluuce had been
ommuted to three years' im-
prisonment and thai Danielpour
vas to be transferred to a prison
i Teheran.
On the same day his wife,
Hilda, took the Court order and
"ought it to the prison
Authorities in Hamadan, who
Assured her that her husband
pould be transferred to Teheran
within a day or so..
IN REALITY, however, the
|Hamadan prison authorities
called in Ayatollah Khalkhali,
'ho carried out a summary
jht trial and ordered Albert
IDanielpour executed by firing
pquad at 6 a.m. According to
some reports, he introduced a
completely new charge
dealing in heroin to justify
line execution. Khalkhali.
(Popularly known in Iran as
Judge Blood," has been
graveling around the country
executing "counter-
revolutionaries" and was
[recently mandated to investigate
|aeged drug dealers.
Khalkhali's independence and
F1"' fact that the Hamadan
P.uthorities could so blatantly
efy an order from the central
Authorities in Teheran add to the
Fears within the Jewish com-
munity that the central
uthorities are unwilling or un-
to insure that the full rights
P' the Jewish minority, formally
id in the Constitution of
Republic will he
ii. practice Principle
minorities" who are "free to
perform their religious rites and
ceremonies" and "to act in
personal matters and religious
teachings in accordance with
their religious regulations."
Principle 14 states:
"According to the Koran, the
Islamic Republican Government
of Iran and the Muslims as well
are bound to treat non-Muslims
with good moral conduct and
Islamic justice, and to observe
their fundamental rights. This
principle will be applicable to
those who do not get involved in
anti-Islamic activities and in
conspiracies against the Islamic
Republic of Iran."
IT IS the potential misuse of
the last sentence that has
aroused great concern. More
than a year ago. in May, 1979,
the first prominent Jew, Habib
Klghanian, was executed on
charges of being a "Zionist spy."
Now, in addition to Albert
Danielpour, it was announced on
June 10 that Yousef Sohbani, the
former director of the Pepsi Cola
company in Iran, was executed
for "aiding Zionism," among
other charges. Sobhani was a
Bahai, whose fathers had been of
Jewish origin.
Two members of the
Bcroukhim family, owners of a
chain of hotels in Iran, were
arrested on Apr. 22 and are
being charged, inter alia, with
aiding Zionism and allowing
their hotels to be spy centers for
Americans and Israelis. Among
the "evidence" presented was
that Israeli coins were sold in the
gift shop and that regular
meetings of Iranian Jewish
committee and of prominent
Zionists, such as Elghanian.
took place at the hotels.
The outcome of the Beroukhim
case is not yet known, but such
exaggerated accusations and the
use of "Zionism" as a capital
offense has provoked a public
protest by a group of young
Iranian Jewish intellectuals, who
have in the past supported the
Islamic Revolution and the
Government's pro-Palestinian
IN AN unusual admission,
Ayatollah Khomeini publicly
declared in a broadcast to
provincial governors on June 10
thai Iran was in chaos" and
that internal disputes among
various factions supporting the
revolution posed a greater threat
even than U.S.or Soviet op-
position. In what may have been
intended 0" a criticism of the
multiplicity of workers' komites
and in her local vigilante groups
taking matters into their own
hnnds, Khomeini declared that
the Iranian revolution and
progressed to the point where
"the masses cannot any longer
govern the nation." He said it
was now up to the elected and
appointed officials to govern the
country and solve its problems.
In addition to disputes be-
tween President Bani-Sadr and
the fundamentalist Islamic Re-
publican Party, the government
also faces opposition from
Marxist and other secularist
elements, and growing dis-
affection among regional and
non-Persian ethnic groups, such
as the Kurds, the Baluchis. the
Azerbaijanis, and the Arabs of
the oil-producing region of
The continually-unsettled situ-
ation since the revolution has had
a negative impact on the
economy, compounded recently
by the sanctions imposed by the
United States and Western
population in 1978 was variously
estimated at between 70.000 and
80.000. It is believed that some
30.000 have since left the
country. Except for n couple of
thousand in Europe, the others
are about evenly divided be-
tweenthose who have come to the
United States and those who
went to Israel, joining the 65,000
Iranian Jews who had im-
migrated since the establishment
of the Jewish State in 1948. Of
those remaining in Iran, the
overwhelming majority (25.000
to 40.000) are in Teheran, some
7.000 to 9.000 in Shiraz, between
1.600 and 2.000 in Isfahan, and
about 3,500 scattered in 22 other
The former upper class have
generally left the country, their
substantial holdings have been
either officially confiscated,
occupied or brought to ruin
through exorbitant demands by
workers' kamites. Sharp declines
in property values and the
economic chaos have hurt the
middle class and professionals.
University professors have been
dismissed, and some other Jews
have experienced discrimination.
The majority of the Jews
remaining are from the poorer
Synagogues and Jewish
schools still function. Parents
increasingly send their children
to Jewish schools, since
governovni nrhno'" w,,':re
Koran studies. The Anjuman
Kalimian. the central Jewish
body, still meets, and there is a
designated Jewish deputy in the
Majlis (Parliament). Foreign
travel has generally been per-


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Another Dig
Piter ^fou si/ ttMfL,
Biblical Expedition Probes City of David P* > SS
1 ilRUSALEM The ar
Uotical expedition to the City
lavul Biblical Jerusalem
Ln its third session on June
Bt is scheduled to last until
. excavations are being
fied out by the City of David
ty. whose members include
/institute of Archaeology of
iHebrew University, the Israel
ploration Society, the
asalem Foundation which
Binistrates the Society, a
of sponsors from South
(ji headed by Mendel Kaplan,
the Ambassador Inter-
zonal Cultural Foundation in
lUnited States. Additional aid
given by the Rothschild
tied out on state lands, most
(which were purchased at the
ginning of the century by
on Edmund de Rothschild for
purpose of archaeological
Ovations in the City of David,
expedition works in close
Djunction with the
unicipality of Jerusalem, in
noving mounds of earth left by
Hier expeditions which con-
fute safety hazards and un-
doing salvage excavations in
der to make available areas for
sewage and road-paving-
rks now in progress by the
Irusalem Municipality.
| At the head of the expedition is
Yigal Shiloh of the Hebrew
Diversity of Jerusalem. The
hitect of the expedition is
iiora Solar. A large staff of
pproximately 25 graduates and
udents of the Insitute of
Irchaeology of the Hebrew
Iniversity will conduct the
pcavations in five areas.
j The work is being carried out
lith the help of groups and
(dividual volunteers from Israel
nd abroad, many of whom
turn year after year to uncover
enisalem through the ages.
There are still places for add-
itional volunteers.
vating this year in five areas,
excavation of the Israelite
Riding on terraces of the
astern slope of the City of David
rill continue, with the purpose of
ncovering additional elements
^f the design of the Israelite city
nd its town planning in the
eriod of the monarchy. The
Archaeologists are looking for-
ward to the discovery of ad-
ditional segments of the for-
jtification system and residential
ea ot Israelite Jerusalem, which
ere destroyed by the
Or. ,,, 11
Custom Construction
%>'Ltnm Dmtmrt 'Hit Up
*** ....................
***** ..........1l~tmt
^*lOIIO .aim MM* ri
[wwr whaii
QoiAQ ib Bo ? i
Large fragment of pottery vessel, probably a square cultic
stand from the 10th-9th century BCE. On the body of the
stand, a head of a male figure is attached in relief. The head
has a pointed beard and either a feathered hat or a particularly
long hair style. Similar cultic stands were found in other
Israelite cities for example, Megiddo and Ta'anakh. This relief
fragment was found in the level of the city of David and
Solomon, whose remains the expedition hopes to uncover this
Babylonian army.
The expedition also plans to go
deeper in some places, in order to
uncover remains of Jerusalem at
the time of David and Solomon,
which began to be revealed in the
last season, and hopefully to
reach the level of the Jebusite
With the assistance of the
Municipality of Jerusalem which
is repaving the road in the Kidron
Valley,' the expedition will finish
this season the uncovering of a
section of the system of walls and
dam which sealed the mouth of
the central valley between the
City of David and Mount Zion at
the time of the Hellenistic-Roman
Byzantine period.
early underground water system
in the City of David, will this
year be a special focus of in-
vestigation for the expedition. In
the upper portion of this un-
derground water system is a wide
tunnel hewn through the bedrock
from the top of the slope until a
point above the Gichon spring.
There the tunnel ends with a
deep shaft descending ap-
proximately 14 meters to the
level of the spring. With the help
of the sponsors from South
Africa, two mining engineers
from Cape Town will help the
expedition open a new tunnel
through the debris and enter
Warren's shaft.
If these preparatory activities
will succeed, Warren's shaft will
be incorporated into the planned
archaeological park in the City of
David and will serve as one of the
most interesting points to visit in
Jerusalem from the time of the
THE CITY of David Society is
now negotiating with an ad-
ditional body in the United
States which is mainly interested
in the development and in-
vestigation of the early un-
derground water systems, the
Gichon spring, and the Shiloah
Stanley A Glassman, MD.
is proud to announce the opening of
his private office for the practice of
internal Medicine
7544 Lake worth Road
Lake worth, Florida 33463
Telephone: 965-2800

Mark R. Stein, M.D.
announces the opening of an additional office
for the practice of
Children and Adults
Suite 104
N.P.B., Ra. 33408
Suite 312
W.P.B.. Fla. 33407
JDL Members
Arrested in N. Y.
NEW YORK Police arrested five members of
the Jewish Defense League after
they seized the offices of the
Hebrew University and the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University in New York. A
spokesman for the 14th Precinct
Midtown South said the five were
being booked but could not say
immediately on what charges.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency received a telephone call
at about 2 p.m. from a person
who identified himself as Dov
Becker and said he was a member
of the JDL. He said the five had
seized the offices a half-hour
earlier to demand the expulsion
of all Arab students from the
Hebrew University unless they
sign a declaration recognizing
Israel's sovereignty over the
"Land of Israel."
BECKER SAID the seven
staff members present at the
office left voluntarily after calling
the police. He said the police had
come, but the JDL group
threatened to smash the office if
they tried to make arrests. The
police spokesman told the JTA
that the arrests were made
without injury to anyone. He
could not say whether the office
was damaged.
Dr. I. Goodman
Boynton Plaza
153 V, N. Congress Avt. (M.W. 2nd AveJ
Boynton Boocti
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Offic* Mrs. Mon.. Tum.. Wsd.. Fri. Thurs. tr Sat

6r. 6avi6 m. Roshkinfc,
announces the Relocation
of his pnrvate pcactice to
901 nonth paqteR Cnwve, Suite 2
west palm Beach, pooioa 33401
Children Welcome
telephone: 659-3277

Tim ImmmkFW
Begin Has Small' Heart Attack:
Body of Kidnapped Rid Dug Up
xacK s tow P'iw*
Im- i -omatura a
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out -misted iwn ^nina a ne
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f et i notion
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seeare mhi uwiane-
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,i!S \DOB *
,ewisn miihinwn
'rom iHever t
iaa irgra srae* to
! i mh mcn max BMtniyiag
he Trace *ffoct-
if imja Nazi war rnaaaat
Pieter Wenten n a Rotterdam
dutnc: aaarl But
pfiww i utiwi a inciting -n u>
amand or .-,nvietion and i
mtencp or ne si ''ear-old
millionaire Dacca irt leater *no
servwl with he ^azi S9 Hinni?
Wort* War 0.
Menten .a charted with
part a-: nation n .he mesa mur-
*r% if Jew* and others n .he
village of Podanrodz n .he
"aatcra Galiea Usenet of Poaaaa
lader German occupation n
.'M\ \t .he n.aiatenee at ia*
defense jiwyer -.he coart sent an
Xpert. A'iilem '/eder. professor
of Slavonic .angnaaaa at -he '. m-
versity of Niimej?en. Bj Moscow
m study "he archives it .he
Soviet War 'nmes Cnnmneaion.
Veder -apnrted hat
unable to find any
'.he aremvea m .be laaaa^ter a
Podhemdz -w any maaliia L
M*nrjiR tt name.
rEL vrv \
-wee ;
caaaaen I hat -.wo manner* a ae
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Jmtea Nauoav intemn FVaaai n
no ittacaed Aiuuuti.
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aaorut *nert tv vraara Baf
v aaw Libert Mi mini ma
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^ae-ne VismM \raa-'
inn iar-_sm I. -an ^^errp-
The xution s :earrv f to*
TEL *VIV lrmer Poreapi
Minister Mosne Dayan iaa
jaaaat hose n Israel ailing nr
in -lection. ie .me iaa
time ror ia ui end -.he oatl Tack
Bj penoie i -.-nirr and lave
hem lecuie rnnm "hey earn is
heir eadere and enat course
hev *aia -Jiese eaders ui -aae
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penaie inn ..nerernr* jam /overa-
-nouic in ui be iiimir i
hat t na-- -?ierr. .La -pprRsen-
at.v- -?4S>rt -jiat '.t
:at :nere a eon-
lied n Nazi aaa c
Sormer S8 offics. n tlai
nere and wnen .-.- -orjeii
place and aaataar arove x oeyona :.
Enacihardt. i
ae ex-SB man. inen
Jet fit ihat mu- .,
sat .sfactoi-
aersod ha mama aae lertoi
or orsuu.nii a .^'-naB|
rtarnmchi naaaBed tat pal
and Lhe Statv
barges .:t- awver.

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