Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
July 8, 1980
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

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:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
fJewLslh Floridiar
lumber 14
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Bench County
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, July 11, 1980
I -S"u^
Price 35 Cents
wait Vows War Over Jerusalem
\e Security
its debate
and heard
(srael and
It Israel's
regard to
Hem can
etween the
the whole
Jishara, Ku-
dor, warned
his office
irould set off
lion between
It would be
of nine
said. He
puld be no
east until
turned to
ivoy also
] oil to the
inless the
jsition on
ter in the
las Clovis
lanent ob-
of Arab
\ a spiritual
lem. But
t constitute
a claim
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 Muskie's remarks three
weeks ago, Reston said, "We
believe there should be future
negotiations to determine the
final status of that city. In ab-
sence ot such negotiations, we do
not believe the issue can be
resolved by the Security Council.
We approach the prospect of a
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
TA) The
pngress has
__i croix (the
fch version of
ntry's un-
ammons in
this week
> song, in use
Canada at
il national
sent today
of State
ative Vice
I said that the
to make O
I anthem. We
i should be
i sung proudly

October 26 November 6
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
Missions Committee
Barbara Tanen
Nathan Tanen
Committee Members
Alec Engelstein
Sheila Engelstein
Elta Golden
George Golden
Charles lacobson
Naomi lacobton
Shepard Lesser
Staci Lesser
tarry Ochstein
Sue Ochstein
CKsie Tishman
Jerome Tishman
ludy Waltzer
Neil Waltzer
Al Wilensky
Ruth Wilensky
Norman |. Schimelman
Executive Director
This coming October the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
is planning a Community Mission to Israel. We are asking you to
join us and be part of a community's search and discovery of its
religious, ethnic, and cultural origins.
As a tourist, you would only get to see Israel with your eyes. On
a mission, you discover it with your whole heart and soul. A mission
to Israel will not only change your life, it will inspire it.
You can never begin to experience Israel with the same sense of
wonder and excitement as you will discover on a mission. You won't
just meet Israelis, you will become one of them-----You dance with
them, sing with them, laugh with them, and share with them a common
sense of destiny that makes a mission far more than a mere vacation.
You'll talk with Israelis for hours...have lunch at a military base,
and dinner on a kibbutz. You will visit their homes, play with their
children, and promise to stay in touch with them when you return to
the States. And you will...for you will find that they have become
a part of your life, for as long as you live.
The same desert sands that Moses walked across..Tel Aviv, the new
city where Ben Gurion declared a Jewish state...the spirit of
Golda Meir.....the presence of David...the incredible sense of
belonging and of coming home that reaches into the very being of
every Jew who makes a pilgrimage to Israel....this is what our
community mission is all about...
Join us and celebrate the purpose and passion of Jews for tens of
centuries. Israel.
For information contact Ronni Tartakow at the Jewish Federation
office, 832-2120.
tion to the
I which creates
Jews and
i faiths. We
take note of
which is
i desire that
be a proud
[which can be
ous belief."
Barbara and Nate Tanen
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 S. Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 (305) 832-2120
foasnnn.....muni- sgareaawswra^^

BESSShabbat in the Woods

(July 11,1980
The Jewish Floridum of Palm Beach County
Istate Planning; Purpose and Objectives
i planning ia recent
nsed to describe the means
one builds and con-
an estate for his family.
tm is relatively new, but
chnique is old. Men were
ng their estates during the
; civilizations. Many of the
of trusts and other in-
ents presently used as tools
nning had their origin in
during the days of
kortunately, the term
planning" has taken on
_i of commercialism in that
[been colored by motives of
Didance to a great extent.
planning should provide
le orderly arrangement of
and business affairs and
be tailored to individual
This requirement of in-
Lality is often neglected by
toting to fit a plan within
(rigid concepts supposedly
ctive of maximum tax
veil organized plan is the
teionai product of taking a
If disorganized facts and
Iments and fashioning out
\l disorder a plan to protect
during lifetime and
nent. and the protection of
|nes after death.
?H a plan will provide for
bsi Way to pass wealth to
members and others with
num shrinkage caused by
and inflation. It may also
|de for lifetime and
nentary (by will) charitable
including charitable gifts
pay the donor a life income
npanied by the potential of
ntial savings in income.
I gains and estate taxes, as
i saving probate costs.
ctive estate planning is a
effort involving attorneys,
ntants, bankers and life
ince experts. The in-
jal. whose estate is being
ed, is an important member
|e team because he must
known to the team his
lives. Each member of the
| has his part to play.
i accountant is usually most
with the individual's
cial affairs, and will make
^ecessary calculations. The
ney is needed to help create
nplement the plan, and to
i the legal ramifications of
scuments which he will
The banker is available for
on investments and to
i his bank's role if it is to be
tee or executor. If insurance
led as part of the plan, the
Wee expert's advice is
) does not have to be a mil-
to need an estate plan.
licant events during one's
Deluding, but not limited to,
*>age. the birth of a child,
onomic windfall the pur-
of a life insurance policy,
ent, divorce, an interstate
"ion, all usually create a
lion where planning should
'LAN need not be rigid.
change, facts change, and
relationships change, so
should be reviewed at
ent intervals. The most
ant consideration is the
|be tailored to fit your in-
al needs. Serious con-
ation should be given to
"1 income needs and the
|ty required during un-
n periods of disability, as
as during a planned
ent. A secondary con-
ation, after your personal
lions, is minimizing income,
I estate, and capital gains
Sessional advice should be
regarding minimising
costs and avoidance of
itial interpretation
pms, which could lead to
Mive and time-consuming
undermine your intentions.
Professional assistance should
also be considered in planning for
adequate liquidity. A forced
liquidation of assets, to pay
taxes, particularly during volatile
economic conditions, could cause
substantial and unanticipated
erosion to the estate in
derogation of your intentions,
and with the potential of serious
consequences and avoidable
hardship to your intended
We spend our whole life ac-
cumulating the property which
ultimately becomes our estate.
Unfortunately, few people take
the time and effort necessary to
safeguard it. In order to suc-
cessfully pass your estate on to
loved ones, and / or charities, and
most of all, to prudently utilize
what has been acquired during
retirement, requires a concerted
effort which means planning and
Note: You are invited to
discuss any questions regarding
the above article, or any aspect of
estate planning and chad tab'?
giving with the Federation's new
Endowment Director, Stanley
Hyman. You are also encouraged
to consult with your personal
advisor or counsel as to how best
to implement and structure a
will, trust, or estate plan, in a
manner most advantageous to
your circumstances.
THE ESTATE planning
consequences of charitable giving
are personal and must be tailored
to an individual's unique
situation. You are cautioned that
the above article sets forth
general rules and is only a brief
examination of the subject.
Drafting a will, trust or estate
plan, is not a do-it-yourself
proposition. Determination of
how the law applies to your
particular situation requires
professional advice.
The Federation welcomes your
inquiry about charitable giving.
Please direct all inquiries to the
attention of Stanley Hyman,
endowment director, The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, Inc., 501 South Flagler
Judge Lewis Kapner received a Certificate of Completion for
Service with Distinction as a faculty member at the graduation
of the Family Court Proceedings-Speciality session held this
past April 27-May 5. tewis is judge of the Fifteenth Judicial
Court, and he attended his sessions in an effort to improve the
efficiency and productivity of the local courts. Judge, we ap-
preciate your dedication.
Carole and Joel Koeppel just returned from a marvelous one
week vacation in Cancun with Paulette and Ronny Koch.
Besides sun and fun, Carole was very interested in land values in
Mexico, since she is busy working as a realtor associate at Cole.
Good Afternoon, ladies and gentlemen, and welcome to the
sports event of the century. We will recap the race of the era
recently held at Dreher Park. Over 350 women, ages 10 through
60, entered this spectacular 3.1 mile race, sponsored by New
York Life Insurance Company. Winning second place in her age
group, was Jeanne Rachles, administrative assistant for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Jeanne was presented
with a large trophy and congratulations for a race well run.
Jeanne, we always knew you were a winner. Will endorsements
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
I ..........ii u* ir ......
Ex-Secy, of State Savs
Negotiations Won't Key Mideast Outcome
Middle East issue seems
to have three aspects: the
-West relationship; the
kionship between moderates
| radicals in the area; and the
.-Israeli problem. Those
(e issues are partly
flapping but partly
knomous, and I do not believe
[can solve the whole complex
{issues by addressing one
licular narrow part of it. And
efore, while I strongly favor
negotiations on the West
that are now going on, and
ugly support the Camp
rid Agreement, I do not
_ve the outcome of those
Dtiations will be the key to all
other issues in the Middle
et me first begin with the
West relationship. A strong
erica is essential for any
tive foreign policy; without
strength there can be no
iirity for anybody, and
bout our dedication there can
i progress. And it is a source
[profound concern that the
Itive balance of power is not
riy so favorable to the United
|tes as it has been.
JDEED, if current trends
Itinue, we will be in an in-
singly difficult position.
ough most of the post-war
kod, the United States could
bstitute or balance Soviet
Iventional superiority with our
alegic nuclear superiority. As
as 1973, when we went on
: at the end of the Midde East
we had something like 8,000
rheads and the Soviet Union
> something like 600 to 1,000.
/e had then an enormous
eriority, which made it very
serous for the Soviets to
ve matters beyond a certain
Int. From now on, the nuclear
pa nee will be about equal; and
a result, the Soviet con-
titional strength is bound to
ease, to count for more.
If one looks around the Soviet
pphery, almost all the changes
cent years have occurred as
result of Soviet arms, Soviet
bndship treaties, Soviet proxy
ops, Soviet bases which
ates a massive sense of in-
iirity around the world.
HAVE announced the so-
iled Carter Doctrine for the
|fense of the Persian Gulf, but
ere is an enormous gap between
lr commitment and our
sability. And if that gap is not
sed, the radicalization is
ind to continue. The danger
berent in the fact that countries
efer impotent neutrality to a
litary relationship with the
bited States is a warning sign
it must be dealt with.
here can be no good policy for
j in the Middle East until we
ptore the actuality and the
ption of American strength.
second problem has to do
Ith the balance between
erates and radicals in the
idle East and in the world.
has, in torn, two aspects:
first has to do with the
on by leaders around the
I>rld of what the likely trends
their chances for survival
1 progress are.
[AS THEY aw the growth of
v>et power and of radical
rength, more and more
entries an going to make
'unodations, even before a
t of strength occurs. More and
ore countries are attempting to
rid economic- pi ess ui as by
empting them with con-
sions, and this balance be-
en moderation and radkakam
be restored.
[I have always believed that the
mted States must stand by its
ends. As an individual, I have'
[tempted to defend my con-
ation of American honor
"ards foreign allies because it
Henry Kissinger is awarded the Anti-Defamation League's 1980 America's Democratic
Legacy Award at a recent dinner at the Plaza Hotel in New York. Left to right are Maxwell
E. Greenberg, ADL national chairman; Dr. Kissinger; Edgar M. Bronfman, who made the
presentation; and Irving D. Lipkowitz, guest of honor.
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 onlv be at the beginning
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 Jordan
in the negotiation and to sea
whether that country can assume
some responsibility for the ad-
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 between 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
,THI$ 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.
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 ail 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 to get
the idea of the kind of world we
want, the strength to vindicate it,
and the confidence to stand by
our friends.
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
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City. State. Zip

3mtie i>r E
)6i** Piece* mi ChtotsI
m Board *t Cynia^i

f, July 11,1M0
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Costa Rica May Cut Ties to Israel
may be on the verge
Abandoning its close
iship with Israel for
jake of Arab votes in
[United Nations, the
l-Defamation League of
Li B'rith warns.
Lcording to two ADL
Jials who have just
ied from a fact find-
trip to Central
ferka, reliable sources
that high ranking
|ta Rican officials
lived an Arab
nation which arrived in
Rica June 28. The
legation included
resentatives of the
[estine Liberation
NEW PLO threat in
zuela was also reported by
(wo Abraham H. Foxman,
ciate national director and
of ADL's international
division, and Rabbi
on M. Rosen thai, director of
agency's Latin American
i department.
key noted that the am
ited visit to Costa Rica bl
rab delegation comes on the
of a Mideast tour by
igo Alberto Carazo, son of
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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Browsing in Books
Akne by 0__
York: Harder 4 In. l*7t. 352
of the
Wottt hasbeec
by Brooks Atkatoo m
and om of a
lor* affair told with
It has. aa addkion. mock
those who are
of the Amerce rhraf n
I 1920a to the 1960s.
Wotfe aficionados
much to expaun las
of the people on
: familiar, a factor
many critics noted when the
pressed her rnefiimie Sorely,
they seal her memories of the
old days on the Lower East Side"
' "e to
i perfectly i
* I
of the 1990s,
her powerful novel. The Journal
Dom (New York: A.A- Knopf.
1938): and which Wolfe referred
to on various on as in his
novels will certainly interest
many readers The author has
handled this affaa- most sym-
patheticaDy and tactfully.
For those of us who are in-
terested in Jewish hie m America
nd particularly the con-
tributions of Jewish artists to the
creative life of oar times. Akne
has much to hold our attention.
In 1911. when she was 31. after
he had married and had borne
two children, she joined Rita
Morgenthau. the Lewisohn
sisters. Lilian Wald. and other
public-spirited workers in par-
ticipating in the dramatic ac-
tivities being planned for those
coming to the Henry Street
Settlement, a brain-child of the
legendary Lillian Wald. Anne
designed the costumes, the first
time that she made use of her
arwing skills outside of her
In 1913. when the settlement
was celebrating its 29th an-
niversary, she. together with her
sister Ethel, would come down to
the Lower East almost daily and
work in some tenement with
denizens of that area sewing
costumes for the historical
pageant being planned. In 1925.
she designed the sets and
costumes for S. Ansky s Dybbnh,
and won much acclaim
Two other incidents among
many stand out, showing
Anne's interest in the welfare of
her people. In 1943. she sold
Thomas Wolfe's letters to her to
a private collector who had
already acquired her letters to
Wolfe She stipulated swal the
purchases price should be sent to
the Federation of Jewish
Charities to help the plight of
Jews around the world "Per-
sonal profit from the sale of such
letters would be hnpoaailiUj for
me," she explained simply.
Finally in 1963. whan she was
73. she staged The World of
Sholem Aleichem at the Barbixoo
Plaza Theatre, bringing to
sophisticated modern audiences a
gUmpee of folklore and humor
many of them had never known.
To Anne Bernstein, the
Pioneer Women, Golda
Meir Club, recently held its
installation luncheon. Pic-
tured above, Sally Rud-
nek, president, presents
Woman of the Year"
award to Barbara
An idea of!
she was may be ob-
from considering that
. the plays for which she
rhaigiiJ the sets were such
"*! ones as Sidney
Howard's .V*d McCobbi
Dmngher (Theatre Gawd. 1926i.
G.B. Shaw's Caesar and
Cleopatra (Theatre Guild. 1926>.
Lflaia Hefhnan s The Little
Foxes 'Herman Shaman. 1939):
Marc Bbtzstem's Regino. the
musical version (Cheryl
Crawford. 1949): and manv
productions at Eva Le
GsHienne s Civic Theatre
Add to these achievements her
access as s novelist, and as s
feber Vassar. and one
touches in her a remarkable
Joseph Mersaad PhD.
Reviewer far
Tesaple Israel Library
Pictured is the cost of "Joseph A the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat." Three pe^formi
were given under the direction of Ken Boansky, cultural arts supervisor of the Jewish Co
munity Center The production was co-sponsored by the Jewish Community Day School tm
the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches. 'Seated left to right) Stephanie ConsoA
Steridith Consor and Joan Wer'insky 'Standing, left to right) Eriha Thomas, Shana Sinffi]
Simone Singer. Eriha Eisenberg, Merrie Burman. Pamela Roberts, S'ancy Kripitz and M Kay
lone Offers Amendments
To UJS. Mideast Policy
conferees from the House of
Representatives and Senate met
hate in June to work oat a final
version of next year's foreign aid
authorizations bill, they were
looking at several amendments
important to U.S. policy in the
Middle East.
The amendments were offered
by U.S. Sen. Richard Stone
(D .Fla.i and accepted by the
Senate Jury 17. Because the
House version of the bill doesn't
contain the same language, it is
up to the conference committee to
decide whether the amendments
should become law.
THE FIRST one revokes
permission for General Electric to
sell eight gas turbine engines
that would have been installed in
four naval frigates being built for
Iraq in Italy. These frigates
would have helicopter gunships
on board and would operate in
the Persian Gulf and Straits of
The Department of Commerce
had waned a beenae approving
the sale in January, even though
U.S. law prohibits the export of
equipment that can enhance the
military capability of a country.
such as Iraq, that supports a>
During debate on the Senate
floor. Stone said. "At a time of
uTraaing terrorist activity, wan
Americans still held hostage in
Iran by an act of terrorism, it is
that our government
speak out more forcefully than
ever against acts of terrorism and
that our commercial sales policy
be fujry consistent with such
pronouncements. The granting of
an export license for this sale
works exactly the opposite to all
of these goals."
BECAUSE THIS license was
issued without the knowledge of
the State Department or
Congress. another Stone
amendment passed which
requires more extensive
notification of such licenses in the
Another of the Senator's
amendments clears the way for
sales of military equipment to
Somalia under more favorable
terms, if that country grants
greater access to its military
facilities to the United States.
The amendment would give the
U.S. greater leverage in its
current negotiations with
Somalia over base rights.
Finally, the Senate agreed to
aa amendment that allows
overseas sales of certain items
that contain depleted uranium.
THE DEPLETED uranium is '
not highly radioactive and cannot
be used for nuclear weapons, but
s valued for its density and other
Stone is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations
Subcommittee on Near Fast am
and South Asian Affairs (Middle
Evelyn Blum hostess, welcomes Israeli women to the corn!
mumty at a breakfast held in her home on Monday, JunTlti
mumty Center Women's Association, Gail Weinstem chair]
Tune in to 'Mosaic'
"Mosaic," Jewish FederaWs ipimn, artaren,
S**mor^ow WPTV Chonn* 5. at 9 am.
neat* Barbara Shufman and Steve Gordon.
My 13 Inriaf Cmm
Jury 20 Rahhi MichweJ Cat*
Set furniture by Worrells Interiors
Set interior design by Carol La void

October 26
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JCC Senior News
The Comprehensive Senior
Igervice Center is funded by Title
IlII OAA through Gulfstream
Ureawide Council on Aging,
providing transportation to
transit disadvantaged adults 60
years or older in a designated
area, and a full education and
recreation program. Call the
Center at 689-7700 for more
I information.
Adult Education Classes -
Classes started the week of June
]l6 and will end the week of July
Writers Workshop: Do you
[have thoughts, ideas you want to
(express in prose, poetry, drama?
Join this group on Monday
mornings and discover potentials
you thought you never had. Class
I meets from 9-11 a.m.
Stretching Your Food Dollars -
I How to Save Through Consumer
Awareness: Save S25 a month on
[your grocery bills. Learn the
secrets of your grocery store. The
instructor has 22 years of
supermarket experience and can
reveal untold secrets of the food
industry. This class will begin on
| Tuesday, July 8, at 10:30 a.m.
and will continue on Tuesdays
through July 29.
Crafts & Things: The CSSC is
participating in Palm Beach
County's VUE (Volunteers
I Upholding Education) which is
bringing this crafts class to the
JCC. Seniors will be learning how
to make a variety of things, using
creative and innovative
materials. VUE makes learning
items and other aids for the
schools. Class meets Wednesday
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Bring a bag lunch and stay
Psychology for Today: at 1:30
p.m. Everyday situations, rela-
tionships and communications
are discussed. Learn to un-
derstand yourself and others.
The Jewish Community
Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center appreciates the
support and interest that the
Palm Beach County Adult
Education Department has
always given to them. They have
provided seniors with the op-
portunity to return to school.
Vital and varied classes have
enabled participants to be
stimulated and enriched. The
JCC says "thank you" to the
Palm Beach County Adult
Education Department.
Round Table Talk for Men
meets every Monday at 1:30 p.m.
Joe Greenberg, discussion leader.
Speakers Club meets on
Thursdays from 10 a.m. to noon
Herbert Sperber, president.
Speak Out Tense Frustrated
- Concerned? If you answer "yes"
to all or even one of the above,
join Wynn Kenton on Monday,
July 7 and Mat 1:30p.m.
Second Tuesday Club The
Second Tuesday Club continues
to be very active this summer.
Sam Rubin, president says:
"Plan to join us for our Second
Tuesday Club meetings. Attend
our bigger than ever Semi-
Annual Flea Market on Sunday,
Aug. 24, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. We
are looking for merchandise, used
"working" appliances, T.V.'s,
clothing, books, jewelry, fur-
niture, knick-knacks and brick-
bracks. Pickups can be arranged
by calling the Center and asking
for Sam Rubin. If you wish to
donate home baked goods, call
How to Make Your Own Fun
and Enjoy It: Linda Cohen,
family life counselor, comes from
the Jewish Family A Children's
Service for a three week
workshop on Thursdays, July 10,
17 and 24, at 1:30 p.m. Persons
wishing to attend, should pre-
' register by calling the Center at
689-7700 and ask for Bonnie.
An International Program -
Joel Levine, camp director, has
invited seniors to Camp Shalom
on Friday, July 18. Join us for a
tour of the camp facility and
Shabbat with the children. This
trip is limited to the first 14
people that call in. *
Hurricanes Are you ready?
Jerry Krinn of the American Red
Cross wfll discuss "Hurricane
Preparedness" at the Jewish
Community Center, Com-
prehensive Senior service Center,
on Tuesday, July 15, at 1:30 p.m.
Our thanks to the Joe
Emly Lowe Foundation.
We have a new busette.
Thanks to the Joe and Emily
Lowe Foundation, our new 17-
passenger vehicle can bring
people to the Jewish Community
Center for classes and special
events. We must develop this
new service efficiently and
economically, and we will begin
slowly this stammer. Tuesday is
"Busette Transportation Day."
Call the JCC and ask for Bea or
Busette Transportation.
Contributions from passenger
will be welcomed and will be used
to cover the expense of providing
the new service.
Bring a bag lunch. If you plan
to spend the day at the JCC,
bring your lunch and we will
supply coffee and cookies.
'The following letter was
received from our 94-year old
Dear Joe & Emily Lowe
Foundation: You have no
idea how much I appreciate
your gift of a bus to the JCC.
I am now almost 94 years old
and still without a car. You
can imagine what the bus
will mean to my enjoyment
of life, when I will be able to
come to the Center many
Again, I thank you, Joe
and Emily Lowe Foundation
lor the nice gift your
Foundation has given my
Sincerely yours,
Jack Kant
and Theatre; dinner at a
restaurant in the Magic
Kingdom; admission and eight
rides at Disney World; admission
to Circus World. Non-members
may register after Sept. 1. No
deposits will be refunded after
Sept. 15. For further information
and reservations, call the Center
and ask for Bonnie or Sam Rubin.
Lido Spa Nov. 23-Nov. 26.
Four days and three nights; three
meals a day, daily massage.
Transportation will be available
with prices to be announced in
September. For further in-
formation and reservations, call
the Center and ask for Bonnie or
Sam Rubin.
Shoshana Walner, a.
faculty member at the
Jewish Community Day
School, presents a piece of
luggage to Debra Blum-
berg as a going away
present from the staff and
faculty of the school. Ms.
Blumberg will be spending
the. coming year in Israel
on -a work /study pro-
Artists of the Month for July
and August: The Jewish
Community Center, Com-
prehensive Senior Service Center
will present a special exhibit of
paintings by some of the
students of the Palm Beach
County Adult Education Oil
painting class held at the JCC.
Exhibitors: Shoshana Flexer,
Selma Lichten and Irving Miller.
Walt Disney World Oct. 8, 9
and 10, two nights at the
Caravana Resort Inn; two break-
fasts; dinner and show at the
Once Upon a Time Dinner
Theatre; dinner at a restaurant in
the Magic Kingdom; admission
Rabbi Arnold Richter re-
ceives a gift certificate
from Barbara Perlman on
behalf of the faculty and
staff of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School Rabbi
Richter, a member of the
Judaic studies staff for
many years, will be leaving
the school this fall to
assume responsibilities
nearer to his home in
South Atlantic Management
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Jordan Tartakow is invited to join seniors at the Health Fair
at the Jewish Community Center on June 1 as they wait for
a special demonstration to begin. A Jewish Community Center
Palm Beach Blood Bank was established, and donors were
able to contribute in the special mobile unit stationed at the
Jewish Community Center Health Fair on June 1 attracted
approximately 350 persons of all ages. They visited over 50
different stations where health agencies, organizations and
professionals dispersed information. Special screenings and
lectures also were available.
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Howard J. wiener
Tax Attorney
announces the opening of his
Law Offices at
250 Royal Palm Way, Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33400
Telephone (305) 833-4001
Arthur M. Virshup, M.D.
Michael C. Schweitz, M.D.
announce the relocation
of their of flee to
1500 North Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
for the practice of
(Arthritis and Related Conditions)
by appointment
i *.l

The Jewish Flori&an ofPabn Beach County
****** lU*
French Chief Calls Upon
Israel to Move Back
Navon in Plea
Israel's Leaders Must Provide Vision
President VaJery Giscard
d'Estaing called for
Israel's withdrawal to its
pre-June 1967 borders and
warned that the in-
ternational "guarantees"
for "just and recognized
borders" exclude the
territories occupied by
Israel in 1967.
Giscard, who m siVn win a t
press coolcrence. Mid that the
Venice declaration by the Prime
Ministers of the nine European
Economic Community (EEC)
countries, calling for Palestinian
"self-determination," was
adopted without any difficulty.
He added, in reply to a qniwtioo.
that the nine were now preparing
diplomatic steps to put their
declaration into practical effect
but refused to say what those
moves may be or when they will
THE FRENCH President, who
artfully avoided using the words
"Palestinian state," said that
Palestinian recognition of Israel
and Israel's recognition of
Palestinian "rights" must take
place within the framework of a
global peace settlement. The
basis for any such settlement,
Giscard said, was "Israel's ac-
ceptance that it should evacuate
the territories" (occupied during
the Six-Day War).
The French President ruled out
any possible long-term set-
tlement for the Middle East as
long as Israel fails to accept the
principle of evacuation He said
the Camp David agreement,
establishing peace between Israel
and Egypt, is based on the very
came principle: "evacuation of
the territories gradually ac-
companied by the creation of a
situation of peace."
Giscard also warned Israel that
unless a settlement is reached,
"advanced arms potentially
dangerous for Israel's security
might be introduced into the
area. He said "It is not a narrow
river of a few additional
kilometers (of territory) which
could protect Israel from new
weapons which could be far more
powerful and have a far longer
range" than any now nriatmg m
the Middle East.
GISCARD SAID that he had
personally intervened on at least
one occasion to prevent the in-
troduction into the Middle East
of such types of weapons. He said
he acted "while negotiations were
actually in progress," and ob-
aervers believe he was referring
to French promises to sell bomb-
producing nuclear piles to either
Li>ya or Iraq or both.
The French President refused
to comment, in spite of repeated
proddings, on his reactions to the
French Jewish community's
protests against his Middle East
policy or to say why he refuses to
visit Israel, although he has paid
several visits to Arab countries in
the Middle East.
According to HipUwmtfr ob-
servers, the President seemed
confident of West European
support, and Elysee Palace
sources said that his eight EEC
colleagues "fully backed"
France's position with certain
countries actually pressing for
fester and more concrete action in
recognizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization as a
partner in the peace talks.
Giscard himself did not mention
surprised by Giscard s -*-*-mrnt
but were worried by the in-
Vaiery Giscard d'Estaing
diration of West European
support in following France's
lead. The sources were especially
anxious about reports that the
EEC nine will jointly submit an
amendment to Security Council
Resolution 242 recognizing the
"rights of the Palestinian
This is expected after the
American Presidential elections
m November
The Zionist General Council, at
its annual mating here, heard a
plea from President Yitzhak
Navon for the nation's political
leaders to provide "vision" and a
better "personal example." It
also learned from World Zionist
Organization Treasurer Akiva
Levinsky that the WZO's budget
this year has been reduced some
15 percent by inflation although
in dollar terms it is the same as
last year.
Another sober note was
sounded by Avraham Shenker, a
member of the WZO Executive
and head of its community
services section, who reported a
decline in the WZO's standing
abroad despite its increased
efforts to play an active role in
Jewish communities overseas.
opening session of the Council
meeting, stressed his faith m the
Israeli nation and people
generally which, he said, was
"much better than it is portrayed
in the media."
But he noted that there were
ministers and Knesset members
whose conduct did not serve as a
good personal example to the
younger generation. He also said
that the growth in numbers of the
WZO in recent years, with the
accretion to it of synagogual
bodies, did not necessarily in-
crease its strength.
The expansion of the WZO
based on non-controversial
principles such as support of
the State of Israel does not
mean that Zionism has been
strengthened, he said.
THAT COMMENT seemed to
some observers to offer oblique
support to a draft resolution
strongly promoted by the
younger leadership which would
oblige Zionist leaders abroad to
immigrate to Israel after two
terms in office or step down.
The draft has encountered
vigorous resistance from veteran
diaspora leaders and is therefore
unlikely to be supported by the
Israeli delegates who are linked
by party bonds to the diaspora
Levinsky, in his financial
report, noted that the budget fa
this year is frozen at %to[
million, the same as last ya
though with 15 percent Z'
buying power because of h,
nation. He said the freeze n, Mt
the result of a lessening of W'ZQ
income from the United Jewish
Appeal and Keren Hayeeod fund.
raising but rather, it reflected the
serious economic situation in
Israel. "Business is not as usoil
and the WZO cannot ignore the
situation," he said.
123 million is ear-marked for
mnngratiou and absorption this
year from Western countries Th.
WZO deals only with vohinuJj
immigration while the Jewish
Agency is concerned with im.
mMgmtiou from areas of Jewah
Shenker told the Council that
the WZO has not been entirely
successful in countering the
effects of anti-Zionist resolutioni
at the United Nations among
some Jews, particularly young
Jews. He said the State of Israel
radiated "confused and confusing
rays" to the diaspora.
Paradise Lost?
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Marco Island on
Florida 8 West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, 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
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club.
Sisterhood. NCJWand
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
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Homes or homesites on
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PHONE 813/394-2506

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
UN Decade
Women's Confab Politicized?
_ The United States
delegation to the World
Conference of the United
Nations Decade for Women
in Copenhagen July 14-30
has been instructed to
devote their efforts to the
agenda of the conference
and not succumb to
(subversion by outside
efforts to politicize the
I conference over the issue of
Palestinian women. The
issues with which the U.S.
delegation is to concern
itself are better health
services, expanded
education and increased
Esther R. Landa. immediate
[oast president of the National
| Council of Jewish Women
(Nt'JW'l and a member of
President Carter's Advisory
Committee for Women, has been
named to the U.S. delegation.
Landa said that the official U.S.
position is "to keep the con-
ference focused on the sub-
stantive issues" and "to discuss
them from the perspective of
women of the whole world."
Palestinian women's issue comes
as result of the United Nations
General Assembly voting on a
document calling for the addition
of three issues to be discussed at
the conference: apartheid,
Palestinian women and refugees.
As these additions were agreed
upon by the General Assembly,
the removal of any one is also
under its jurisdiction. According
to Landa, the Assembly will not
convene before the conference,
and even if it did, its members
would probably not agree to
combine the Palestinian women's
issue with that of refugees in
The Palestinian document
itself was prepared by the
Economic Commission tor
Western Asia, a section of the
United Nations Economic and
Social Council that has admitted
the Palestine Liberation
Organization into full mem-
bership and has excluded Israel
AT A State Department-
sponsored meeting late last
month in Washington, Chiae
Herzig, co-president of the
Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress,
spoke on behalf of the Leadership
Conference of National Jewish
Women's Organizations
Referring to the document which
used language condemning
Israel, Herzig said, "not only
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Israel but the rights of women
everywhere are victimized by
these tactics."
She continued by pointing out
that "delegates subject to Arab-
Soviet influence will come
carefully instructed. There will be
no way tor Israel to escape
condemnation and no wav to
prevent the subversion of the
conference from its true purpose
to one that serves the
propaganda needs and purposes
Sarah Weddington. co-chairman
of the U.S. delegation along with
the U.S. Ambassador to the UN.
Donald F. McHenry. called the
document "very one-sided" and
added that the U.S. delegation
"will work with other delegations
in opposing other resolutions
based on the language and
analysis in that document."
divided into two sections: one
composed of official delegations
representing their respective
countries as well as Non-
Governmental Organizations
with consultative status at the
UN. The other is a forum, open to
anyone who wishes to attend.
The forurn meets concurrently
with the governmental section
and provides the partkpants
with workshops, exhibits and
discussions where anyone is free
to speak on any of the issues. It
does not, however, issue! any
formal resolution or statements.
At present there are 700
American women registered for
the forum with several weeks still
i remaining before the conference
begins. Among theae are
representatives of various Jewish
organizations including NCJW,
Hadassah, American Jewish
congress and the American
Jewish Committee. Jewish
women from Venezuela, Peru,
Finland, Sweden, Holland,
England and other European
countries are also planning
Breakfast Lunch Dinner 1
served 7 days a week
Featuring Beef and Seafood
Open for breakfast 7-11:30 a.m.
Lunch and Dinner
served 11:30 a.m.-11 p.m.
Banquet Facilities Available for
parties of 20-300 Please Contact Judy Dolan
Located at the Sheraton Inn
1901 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Warm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
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tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.

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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

IT* Jewish
H?2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-7700
We at Camp Shalom are very proud Co introduce
our new Israeli Scouts, Sharona Pas and Sigal
Bidner. Sharona and Sigal are part of the
Israeli Scout Delegation and will be with
us for the 198C camping season.
aharona Paz is 17^ years old, in the 11th
grade and she lives in Safad, Israel. She
has been a scout since she was 11 years old
and currently she is one of the leaders of
her particular Scout "tribe" named Yiftach.
Sharona's interests include Art, Folk Dancing,
Reading and Writing. Her father works for
a construction company and her mother manages
a hospital in town. She has two younger
brothers, a dog and a turtle.
Sigal Bidner hails from Moshav Nir-Tzvi, is
17 years old and is also in the 11th grade.
She has been involved with scouting since
the 4th grade and Sigal is one of the leaders
of her "tribe" named Eyal. Her father is
a farmer and her mother is a homemaker. She
has one older brother who is in the Israeli
Army. She has many, many pets as she lives
on a farm. Her hobbies include Sports, Hiking
and Gymna sties.
Sharona and Sigal will be working with our
campers teaching Hebrew, Israeli Songs, Dances
and Games. When asked about how they liked
Camp Shalom so far they replied, "Camp Shalom
is like one big happy family and we are very
pleased to be part of it".
Welcome Sharona and Sigal! We are proud to
have you here with us as part of The Camp
Shalom staff. ^
Director Joel Levine and Assistant Director
Lisa Rubin welcome Scouts Sharona Paz and Sigal
Bidner to Camp Shalom.
Sigal (left) and Sharona (right) working with
one of the groups at Camp.
Thom A. Erickson, Inc.
Public Accountants
is pleased to announce the opening of his new offices
319 Clematis Street
Suite 1000
West Palm Beach, Florida 33402
(306) 832-1430
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
1980/81 SCHOOL YEAR.
We cordially invite you to call and make
an appointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Dr. Howard Kay
2815 North Fhgler Drive. West Pslm Beach, Florida
Telephone 8324423/4
Aswlil..... ofth*
of Mm

- July 11, W
Tfte Jeigfaw Phridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Iranian Jew Executed for Importing Honey
Director, Middle E* Affair.
| African JewWi Committee
The sudden and ar-
litrary execution of Albert
lanielpour, 52, by a local
ourt in Hamadan on June
on trumped-up charges
Ind in violation of
[stablished judicial
Irocedures has aroused
Idignation throughout the
Jewish community and
ear for the fate of an
-stimated 70 other Iranian
lews believed to be in
larious prisons.
banielpour, a prominent
jiember of the Teheran
fewish community, leaves
widow and three young
Uanielpour, partner in
Important agricultural and
Industrial enterprises, had
riginally been picked up in
February, 1979 and held for
questioning by authorities in the
Svin prison in Teheran. No
(formal charges were brought
gainst him, and he was released
after five months. Meanwhile,
fiis business had been taken over
by workers' committees
jfkomites/. In mid-January, 1980,
(militants from Hamadan seized
[Danielpour and took him to
[prison in Hamadan, where he and
Ihis brothers, Parvis and Daniel,
[jointly owned a textile factory
I that had been taken over by the
I local workers' komite.
AMONG THE wild charges
I against Danielpour were support
"for the creation of the Israel
I Zionist Government," working
with Israel "to suppress the
Palestinian revolution," im-
porting honey from Israel, and
spying for the CIA and Israel.
On Apr. 16, the Hamadan court
convicted the Danielpour
brothers and sentenced them to
I death.
Under Iranian law, no death
I sentence can be carried out
without ratification by the
t Supreme Court in Teheran.
Following appeals to Ayatollah
Khomeini, an order was given to
transfer the case to Teheran. On
June 4, an international
humanitarian organization waa
informed by Iranian authorities
that the death sentence had been
commuted to three years' im-
prisonment and that Danielpour
was to be transferred to a prison
in Teheran.
Khalkhali'a independence and
the fact that the Hamadan
authorities could so blatantly
defy an order from the central
authorities in Teheran add to the
fears within the Jewish com-
munity that the central
authorities are unwilling or un-
able to insure that the full rights
of the Jewish minority, formally
proclaimed in the Constitution of
the Islamic Republic, will be
maintained in practice. Principle
Sampler Sized
CompU-tc Dinner
lh M IN-,! (, '
13 defines Zoroastriana. Jewa and
Christians as "recognized
minorities" who are "free to
perform their religious rites and
Principle 14 states:
"According to the Koran, the
Islamic Republican Government
of Iran and the Muslims ss 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 18 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
Elghanian, was executed on
charges of being a "Zionist spy."
Now, in addition to Albert
Danielpour, it waa announced on
June 10 that Yousef Sohbani, the
former director of the Pepsi Cols
company in Iran, was executed
for "aiding Zionism," among
other charges. Sobhani waa a
Bahai, whose fathers had been of
Jewish origin.
Two members of the
Beroukhim family, owners of a
chain of hotels in Iran,
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
that 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 as a criticism of the
multiplicity of workers' komitis
and other local vigilante groups
taking matters into their own
hands, Khomeini declared that
the Iranian revolution and
progiessed to the point where
"the masses cannot any longer
govern the nation." He said it
waa 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
, Khuzistan.
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 a couple of
thousand in Europe, the others
are about evenly divided be-
tweenthose who have come to the
United States and those who
Iwent to Israel, joining the 66,000
Iranian Jews who had im-
l migrated since the establishment
of the Jewish State in 1948. Of
' those remaining in Iran, the
j overwhelming majority (25,000
i to 40,000| are in Teheran, some
i 7,000 to 9,000 in Shiraz, between
1 1,600 and 2,000 in Isfahan, and
1 about 3,500 scattered in 22 other
. towns.
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' komites. 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
government schools require
Koran studies. The Anjoman
Kalimian, the central Jewish
body, still meets, and there is a
designated Jewish deputy in the
Majlis (Parliament). Foreign
travel has generally been per
Flavored with prtd and Wrv*>d with lo%
'i I uderdwlt 2525 N I rdffral Muv
'! Mi : Brow >40 23 M [)ad<

* 1

4-1771 JBMR

The Jewish FloricUan of Palm Beach County
Another Dig
Biblical Expedition Probes City of David
I expedition to the City
iVid Biblical Jerusalem
its third session on June
fit is scheduled to last until
he excavations are being
out by the City of David
jty, whose members include
/institute of Archaeology of
iHebrew University, the Israel
ploration Society, the
usalem Foundation which
ninistrates the Society, a
up of sponsors from South
a headed by Mendel Kaplan,
the Ambassador Inter-
_onal Cultural Foundation in
i United States. Additional aid
given by the Rothschild
out on state lands, moat
were purchased at the
of the century by
on Edmund de Rothschild for
purpose of archaeological
avations in the City of David,
expedition works in close
^junction with the
inicipality of Jerusalem, in
poving mounds of earth left by
.rlier expeditions which con-
lute safety hazards and un-
doing salvage excavations in
tier to make available areas for
sewage and road-paving-
rks now in progress by the
usalem Municipality.
U the head of the expedition is
Yigal Shiloh of the Hebrew
piversity of Jerusalem. The
tiitect of the expedition is
ora Solar. A large staff of
Iproximately 25 graduates and
udents of the Insitute of
chaeology of the Hebrew
Diversity will conduct the
Icavations in five areas.
[The work is being carried out
|th the help of groups and
lividual volunteers from Israel
id abroad, many of whom
turn year after year to uncover
prusalem through the ages.
ere are still places lor add-
anal volunteers.
(vating this year in five areas,
excavation of the Israelite
jilding on terraces of the
stem slope of the City of David
^ill continue, with the purpose of
^covering additional elements
the design of the Israelite city
[id its town planning in the
eriod of the monarchy. The
chaeologists are looking for-
ward to the discovery of ad-
litional segments of the for-
mication system and residential
ea of Israelite Jerusalem, which
destroyed by the
Or. Wraasji. DOS
Custom Construction
UfpfrlimirOhn tlltUf
CmtUMmFrnm ISinim
..................11* +
m 'I'l '
.... *"" imm-mKlm Ov.. 6894)593
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'anahh. 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
m 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 G ichon spring.
Stanley A Glassman, MX).
is proud to announce the opening of
his private office for the practice of
internal Medicine
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'8 shaft.
If these preparatory activities
will succeed. Warren's shaft will
be incorporated into the planned
archaeological park in the City of
j 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
7544 Lake worth Road
Lake worth, Florida 33463
Telephone: 965-2800
JDL Members
Arrested in N. Y.
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
iwithout injury to anyone. He
could not say whether the office
was damaged.
Dr. I. Goodman
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congress Ave. (N.W. 2nd Awe.)
Boynton BtMeCn
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Hr. Mon., Tun., Wed.. Fri. Thure. fc Sat.
a-12.2-6 *
| 6r. 6avi6 m. Roshkinfc,

**** J<*ll.lJ
Begin Has 'Small' Heart Attack;
Body of Kidnapped Kid Dug Up
G*4 vat* to reject a
- A 75-year-aeibl
"t for ttamSl
J2* *S]
f~. Jooraaaat ,{,|
^ The lawyer EbaiSf
7*i n> Mauiff Begin
PARIS Aboac 40 I
asaasaty leaders irt
pi ream
~from bfl ever a
Israel to
ie expected on Jaty
He ook swiftly to ha tide to
loosen hat shirt collar When
Ysdm asked Begin How be van
fseaneg. the Prie Maaal n fafled
to renfy Ya
for heap
the eigbi-year-oid boy who
the first person shun as a kidnap-
ping for ransom in Israels
atarj haa haaj bsaaj
Hia body waa da* ap near a
beach shoot 20 milea north of Tel
Aviv. Aathorities were tipped off
ss to the buna! site by a man
whom they now judge to be the
prune suspect
Oron was kidnapped on Jane 6
near his home in Savyon. a
weakhy suburb of Tel Aviv Two
days after ha disappearance, his
family paid a 40/XiO ransom for
his return A iii ponce hunt
as bees earned on ever since
Security Council Monday
demanded that Israel withdraw
from all Arab territories it
conquered in the 1967 Six-Day
Wax and criticized Israel s stance
on Jerusalem.
The vote was 14-0. The 15th
member of the Council, the
Unjted States, abstained. US
Ambassador Donald McHenry
said that Israel has "a right to
aecu re and recognized boundaries
in a just and lasting peace
Since the Security Council
resolution did not mention this,
and centered exclusively on
demanding Israel's withdrawal.
McHenry declared that the U.S.
could not go along with the rest
of the Council.
"We do not intend to be
diverted from our coarse of nego-
tiation by a aeries of actions and
reactions resulting in resolutions
in this Council which do not con-
tribute to a negotiated peace," he
AMSTERDAM The defense
gained s point in the second trial
of accused Nazi war criminal
Pieter Menten in a Rotterdam
district court. Bat the
prosecution is sticking to its
demand for a conviction and a
stiff sentence for the 81-year-old
millionaire Dutch art dealer who
served with the Nazi SS during
World War II.
Menten is charged with
participation in the mass mar-
den of Jews and others in the
village of Podhorodz in the
eastern Gaticia district of Poland
under German occupation in
190. At the insistence of hie
defense lawyer, the court sent an
expert, WUtem Veder, professor
of Slavonic languages at the Uni-
versity of Nijmegen, to Moscow
to study the archives of the
Soviet War Crimes Commission.
Veder reported that he was
unable to find any reference in
the archives to the slaughter in
Podhorodz or any mention of
Menten by name.
TEL AVIV A sooth Leba-
eae youth at custody as Israel
of the
of the
Interim Force in
(UNIFIU ware in-
volved la the preliminary
preparations of the Arab
terrorists who attached Kibbatz
Magav Am an Apra.
alTewfl^l. who says
The appea-
by writers Die
Albert Memna and
Henrv-Lery by the
of the French Zxxust
Federation Albert Najman. and
the pieaideut of the International
League Against Anb-Semausm
and Racism 'LICAi. Jean Pierre-
The petition is clearly, if not
joined those as Israel caffang for
an early ejection The time has
come for as to send the ball back
to the people's court and have
them decide whom they
then* leaders and what
they want these leaders to take."
he told the graduating dass at
Haas University Jane 25.
Tnere h an ncreasmg gsp be-
tween the government and the
people and therefore the govern-
ment should go to the public so
that x may elect its represen-
tatives. Dayan stressed that "it
that there
cat, of Hamburg appears,,, i
* *? American^
~""7 last year said tbj
*TT~ ".l-a of her boa, I
coedin Nan gas chambers a I
"*"*' ** official on the pa.
nrmiuLJ to know precast
where and when the muraerTteit
paw and whether she aaV
prove a beyond doubt
Fng***. who represents) I
the ex-SS man, warned h I
precht that anJeaa she provided, |
satisfactory reply within a 64
period he wooed take her to coot
for msutting the German peopk I
Harprecht informed the pona.
and the State Prosecutor broach
charges against the lawyer.
Wammg The Swat** Gtntr. Has Determined
T* Cajweiuj Snohna b Ofaa*ous toYour Haa*

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