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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( February 22, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
February 22, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00007

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
February 22, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00007

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
'Jewish Florid far
>e
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Belrag Beach and Highland Beach
Number 4
Boca Raton. Florida Friday, February 22,1980
GFMShoch*
Price 35 Centa
n
Russians Eye Moslem
Populace With Fear
]um a lluvdee Altmann
A/hisked Away
Buenos Aires,
c 'Disappeared'
Jewish Floridian Feature
[These days, it is being explained otherwise,
lident Carter never meant what he said when he
; that the Caribbean area is not an area of "vital
ferican interest."
But people in South Florida certainly think so.
1 also many in Latin America think so notably
a who are the victims of oppressive regimes
?, whose human rights are being violated daily.
I TAKE FOR example Blanca Haydee Altmann,
kely 27-year-old Uruguayan, who has suddenly
[appeared" in Argentina.
According to the Florida Office of the Anti-
ContinuedonPage7

By EDWIN EYTAN
^ PARIS (JTA) East
European experts, Krem-
linologists and intelligence
experts believe that the
Soviet Union moved into
Afghanistan, provoking a
major East-West crisis for
strategic reasons, but also
because of its own internal
Moslem problems.
These experts are convinced
that the Soviet Union's Moslem
population is increasingly tur-
bulent in its demands for local
autonomy and cultural deter-
mination. Since Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini's return to
I ran a year ago, millions of Soviet
Moslems regularly listen to
Radio Teheran and are in-
creasingly attracted to his
teachings.
EUROPE'S best known expert
on Soviet ethnic problems,
Ilelene Carrerre d'Encausse, is
convinced that the Russian
empire, outwardly a close-knit
state over which Stalin's iron fist
hung less than a generation ago,
is now bursting at the seams.
Dozens of nationalities, mainly
Moslems from the Kalmuks to
the Kazaks, openly aspire
towards a certain form of
national independence and resent
traditional Russian domination.
Prof. Carre re d'Encausse and .
many other European experts
believe that the Russian empire
will soon be in danger of frag-
mentation into a mosaic of
diverse national interests.
The most restless elements are
the Soviet Union's 50 million
Moslems. In a generation from
now they will number 80 million
and, if current demographic
Leonid Brezhnev
trends continue, will become the
Soviet Union's majority by the
middle of the next century.
THE ASIAN Moslems who
border Iran and Afghanistan,
already openly resent Slavic
authority, kneel towards Mecca
five times a day, celebrate with
unabated fervor Moslem religious
holidays and aspire towards an
Islamic cultural and national
revival. Soviet official statistics
quoted by Prof. Carrere d'En-
causse show that they contract
no outside marriages in spite of
intense atheistic state propa-
ganda and even managed to
convert to Islam the nomadic
tribes in the deep south.
For the Soviet Union's
Moslems, Karl Marx, after 60
years of Communist rule, is still
only a minor prophet, somewhere
between Buddha and Jesus. The
intensity of Khomeini's
preachings and the dangers of an
Islamic Republic in Afghanistan
were reportedly seen by the
Kremlin as a direct threat to
Soviet state integrity.
The Soviet Union was always
preoccupied by the relations be-
Continued on Page 14
Soviet Forces in Syria
Top Mideast Total
. By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Defense Secretary
Harold Brown's annual report to Congress justifying the
Defense Department's new budget has disclosed that
Soviet and East European military technicians in Syria
have exceeded all those in the Middle East and South
Asia except for Afghanistan.
Brown's statistics said that Soviet and East Euro-
pean military personnel in 1978 in Syria totaled 2,580
while the total in the remainder of the Mideast and South
Asia was 2,050.
Continued on Page 4
[omen's Division Pioneer's Luncheon Two Soviet Jewish Families
Expected in South County
Robinson and Ilene
iky, co-chairpersons,
ce that the Federation-
f omen's Division Pioneer's
)n will be held Wednes-
larch 12, at the home of
Robinson. A minimum
|'s Division gift of 125 is
ned.
I Pioneer's Luncheon has
Inally been the largest of
fomen's Division Lun-
This year it is expected
Attendance will surpass
years. The luncheon is
red by the committee, so
I contributions go directly
Federation-UJA Cam-
Mrs of the committee
on the luncheon are:
I Kailyn, Mary Balkin,
Copulsky, Barbara
Susan Gesoff, Brenda
an. Selma Greene, Lauri
Fay Heutlinger. Pearl
ene Jurist, Tina Krinsky,
M" Kupperman, Rose
K Sylvia Lake, Laura
Ilene Kowalsky
Joyce Robinson
Litin-ky. Esther Oma.sky.EUen Helainc-Simon *-"
LtSan.^usr'-Schw8^ Mlc and Bunny Win.
Marianne Bobick, chairperson
of the Soviet Jewry Resettlement
Committee of the Federation's
Community Relations Council,
announces that the resettlement
of two Soviet Jewish families to
South County is expected within
the next two weeks.
The Resettlement Committee
has worked with interested in-
dividuals as well as volunteers
from the National Council of
Jewish Women and Temple Beth
El to prepare for the first Soviet
Jews resettled in South County.
After two long and difficult
months of searching, the Com-
mittee has rented two small
cottage homes. Furniture has
been donated to furnish these
homes. A medical team has been
established to help the new
Jewish immigrants, as well as a
hospitality committee and a
transportation committee.
Marianne Bobick
Bobick stated, "Much effort
has been devoted to the
preparation so that the Russian
Jews will feel as much at home as
possible. We know their journey
has been long and difficult. We
hope to help them start new lives
as Jews and as Americans."


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofSouthCounty__
Frida^Febru With the 5
Organizations
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
All organizations of B'nai
Torah Congregation will
celebrate Purim on Saturday
evening. March 1, at 7 p.m. and
Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m.
Terri Swartz. education and
program director, and her
committee have arranged for
special Purim events over this
weekend.
The congregation will hold its
annual Las Vegas Night on
Saturday. Feb. 23. at 8 p.m. at
the Synagogue. Prizes will be
offered including dinners, trips
and home furnishings. Refresh-
ments will be served. Donation.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Boca Delray Section
NCJW will hold its general
meeting on Wednesday. Feb. 27,
at 8 p.m. at the home of Karen
Spirer. Boca Raton. Milton
Galbraith, junior attorney for the
city of Boca, will speak on "You
and the Legislature."
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
OF BOCA RATON
The newly formed Temple is
having a Torah fundraising
breakfast at 9:45 a.m. at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield on
Sunday.Feb. 24.
B'NAI BRITH
B'nai Brith Women. Boca
Raton chapter, will present an
Anti-Defamation and Brother-
hood program on Thursday. Feb.
27, at 1 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
The speaker will be Allan Kat-
chan. associate director of ADL.
A film, "Avenue of the Just,"
will be shown. Open meeting,
men are invited. Public is invited.
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray.
Naomi chapter, is planning a two-
week deluxe trip to Israel on
March 11. On Friday, Feb. 22,
the group will see "Showboat" at
the Royal Palm Dinner Theatre.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
The Boca Raton chapter's
regular meeting will be held on
Wednesday. Feb. 27. at Temple
Beth El at 10 a.m. Guest speaker
will be Alice Skaggs. director of
consumer affairs for Palm Beach
County Ms Skaggs will
acquaint the group with the
purpose of her office. Mrs
Skaggs has been heard on radio
and T.Y. and is on the advisory
board of the Pompano State
Farmers Market and the Palm
Beach Halfway House.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Delray Beach Lodge No. 224
meets the first Monday of each
month at Pompey Park Com-
munity Center in Delray Beach.
President Henry Chester invites
all Free Sons past and present to
attend the next meeting. The
next social function is a dinner-
dance to be held March 23 at the
Knights of Columbus Hall in
Boynton Beach. Information is
available from Izzy Siegel.
HADASSAH
The Ben-Gurion chapter in
Delray Beach announces a Las
Vegas Night to be held March 2
at Temple Emeth at 7 p.m.
Information is available from
Sid Wirth. Betty Gerber or Etta
Dogan.
March 5 there will be a bus trip
from Kings Point to Miami
Beach at 9 a.m.. returning at 4:30
p.m.
On March 9. Ben-Gurion
presents the Delta Players in the
'Sages of Chelm" at Deerfield
High School. 2 p.m. For tickets
contact Edith Hornstone.
REFORM HEBREW
CONGREGATION OF
DELRAY
Sisterhood will have its next
meeting on Monday. Feb. 25. at
Pompey Park at 12:30 p.m.
Program will be "Introduction to
Jewish Art." Guest speaker,
Shirley Gayle.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Singles Group announces
a tour and picnic on Saturday.
Feb. 23 at 11 a.m. to Knollwood
Groves, Bovnton Beach. Wagon
train ride through one of the last
remaining natural jungle
hammocks in Florida. Meet at
Temple to car pool to Boynton.
Bring picnic lunch. Snack bar
available.
TEMPLE EMETH
The March meeting of the
Singles Club of Temple Emeth
will take place on Monday.
March 10, at noon. A musical
program will be presented by
Kate and Abe Pariser and
refreshments will be served
during the social hours. All single
men and women are invited.
On Saturday evening. March 1,
at 7:30 p.m. the Scroll of Esther
will be read to celebrate Purim.
The community is invited to
attend. Refreshments.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
ORT will be featured on TV on
two Sunday programs: Sunday.
March 9, Channel 5. 8:30 a.m..
"Still Small Voice." and Sunday.
April 15. Channel 6. 8 p.m..
"L'Chaim"
Send your Organizational News
Articles to Mr. Milt Kretsky.
South County Jewish Federation,
3200 N. Federal Hwy., Suite 124.
Boca Raton. Fl. 33431. Next
Deadline: Feb. 25 for the March 7
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Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Rosenthal, H. Irwin Levy, and Mr. and
Mrs. James Baer at the recent Federation-UJA dinner-dance at
Boca Lago. Levy was the featured speaker. Over $29,000 was
pledged at the event.
Philip and Ellen Cohen
Head Israel Trip Group
James B. Baer. President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, has announced the
appointment of Philip and Ellen
Cohn as co-chairpersons of the
Couples Mission Committee of
the Federation.
The Cohns will appoint other
couples to serve on the com-
mittee, the purpose of which is to
plan a couples mission to Israel in
the fall of this year.
The mission will be coor-
dinated by the United Jewish
Appeal, allowing the participants
to see military installations.
ORT Search
Women's American ORT is
seeking former ORT students. If
you know of any, or are a former
student, please contact Mrs.
Betty Siegel. 499-2761.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
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WIPES
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832-021)
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APER 8.
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Formerly Levitt Memorial Chapelt
5411 oiceechobee Blvd.
w. Palm Beach, Fia. 35409
L
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PMIUPWEINSTEINvp.
J-M-S0
Philip and Ellen Cohn
absorption centers, day care
centers and other such in-
stitutions that are not open to the
average tourist or tour group.
Phil Cohn commented, "The
important thing to remember is
that this will ot be just a tour of
Israel. This will be a mission, a
study group. We will be briefed in
Israel by high military and
civilian officials. Working
through the UJA we will see a
different and a more complete
Israel than any tourist will ever
see."
The mission is expected to last
10 days, including a day in
Egypt-
Optional extensions of the time
with stopover nights in Europe
cm be arranged for a nominal
cost. A complete itinerary with
exact dates will be available in
the near future.
STATE OF
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k, February 22. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Delray Federation-UJA
Campaign in High Gear
ian
on Kretsky, Delray Beach
of the Fed-
UJA Campaign,
luces that the Delray
Egn is in the midst of a
of coffees and cocktail
Feb. 11 over 60
kt residents gathered for a
|to know your neighbor"
] at the Hamlet Clubhouse,
bred by the Federation.
Lry Brenner waa Chairman.
nittee members of the
pt campaign are:
iBagus, Hv Chait. Morris
Cofman Al Feldman. Joe Finkel,
M Raskin. Syd Leach, Morris
Mintz, Fxl Reich and Bernie Sher.
On Feb. 21. the High
Point Committee will have a
oocktail party at the home of
Edna and Henry Dine. The High
Point Committee is co-chaired by
Morris ( Anapolsky, Larry
Sommers and Henry Dine.
On Sunday, March 2, the Pines
of Delray Committee will have a
cocktail party at the home of Lil
and Sam Schwimer. Lou Levine
and Sam Schwimer are
chairmen.
co-
On Thursday, March 6, the
Pines of Delray North will have a
cocktail party at the home of
Johanna and Sidney Gerber The
Pines North Committee is co-
chaired by Frank Appolo, Sidney
Height and Sidney Gerber.
On Sunday, March 9. the Lago
Del Ray Committee will have a
cocktail party at the home of
Millie and Col. Mel Fradin. Col.
Fradin is chairman of the
committee.
A minimum $100 family gift is
established for those attending
any of the scheduled cocktail
parties.
trs. Melton to be Feted
or Work in Education
he Tax Seminar for Professionals, sponsored by the
Endowment Fund Committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and the South County Jewish Federation on Feb.
11 at the Breakers in Palm Beach, received excellent response
from all who attended and an enthusiastic call for similar
seminars for professionals in future years. The program in-
cluded a major presentation by Norman H. Lipoff, (center), a
nationally known tax attorney in Miami, with expertise in the
endowment and foundation fields. Shown with Lipoff are Alan
L. Shulman, (right), president of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and James B. Boer, (left), president of the South
County Jewish Federation.
ence Melton will be the
lent of the Jewish
logical Seminary of
hca's Medal for
Iguished Service to Jewish
ktion at a Seminary con-
an to be held in Miami
\ on Wednesday, Feb. 27, it
nnounced by Dr. Gerson D.
Chancellor of the in-
n.
I honor is one of the highest
by the 94-year old
aary of Conservation
Bin It is being awarded to
Melton for her leadership in
|g to improve the quality of
i education.
of Mrs. Melton's major
but ions in this field was the
kpmtnt and publication of a
(lonue of Jewish Studies in
ill ions of Higher Lear-
which was distributed free
liRh school students
fhout the country by the
B'rith Hillel Foundation,
lally in 1974. It was recently
Li (I and reprinted.
Mrs. Florence Melton
Mrs. Melton is a board member
of the American Association for
Jewish Education and also serves
on the Coalition for Alternatives
in Jewish Education.
She is a board member of the
Melton Center for Research in
Jewish Education, which was
established by her husband at the
Jewish Theological Seminary.
Mrs. Melton is interested in all
aspects of education. She is
currently involved with Ohio
State University in a project that
bears her name, the Florence
Melton Discovery Project, an
innovative program to help
junior high school students
develop their potential and skills.
She is heavily involved in
communal life as well. She was
recently honored by the South
County Jewish Federation's
Women's Division for
establishing the first women's
campaign in Boca Raton five
years ago. Mrs. Melton is also an
active board member of the
South County Federation.
Concerning Jewish education,
she recently said, "It is a
privilege to share in some way in
the greening of Jewish education
that has taken place in the last 20
years, and I look forward to
working toward the fulfillment of
even more active developments in
the future."
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JACK D GORDON. President ARTHUR H COURSHON, Chairman of the Board


The Jewish Floridian ofSouthCounty_
Friday, Febrile,
Page 4
"Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY .
SarviM *>< Raton, Dlry ** .nd Highland M
InTanhS.cSon with South County J.wtoh Fd.itton. Inc.
Combined JewUh ApP^'____
PALM BEACH BOCA RAN OFFICE
Manuscripts Attract Interest
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KKETSKY
Newt Coordln* tor
Tht Jewish Floridian Does Not OuarantM The Jtashruth
01 The Merchandise Advert.tod In its Columns
FORM 3B7B return! to The Jewish Floridian
PubUshedBl-WeeKly B ""^ "^ ^ A "~*
Berger; Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warahal *,m to
tskxsxstn&xsi oh Muoaoats
33431. Phono: 3a-I737. (Out ol Town upon Request)
Friday, February 22, 190
Volume 2
5ADAR5740
Number 4
We Must All Care
The plight of the people of Indochina, whether
homeless boat people or other refugees, or the
starving masses of Cambodia, has brought a warm
response from the Jewish community. Jews are
among the leadership of the persons aiding refugees,
Jewish organizations are lending expertise in helping
refugees and resettling them and the Jewish com-
munity has been generous in its financial con-
tributions. But Jews, like all Americans, must do
more.
Perhaps Jews have more empathy with the
refugees than others because of our traditions and
our history. Jews have 2,000 years of experience as
refugees. The plight of the boat people reminds us of
the 1930s when Jews escaping from Nazi Germany
found that the doors of most countries were closed to
them. The situation in Cambodia, in which those in
power appear to be starving to death most of the
population, awakens memories of the Holocaust.
Elie Wiesel, who survived Auschwitz to become
a novelist describing the Holocaust, was one of a
group of Americans and others who joined an effort
by the International Rescue Committee recently in
an attempt to deliver supplies to Cambodia from
Thailand.
American Jews have always stood in the fore-
front of aiding those who need help when no one
cared, whether Jew or others. It is a tradition that
will continue by not letting the world forget the
plight of the Indochinese.
JERUSALEM I"el
experts on ancient manuscripts
and Foreign Ministry officials are
perturbed by what they regard as
wild competition among Israeli
institutions and overseas Jewish
communities for access to
priceless Jewish manuscripts in
Cairo.
Criticism has been expressed in
the wake of the announcement by
Greville Janner, president of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews, that he had secured per-
mission from President Sadat for
the Ben-Asher Codex to be
removed from Kgypt temporarily
for restoration and exhibition.
Officials in Jerusalem point out
that similar promises have been
made by the Egyptian
authorities in the past to other
prominent diaspora figures
THESE INCLUDE. US.
Secretary of Commerce Philip M.
PHILADELPHIA Despite
the current U.S.-Soviet con-
frontation, the Kremlin is likely
to continue to permit Jewish
emigration from the USSR at or
near current levels, according to a
key State Department official.
Robert W. Farrand. officer in
charge of bilateral relations at
the Soviet desk of the State
Department, made the prediction
in an address to the annual
assembly of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory,
Council here.
FARRAND SAID the Soviets
are likely ^o maintain the current
rate of Jewish emigration now
Klutznick. at present oni leave of
absence as president of the World
Jewish Congress, and Nessim
(iaon. the president of the World
Sephardi Federation.
"It is unfortunately playing
into the hands of the Egyptian
authorities. This is a matter
which should be left to the ex-
perts." Prof. Malachi Beit-Arie
said.
The professor, who is the
director of the National and
Hebrew University Library,
headed a delegation of prominent
Israeli scholars to Egypt last
month to assess the state of the
manuscripts held by ik,.
community there. '
tKPHr?i8S!on was obt*J
the delegation to photon*!
arrange the document
Be.t-Ane said he hoW J
wonM not be jeop,^!
these wildcat approach^
Egyptian political leadmJ1
well-intentioned dia.
leaders."
FOREIGN MINISTRY ]
ficials expressed concern |
these approaches might
dermine plans to forge d
cultural links between firal
Egypt.
Prof. Beit-Arie stressed |
since the manuscripts wer?i_
possession of the handfol
Karaites still in Cairo,
future could not be deck
Continued on PaRe 15
Soviet Forces in Syria
Top Middle East Total
Continued from Page 1
THIS WAS made up of 1.-200 in Iraq, 150 in North
Yemen, 550 in South Yemi 'in India. In
Afghanistan as of Jan. 1 then- wen immunist
technicians, he '-aid. Cuban forces number in North
Yemen and 1,000 in South Yemen.
That instability in the Middle East will be the rule
rather than the exception seems highly probable for some
years to come," Brown reported.
HE NOTED that "the moderate Arab states, except
for Oman and the Sudan, have opposed" the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty and "Iraq and Iran may yet come into
formal conflict."
"The situation in southern Lebanon, where Israeli-
supported Christian militia forces continue to confront
Palestinian guerrillas and Moslem leftists, could erupt
into larger-scale violence and draw in both Syria and
Israel," Brown said.
Crunch With Kremlin Won 7 Pinch Emigres
running at more than 50,000 per
year because it was "in their
interest to do so
He said it was his personal
view that "while difficulties do
lie ahead, the likelihood is thai
the Russians will not let the
current crisis in their relations
with the U.S., resulting from the
invasion of Afghanistan, seriously
affect the emigration process.
"The Soviet Union may wish
to continue emigration to score
points' with the U.S. in any
future negotiation with
Washington on the eventual
resumption of normal relations
between the two countries,"
Farrand suggested.
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, February 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South Coun ty
Page 5
Strange Bedfellows
Mideast Crises Yield Exotic Fruit
\\M BEACH The
an and Afghanistan crises
, turned up some "strange
Llows" among the extreme
and left in the United
ks, according to a survey
lucted by the Anti-
Viation League of B'nai
urvey "How Radicals
the Iran and Afghanistan
b" was made public by
Fs national director, Nathan
nutter, at a session of the
,,'s National Executive
[riitlee meeting here at the
fcers Hotel. The meeting of
L's policymaking body, Feb.
J 10, brought together com-
ity leaders from all sections
e country.
Irlmutter said the survey
Led reactions "ranging from
Iredictable to the bizarre."
, IRAN, the conclusions of
. right-wingers and leftists
[surprisingly similar": that
taking of hostages in Iran
provoked or concocted by the
as a pretext for invading
^ that the crisis resulted from
|kefeUer-Shah "conspiracy."
i Afghanistan, the American
jnunist Party and the
Jus Trotskyist factions were
I id lie in accord in backing
Soviet invasion. The
leftist Trotskyists, who
lake a line critical of
low, have given unreserved
ling lo the Kremlin action,"
[miller said.
y usual," he went on, "the
pies "I left and right in the
'-boring up their own
lugs. uncover' nefarious
piracies on the other side of
Idenlog, al fences often
fg the same conspirators,
lugh in different roles."
HE ULTRALEFTIST
jkyist Socialist Workers
contended in its pub-
Ion, The Militant (Jan.
[that the holding of U.S.
?ges in Teheran was "U.S.
oked" and that this ha'd
ne a "pretext" for a "U.S.
klo war" against Iran.
bother Trotskyist group, the
bra World Party (WWP),
fed to the Iranian captives in
alion marks in its
fcation, Workers World {Jan.
fine WWP said, "the U.S. is
: the excuse of 50 American
ages' to impose sanctions
threaten war."
le left wing hostage con-
k'.v line. Perlmutter said,
not unexpected." But, he
"it was a surprise to hear
feme absurd allegation from
1.8. Labor Party at the other
line ol the political spec-
IB U.S. Labor Party, "which
in the Marxist camp and
price moved radically to the
according to the ADL
charged that the hostage
was part of the "ongoing
played by the Carter
[imstration with the
pi'ini government."
K GROUPS publication,
Solidarity (December 4,
alleged that the Carter
pnistration "put Khomeini in
lr and then proceeded
Iwy to provoke the taking
American hostages ... to
Iran and allied Arab
Nlea to shut off their oil
Hes to the West." But unlike
'lists, who viewed the U.S.
p- a pretext for invasion, the
l'abor Party said, without
["ting, that Washington's
Ms "destruction of the U.S.
|my."
ADL report cited other
Pies of how the far right and
lave become bedfellows in
Ktion with Iran.
rightist Liberty Lobby
*/. ,'.n its Publication.
Eh JJan- 7 and u>. that
committed "many
crimes" in what the newspaper
termed "partnership ventures"
with David Rockefeller and the
Chase Manhattan Bank, in-
volving the "plundering of Iran."
In an earlier Spotlight (December
24, 1979) Rockefeller was accused
of plotting with the Shah to
instigate a Persian C.ulf war to
return the Shah to power.
National Vanguard, published
by National Alliance, a far right
neo-Nazi organization, said
(December, 1979) that one of the
factors in the U .S. involvement in
Iran "revolved around lining the
offers of big corporations."
THE RIGHT wing publication
Straight Talk, published by Tom
Anderson, a member of the John
Birch Society's National Council,
saw a Rockefeller involvement in
Khomeini's takeover of Iran.
At the opposite extreme, the
U.S. Communist Party also
jumped on the Rockefeller-is-to-
blame bandwagon. Its West
Coast publication, Peoples World
(November 17, 1979), said that
while the Party could not con-
done the taking of hostages, it
put the blame for the Iranian
crisis on "imperialists" and
policies being pushed by the
Kissingers and Rockefellers."
Given as typical of the new
partnership over Afghanistan
lietween the Communists and
Trotskyists was a statement
carried by The Militant (Jan. 18).
The issue." said the Socialist
Workers Party organ, "is not
Soviet intervention, but a
growing U.S. imperialism. It
finally forced the Soviet
government to respond."
According to the ADL study,
while the leftists were joining
forces over Afghanistan, right
wing extremists reponded in
more predictable fashion. Here,
the general reaction was found to
he one of "hawkish anti-
communism and cries of ap-
peasement." Among the
examples given was Liberty
lobby's comment in the Jan. 7-
14 edition of Spotlight: "It is the
United States government,
prodded by the bankers, com-
munists and Zionists, which have
always supported, the ex-
pansionist aims of world com-
munism."
Xrlette Baker (left), hosts of a recent cocktail party at
Boca West on behalf of the Federation-UJA 1980 Campaign,
Henry W. Levy (center), guest speaker,and Betty and Dr. Sam
Rothfeld, chairman of the Boca West Committee. Over $22,000
was rained at the event.
Kids Decide to Hold
'Grandparents Day'
Although most people
celebrate Mother's Day and
Father's Day, the children at the
South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School have deckled
to add a Grandparent's Day.
On Friday, Feb. 29, from 1:30
to 3 p.m. the grandparents of the
children grades 1-6 have been
invited to come and visit the
school.
First, they will see their
grandchildren involved in secular
and Judaic classes.
Then, they will participate in a
Shabbat service with their
grandchildren which will be
followed by a Kiddush.
Because of limited space in the
chapel, the children's parents wUI
not visit (as they usually do) that
Friday; this will provide an
opportunity for the grandparents
and grandchildren to develop a
Shabbat rapport together and to
"kvell."
The grandparents will come
from Boynton Beach. Pompano,
Miami, Boca Raton, Fort
Lauderdale, Hollywood, Deer-
field, and Palm Beach.
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Page 6
The Jewith FhndianofSoxUhCo^
Friday, February2?,
News in Brief
that
Negotiators Resume Sessions in Cairo
logical contradiction t
only lead to creation of w.iu
Berlin, an adviser uTitf
Teddy KoUek told tll%
Bonds West Coast
Delegation Mond
ay night.
Uk
JERUSALEM The
autonomy negotiations resumed
on the working group level in
Cairo Tuesday, with the three
teams still attempting to place
the "powers and responsibilities"
of the projected autonomy into
agreed "categories."
The Israeli team, under
Interior Ministry Director
General Haim Kubersky, flew to
Cairo Tuesday morning, where
the talks were held at the Mena
House Hotel near the Pyramids.
Next week, the talks will
transfer to the Laromme Hotel in
Tel Aviv in keeping with the
recent resolve of the autonomy
plenum that the working groups
meet "on an accelerated and
intensified schedule."
The climax of this stepped-up
activity will come on Feb. 26 in
London, when the top three
negotiators, Sol Linowitz. Mus-
tapha Khalil and Yosef Burg, will
hold a tete-a-tete.
BONN Three former SS
men were sentenced Monday by a
Cologne court to prison sentences
of up to 12 years which in view of
the men's age could mean a Hi*
sentence if served in full.
The three, Herbert Martin
Hagen. Kurt Lishka and Ernst
Heinrichsohn, were sentenced for
their role in the deportation from
Nazi occupied France of 73,000
people Jews, Communists and
Resistance-fighters. Most died in
v arious concentration camps.
West German Judge Heinz
Fassbender sentenced Hagen, a
former deputy to the SS police
chief in France, to 12 years;
Lishka, a former Paris Gestapo
chief, to 10; and Emst Heinrich-
sohn. a former SS sergeant, to
six.
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Special Group Rales 3/24/80 to 4/7/80
TFL AVIV Ivanov Roland,
a masseur attached to a v.sitmg
Rumanian soccer team ap
narently has defected. The Ku
ii.nyEmb.y was mformed
bv the team's manager, rranus
KWz. that Roland has been
missing since Saturday night.
He was last seen in Natanya.
where he reportedly borrowed
H. 500 and US. SlOOJrom team-
mates and. carrying a val.se.
boarded a taxi for Tel Aviv The
Rumanian team. Polytechnics
Timisoara. is visiting Israel as
guest of the Natanya Maccabis.
the top team in the Israel league.
They played several friendly
games against the Israelis.
Kovacz seemed pleased with
his team's performance but was
unhappy over the disappearance
of Roland. However, he seemed
to take it philosophically. "You
can't watch 24 men 24 hours a
day." he told reporters.
JERUSALEM The concept
of two sovereignties in an un-
divided Jerusalem, m proposed
by President Anwar Sadat, a
IUhak D. Unna welcomedl
delegation at the King 7
Hotel upon their arrival fw
eight-day mission at th,
vitation of Prime Minister |
Margaret Kottler, Eleanore Rukin, standing; Esther Cohane
and Rita Bagus, seated, at the recent Pacesetters Luncheon of
the Federation-UJA Women's Division held at Esther Cohane's
home. Mmes. Kottler, Rukin and Bagus were co-chairpersons of
the event. Over $23,000 was pledged.
VACATION
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NEW i"ORK The leader of
the roof organi7.ation of Holo-
caust survivors in the United
Slates has called upon West
Germany to reject the proposed
plan linking reparation payments
to victims of the Holocaust with
the claims of former Nazis.
Solomon Zynstein, president of
the America Federation of Jewish
Fighters. Camp Inmates, and
Nazi Victims, said that "the
coupling of victim and aggressor
would be a desecration of
history."
Zynstein's comments were
made in letters to West German
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt,
Franz-Joseph Strauss, leader of
the Bavarian Christian Social
Union, and Helmut Kohl, leader
of the Christian Democratic
Union.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
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Why is this cruise different from all other
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Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
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will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
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RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who named the Turkey'?
A: Luis de Torres who called it -TUKKI -
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there. In writing
to his friends "back home' de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacock-TUKKI-to describe
a new bird he encountered And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble)
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
K.n,9nMtli.0fkJeWiSh Wflrm,h and aff'CC,in
s to quickly become completely open and
r"rnal.r,hcPeple and '"'"SS they pa"
fcularly hke Samuel ,s called "Sammy"
a snack .s a "nosh" and the famed Chicken
Penicilhn. And right in keeping with this
inherent warmth. J&B Rare Scotch ha
hememhbe rK9?rnded a favorrte P of
the m.shpocha' Because along with
ts elegance at formal affairs-J&B
his s^ nd J ,rela,ive' one ca" take
his shoes off with, loosen the tie and
relax with friends at home.
RARE
SCOTCH


inejewisnt-iondian of South County
Page 7
\ln Buenos Aires,
vely Young Lady
Was Abducted
Continued from Page 1
Lfamation League of B'nai B'rith, Blanca was an
Lployee of Braniff Airlines and a student of psy-
Slogy in Uruguay.
On July 19, 1977, she was kidnapped from the
ie Colon in Buenos Aires at Calle Carlos Pellegrini
J. At the time of her abduction, the lovely young
Iman was three months pregnant. She was whisked
[ay together with a girl friend.
ACCORDING to the Florida ADL, two weeks
er her abduction, Blanca's apartment in Buenos
res was ransacked.
Her parents are Guillermo Altmann and Use
ivy de Altmann, both of whose petitions of habeas
tpus were denied by Argentinian authorities.
Blanca's last known address in Buenos Aires
b Juncal 2161 pisovll. Her Uruguayan iden-
Ication number was 1.049.495.
Meanwhile, Blanca's parents sit dazed and
Indering in their home at Boulevard Artigas 302,
It. 502, Montevideo. And hoping. For them, there
Ino apparent reason for the abduction, other than
at the family is Jewish.
THERE IS a long history of sudden "dis-
pearances" in Argentina, especially of Jewish men
d women, the most famous being the Buenos Aires
Opinion publisher, Jacobo Timmerman, recently
eased and now living in Israel.
The files of the Florida ADL are unfortunately
h with similar cases of Jewish misfortune in Latin
nerica.
The Caribbean not a "vital American interest?"
)ng with Blanca's parents, one sits dazed and
idering. And hoping.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian ofSouthCounty_
Friday, Fe
Tax Pitfalls and Benefits in
Changing Legal Residence
By ARNOLD J. HOFFMAN
Partner: Wien, Lane & Mai kin,
Palm Beach and New York.
Former Attorney Advisor,
United States Tax Court, and
Adjunct Professor, Graduate Tax
Division, New York University
School of Law.
This article is the first of a
series on aspects of estate
planning, which should interest
Floridian readers. A logical
starting point is the change of
legal residence.
Most readers probably have
already changed their legal
residence, although some readers
perhaps have not yet done 90.
Most persons, however, do not
entirely understand all of the
important tax benefits and
dangers, and this subject always
is of great interest to most
people.
The purpose of this article is to
provide a brief summary of some
highlights of the tax benefits and
pitfalls involved in changing
legal residence.
How Estate Taxes
Are Saved
A change of legal residence to
Florida generally will save state
estate taxes. In most cases the
saving is an amount equal to
several percent or more of the
value of the entire estate. The
saving depends largely upon the
size of the estate, and the tax
rates of the northern home state.
Most northern states impose a
tax which is greater than the
federal credit allowed for state
taxes. On the other hand, Florida
keeps a tight ceiling on its estate
tax. This Florida ceiling is
designed to tie in with the federal'
ceiling on the credit allowed for
state taxes.
In effect, therefore, Florida
federal ceiling on the credit for
the state tax might be about
$10,000, a sum which all of the
states, including Florida, will
collect. The Estate might have to
pay an additional sum of (1)
about $10,000, if New York,
which happens to be low in this
case, (2) about $43,000, if in New
Jersey, (3) about $42,000, if in
Connecticut, (4) about $36,000. if
in Massachusetts, and (5) $0.00,
if in Florida.
The Florida tax simply does
not hurt because it is absorbed by
the federal tax. By contrast, the
northern estate taxes do hurt,
and this is one of the tax pains
which Florida residence often
eliminates.
How Income Taxes
Are Saved
A change to Florida legal
residence generally will result in a
significant reduction in annual
taxes, such as income tax. The
amount of the tax saving
depends upon the particular
facts.
To determine the saving, it is
necessary to examine the tax
system of the particular northern
state, and to consider the amount
and types of income which are
involved.
As a general rule, in the case of
most retired persons, the nor-
thern income tax frequently can
be entirely eliminated if the
taxpayer gives up northern legal
residence. This is another tax
benefit provided by Florida legal
residence.
The Effect of the
Florida Tax on
"Intangibles"
In order to determine the true
annual tax saving, the northern
state income tax, which is being
eliminated, should be compared
collects part of the federal tax for with the Florida tax on "in-
itself, but it does not collect an
additional sum, which the
northern states do. That is the
reason it sometimes is said,
somewhat incorrectly, that there
is no Florida estate or inheritance
tax.
Example: The estate is about
$1,000,000. The will gives one-
half to the wife so that there is a
marital deduction, and the rest to
adult children. The federal tax
could be about $145,000. The
tangible personal property." This
Florida tax applies to legal
residents. It is an annual tax on
investments such as stocks and
bonds, but not bank accounts.
The Florida tax for the year is $1
per 11,000 of fair market value as
of Jan. 1.
In the case of the typical
taxpayer, this annual Florida tax
general will be substantially less
than the annual tax of any (1)
the high income tax northern
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from state income tax sayings, contact* which his torn*
This is particularly true in the state of a type which could
case of the average substantial doubts as to his legal
estate of a typical elderly person,
where calculation will show that
the most important factor is the
estate tax saving.
Pitfalls and Opportunities
a mistake to act too
without adequate
planning. There are benefits
available for the careful and traps
waiting for the careless.
Example: Let us assume the
taxpayer expects a large capital title insurance companie.
oain and that he comes from a BnH mmmtMmam J_._ue8:
It is
quickly
is helpful to avoid cor
attention of the Tax DeomJ
of the northern state.
the planned estate tax
can be lost.
Real estate creates the l
danger. Real estate U ,'
property which attract,
attention in various wayii
various parties, includLi
County Court Clerk in,
transfers, potential pun.],
Arnold.)' Hoffman
states, such as New York, and
even appreciably less than the
annual taxes of (2) the low in-
come tax northern states, such as
New Jersey.
Example: Taxpayer has
$1.000.000 in common stock and
corporate bonds, and he receives
about $100,000 income, of which
3/5 is investment income and
2/5 is earned income. The
Florida intangible tax would be
about $1,000. The income taxes
of northern states would be
approximately (1) $10,000. if in
New York. (21 $2,300, if in New
Jersey, (3) $2,700, if in Con-
necticut, and (4) $8,000, if in
Massachusetts.
With respect to a low income
tax northern state, any com-
parison should take into account
the difference between (i) the
Florida annual tax payable over
the years with (ii) the potential
saving in the state estate tax.
As a general rule, the estate
tax saving is much more
significant than the Florida
intangible tax, altogether aside
gain, and that
high income tax northern state
which splits the taxable year on
change of residence, as does New
York. He should consider
speeding up his change of
residence in order to avoid state
tax on the capital gain.
Example: Let us suppose the
taxpayer expects to change legal
residence towards the end of a
year. He should consider post-
poning the timing until early the
following year, and avoid one
year of Florida intangible tax.
The above are samples, and
relatively simple. There are many
aspects which are more com-
plicated. Factors of this type
should be taken into account in
planning a change of residence.
The Tax Threats from
the Northern Home State
An attack can come from the
former home state, usually on one
or both of two occasions.
First, the taxpayer can expect
follow-up questions from the
northern state when he stops
filing income tax returns. He
should be ready to present hard
facts showing that he has
changed his legal residence,
particularly if he has been filing
substantial tax returns in the
past and he comes from a high
tax bracket state which is
aggressive in tax collection, such
as New York.
After the state income tax
examination period for the year
of change has passed, this threat
usually is over.
Second, if the taxpayer con-
tinues to retain significant
and mortgage companj
checking titles, liens .'
property taxes, and so forth.'
Furthermore, a northern]
estate tax often is payableo
real property, which
additional attention. \t
process, the northern
Department may get into t,
with a claim that the entire*,
is taxable in the north.
Example: Thetaxpayero
home in his old state win
stays Eve months of the ye
retains affiliations wit* |
northern temple, country i
bank, and other contract!.1
circumstances could
northern estate tax tn
questions are raised. The |
payer probably would be i
advised to consider tn
ownership of the real
perhaps to another
member or to a family
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r February 22,1980
corporation, or other
satisfactory disposition,
upon death, nothing
j or haa to be done to the
real eatate, and the
Hem Tax Department
is undisturbed.
Ishort, northern real eatate
a time bomb which goes
fdeath and wrecks all of the
I tax planning,
lange of Legal Residence
rom Foreign Countries
ny persons from Canada,
and South America are
a in Southern Florida.
change citizenship, but
keep their original
nship and establish Florida
(residence. This presents a
situation which requires a
look at foreign property law
as foreign taxes, and the
i can be surprising.
iplr: Taxpayer is
l.n with a SI,000,000
He has no children. His
Bvi-s everything to his wife.
(1) If in the United
and in Florida, the eatate
get the marital deduction
zhly S500.000, and the total
vould be about SI 55,000,
sting of $145,000 to the
\\ government, and $10,000
orida which picks up the
Dt of the credit). (2) If in
|)a. the estate would get a
eduction for everything
outright to the wife.
t: tax equals $0.00.
Durse, nothing is ever that
, and there are other
to consider, including
tax, the future taxes upon
rite, the advantages of
ban social security and
il plans, and so forth. This
tes, however, that the
of legal residence in the
States or in Florida
not always be taken lor
Id,
^x Advantage by Giving
'lorida Legal Residence
[few hardy souls are not
with avoiding northern
I They want to avoid United
I taxes as well, which take
Jiggest bite. A change of
residence will not ac-
lish such result, but a
of citizenship can have
ting consequences.
nple: Taxpayer haa an
of $5,000,000. He is a
ftr or bachelor, and there
no marital deduction. (1)
i nothing. The federal tax
lis estate could be ap-
nately $2,500,000. (2) He
i his legal residence abroad
ncy foreign locale. He may
ilize that the United States
es a full tax on the estates
citizens, regardless of
i residence. The federal tax
i estate would be the same
f.000. (3) He takes intricate
1 to give up United States
Mhip, and he carefully
es to acquire citizenship in
[haven country, perhaps an
Five spot dose to the
bean Sea, which he
panes as his legal residence.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
m
FmsSOVEH MEALS ACT I,
Phone: 1-5384631
Lgjj"" Jin tt. Miwiimi.
">GIATT KOSHER
u" >IAdi
n.T. Nnh,, Me r.r ,
|4 u.L n V/*/lMilltU
^^IMON^X^
nr^-cii.nitaw
'831-0761 or 1-672-0333
He spendsi great deal of time in
the Palm Beaches, and he visits
his foreign legal residence
frequently. Result: If this is done
correctly, the United States
estate tax might be $0.00.
This is a tricky area, with other
significant consequences, and
any action requires detailed
planning. Most persons would
not give up their citizenship
despite any tax saving. The
example demonstrates, however,
that the golden grail of total tax
washout may be within grasp, in
certain circumstances, to the
strong of heart.
Conclusion
Substantial tax savings are
available to most persons as the
result of changing to a Florida
legal residence. The change can
be made in various ways at
different times. The change can
bring side effects, side benefits
and side detriments. There is no
mystery about these aspects, and
analysis will flush out such
factors.
This article is intended to give
only a quick rough sketch, and
does not go into details or furnish
all of the solutions. From all of
the above, it is clear that it is
important to avoid shooting from
the hip and to take careful aim at
the target, as in all matters of
estate and financial planning.
Other significant aspects of
estate planning will be treated in
subsequent articles in this series,
including important articles
which will describe advantageous
tax methods of making gifts to
the Federation and other
charities, a matter which is vital
to the healthy future of this
Jewish community.
The Legal and Tax Committee
of the Jewish Federation is
sponsoring this series of articles
as a public service. Questions and
comments are welcome, and
should be submitted to Henry L.
Zucker, Federation Endowment
Consultant at 501 So. Flagler
Drive. No. 305, West Palm
Beach, Fl. 33401 or telephone
8.12-2120.
Deem $1.9 Billion Allocation Sufficient
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Carter Administration has
formally notified Congress that
M ftS?a* made of
* 1985 billion for the next fiscal
year is sufficient to "meet
Israels essential defense and
balance of payments needed in
the coming year."
The sum for Israel is based on
the same level of military and
economic aid $1,785 billion -
for the current year, plus an
additional $200 million in
redeployment aid.
While acknowledging that
'Israel will continue to have
serious problems" for "the next
year or two." the House Foreign
Affairs Committee's sub-
committee on the Middle East
has been told that the U.S.
support "is a generous aid
package."
HAROLD SAUNDERS,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs, offered a prepared
statement to the subcommittee
last Thursday in which he said
that "barring unforseen cir-
cumstances, this level of funding
along with Israel's own efforts
should enable Israel to meet its
priority defense requirements
and to continue to enjoy a
significant margin of military
superiority over any combination
of potential opponents."
The statement noted that the
U.S. budget itself has "con-
straint" and "cut-backs" in other
programs. But Saunders held out
the "promise" that "we will,
however, keep this judgment
under constant review in the light
of developments in the region."
He said, "The Israelis fixed
their aid requirements for the
coming fiscal year, starting
October 1, at $3.45 billion in
addition to the redeployment
assistance" for withdrawal from
Sinai.
"THERE IS no question but
that Israel faces very serious
economic problems," Saunders
said. "Escalating oil prices, the
added cost of paying Egypt for
oil after the return of the Alma
fields and increased debt service
hit Israel very hard. Israel has a
potential cash flow problem
resulting from its substantial
military procurement plans."
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heat until cheese
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In small bowl, combine
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Vi cup minced onion
1 measuring teaspoon salt
'/ measuring teaspoon white
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'/ measuring teaspoon nutmeg
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- Slowly add cheese-
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Page 10
Th^eidshFk>ridian of SoutnCounty_
Seminary Convocation
Toronto BuUder to be Honored
Joseph Tanenbaum. a Toronto
builder and land developer, will
be inducted as an Honorary
Fellow of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at its 21st 1
Annual Convocation to be held in
Miami Beach on Feb. 27. it was I
announced by Dr. Gerson D.
Cohen, Chancellor of the
Seminary.
The Seminary, now in its 94th
year, is the central institution of
Conservative Judaism in North
America. Its Society of Fellows
was established in 1966. Only 30
persons have been inducted into
membership since, in recognition
of their "extraordinary talents
and extraordinary services to
Judaism and the Jewish com-
munity."
TANENBAUM and his wife,
the former Faye Sager. have been
active on behalf of local and
national Jewish causes, among
them the United Jewish Appeal
and Israel Bonds, and they hav
long been mainstays of th-
Jewish Theological Seminary.
Tanenbaum is a member of the
Seminary's Board of Overseers
and a founder of the Greater
Seminary. The Tanenbaums have
endowned a professorship at the
Seminary and given major
support to the establishment of
the Seminary's Mathilde
Schechter Residence Hall for
students, among other important
benefactions. The couple are past
recipients of the Seminary's
National Community Service
Award.
In Toronto. Tanenbaum is
president of Eitz Chaim Schools,
treasurer of the Shaarei
Shomayim Synagogue, and
serves on the board of directors of
the Central Fund for Traditional
Institutions and the Bureau of
Jewish Education. He is also
THE JEWISH Theological
Seminary is the academic and
spiritual center of Conservative
Judaism, the training ground for
the movement's leaders and
educators. It is also a leader in
developing interfaith un-
derstanding and action.
The Seminary is widely known
for its Eternal Light radio and
television broadcasts on NBC. It
also sponsors the world-famous
Jewish Museum of New York and
maintains a library considered
one of the greatest collections of
Judaica and Hebraica in the
world.
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February 22,1980
TheJewishFbridian of South County
Page 11
mocrats Clash On Energy Needs
LADELPHIA White
domestic policy chief
Stuart Eizenstat and Democratic
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum of
the
Community Calendar
22
B'rilh Women, Boca "University on Wheels," 10 a.m.,
B-nth Women, Delray "Showboat" at Royal Palm Dinner
National Council of Jewish Women "World of
930 a.m.
nter
nen,
L 23
Lie Beth El BOFTY Convention Temple Beth El Singles
Inge Grove Tour 11 a.m., B'nai Torah Congregation Las
iNight8p.m.
|. 24
Bond Dinner
jregation
at Temple Beth El 6 p.m. B'nai Torah
- Brunch and Theater Party 1 p.m. Temple Emeth
fierhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom -Torah
-Raising Breakfast 9:45 a.m.
25
lideis University Women, Boca Meeting 10 a.m. Deborah
iital 12:30 Board Meeting Reform Hebrew Congregation
Mroy Sisterhood "Introduction to Jewish Art" program
|0 p.m Women's American ORT, Boca East 12:30 p.m.
}d Meeting Yiddish Culture Group 7:30 p.m. meeting at
i Torah
26
jrah Hospital Meeting 12:30 p.m. Women's American
, All Points Meeting 1 p.m.
27
B'nth Women, Boca "Anti Defamation and Brotherhood"
hrorri I p m at Temple Beth El B'nai Torah Congregation -
Punm Carnival 7:30 p.m. Brondeis University Women,
10a.m. Meeting Hadassah, Aviva Meeting 12:30 p.m.,
gadoon" at FAU 8:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish
nen Meeting 8 p.m. Women's American ORT, All Points -
;heon and Card Party at Sun Wah's Restaurant Women's
Bncan ORT,Delray Meeting 10 a.m. Temple Emeth
jherhood Art Auction 6:30 p.m. Temple Beth El -Youth Fun
l 7 p m.
Ill
|ish War Veterans Auxiliary Meeting Brondeis University
nen, Boca "Joy of Arts" Day trip 1 p.m. Reform Hebrew
Igregation of Delray Dinner / Theater 8:30 p.m. B'nai
ph Congregation Adult Education 7:30 p.m. Temple Emeth
Brhood Board M .-iting 9:30 a.m.
rchl
Torah Congregation 7 p.m. Family Purim Celebration
Jple Beth El Purim Boll 8 p.m.
rch2
County Jewish Federation "Pines" Cocktail Party at the
keofMr and Mrs. Sam Schwimer 3 p.m.
rch 2
lossah Ben Gurion Las Vegas Night 7 p.m. Temple Beth El
Educction 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Congregation Purim
fiival 1 p.m,
eh 3
lossah, Menachem Begin Board Meeting Hadassah, Aviva
futh lunch B'nai B'rith Women, Delray Board Meeting 1
Israel Bonds Golf Tournament Free Sons of Israel -
ing
kH
[pie Emeth Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
chS
lonai Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 8 p.m.
B'nth Women, Boca 6 p.m. Dinner / Theater at Royal
Hadassah, Ben-Gurion Bus trip to Miami 9 a.m.
ien's American ORT Region Executive Meeting 9:30a.m.
|ch6
lossah, Sabra Board Meeting 8 p.m. Temple Beth El
Jherhood -8p.m. Board Meeting
lch9
ossah, Ben-Gurion "Sages of Chelm" presentation 2 p.m.
Ji Torah Congregation Israel Bond Dinner Temple Beth El
ferhood- 10a.m. Breakfast.
10
e Beth El Concert Series 8:30 p.m. B'nai Torah
B'egation Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women,
Board Meeting 1:30 p.m. Temple Emeth Sisterhood -
pmg noon Women's American ORT, Boca East Meeting 1
11
Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 Meeting B'nai B'rith Women,
Qy 2 week trip to Israel
A12
1 County Jewish Federation, Women's Division
peer's" Luncheon at the home of Mrs. Irma Fier of Estancia
I *125 contribution) 10:30 a.m. Workman's Circle 1pm.
,rnPle Emeth Hadassah, Aviva Board Meeting 10 a.m.
your Community Calendar dotes to Milton Kretsky, South
"/ Jewish Federation. 3200 N. Federal Hwy., Suite 124,
Katon Fl 33431, Next deadline Feb. 25 for the March 7
Ohio clashed sharply on
nation's energy problem in
separate appearances here before
the annual assembly of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC).
Eizenstat, Assistant to the
President for Domestic Affairs
and Policy, outlined a three-point
program to meet the nations
energy crisis through rational"
oil pricing, stepping up the
production of alternate sources of
energy and encouraging con-
servation.
He defended decontrol of oil
prices as the country's "best
hope" to halt the decline in
domestic oil production, arguing
that it would encourage
producers to find and develop
new sources of oil.
METZENBAUM, a member of
the Senate Committee on Energy
and Natural Resources, said the
Carter program was "doomed to
failure because it relies on
voluntary participation rather
than mandatory controls." He
said price decontrol was a "cruel"
policy that would hurt the poor
and middle income groups most
seriously, increase inflation and
transfer $1 trillion to the oil
companies over the next 10 years
"most of which they would
keep."
The Ohio Democrat asserted
that in the first nine months of
1979, when price decontrol was
largely in effect, U.S. oil
production actually declined by 5
percent.
Eizenstat said the windfall
profits tax would provide enough
funds to launch an intensive
program to develop synthetic
fuels such as gasohol, whose
production should rise rapidly to
some 1.8 billion gallons a year by
the mid-1980's.
METZENBAUM said the
windfall profits tax bill, now in a
joint Senate-House conference
committee, would probably wind
up at around $228 billion, with
the result that the oil companies
would get to keep some $750
billion in windfall profits over the
next decade.
The White House spokesman
said that under the
Administration's energy plan,
domestic oil production which
had been declining would
remain constant during the
1980's. Combined with reduced
consumption and the increasing
use of solar energy and other
alternate sources of energy,
Eizenstat said, the United States
will be using 4.5 million barrels
per day less of imported oil 10
years from now.
Administration plans, he said,
include legislation requiring the
nation's electric utilities to
switch to coal or other fuels in at
least 50 percent of the plants
where they are now using oil.

For information call
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All Sunshine cookies and crackers are baked with lOWo vegetable shortening


Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
*'"*>. FebnJJJ
South County Jewish Federation Announces
Its 1980 Officers and Board Members
Officers
President
NORMAN I. STONE,
Vice President
MILTON KRETSKY.
Viet President
SHIRLEYENSELBERG,
Vice President
PHYLLISCOHEN,
Secretary
DONALD BERGEI
Treasurer
MM
Board of Directors
FLORENCE MELTON ABRAHAM MELTZER ESTHER OMANSKY DR. MYRON PERSOFF SAMUELREVITS
ROSE RIFKIN
CHARLOTTE KM
9 1
DR.GERALDROBINSON ARNOLD ROSENTHAL DR. SAMUEL ROTHFELO SAMSCHWIMER
BERENICE SCHANKERMAN GERALD SLOSBERG
i\
/'

SAULSLOSSBERG BETTY STONE
GLADYS WEINSHANK PHILIP ZINMAN
RABBI SAMUEL SILVM MSf|HOB RABBI NATHAN"


February 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
ose Rifkin To Lead Israel Bond Women
in
ine Rifkin, South County
*n for State of Israel
i has announced that the
South County Women's
ion Chairman will be Rose
, his wife,
e Rifkins, who have been
e in community service both
hite Meadow Lake, N.J., and
BocaTeeca in Boca Raton,
worked diligently and
_dly for Israel Bonds since
rogram's inception in 1951.
t is more important than
for all Americans to pur-
Israel Bonds," Mrs. Rifkin
because of the critical
OUR
RCAOCRS
WRItC
Lei Thy W'uriU H< fln.
Kululrth lEl i / tutstl '
I'l'OK. The Jewish Floridian:
I'M Mindlin, who cannot
ferstand why some people
Id want to collect Nazi
lorabilia, probably does not
that by tar the greater
xt ot those doing this are
knives Jews.
fie writer is one of them. His
Jetton ill Hitler autographs,
Irs (including one extremely
lone, written when he was in
jbberg Prison) and other
Is (it "lher Nazi bigwigs is a
ptantial one.
' IS true that many times the
er is asked why Nazi items of
| sort are collected The an-
is simple: Hitler is dead; the
> are very much alive.
he collection includes some
bking concentration camp
Ids; it even includes a vicious
nine-tails, used on Jews in
I of the camps. When these
f- arc shown, whether to Jews
bn-Jews, it gives thenrsome
of the terrible things the
Is did, and it helps to show
plseh.....I> that some people
1 i tii.iii when they say
the concentration camps did
feist, and that the Holocaust
\ ned
tthi il million
[ unfortunatel;
ilfol
] i even
I ings
I I'hank (lod thi re are
I illing to colled t]
the memory of
"i die. lusl as the
their best to make
lew in he world die.
HERMAN 1IKKST. JR.
Boca Raton
Hose and Irving Rifkin
situation in the Middle East.
Now that the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt is
being implemented, Israel has
the responsibility of redeploying
civilian and military populations
torm the Sinai to the Negev. This
important task will cost
millions of dollars.
"'Israel Bonds are needed
buy the materials necessary
the building of installations i;
the Negev. Those materials will
not only help implement the
redeployment, but also will
support our own American
economy.
many
to
to
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker salesman
R es (den tial-Condominium-ln vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100 g
Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 33410Residence 622-400UI
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The day will extend from 9 AM to 4 PM and will
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For more information call
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Conveniently located between Din* Hwy (US J>
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PlEASf PHONI FOR EASY DIRECTIONS
SAVE THIS AO
"I hope that everyone realizes
that money raised by in-
vestments in Israel Bonds does
not leave this country, but is
spent here to buy materials for
export to Israel."
Rifkin added, "Israel's
economy has made remarkable
strides since 1951, but the added
challenge of the Development for
Peace Loan mandated by the
expenses of settling the Negev
requires us to redouble our ef-
forts.
"Our goal here in South
County is to wage peace by
prevailing upon everyone who
has brought an Israel Bond in the
past to purchase one in the 1980
campaign and sell another to one
new purchaser. In that way I am
confident that we can reach our
goal."
586-0197
lacier Srmtim Out
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Phone: 858-1190 or 758-9454
Louis Weinberg, Director
Staff Inquiries Invited
WINTER OFFICE 6528 Castor Avenue Philadelphia. Pannsylvania 19149
Phone: (2151 533 1557
Light tl\e candle
and remember?
Menorah Chapels, to preserve
the tiaditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Laudetdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade. call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE AND TIME OF
DEATH OF THE DEPARTED
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And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.


Page 14
The Jewish Fbridia" of South County
j
Moslem Populace Frightens Russians
Continued from Page 1
tween the various nationalities.
Lenin dealt with it. and so did
Trotsky but the real expert was
Stalin. It was 'the little father of
the peonies" who gave the Soviet
Union its Russian character and
it was during his rule that the
Russian and in general Slavic
domination over the other 51
nationalities became absolute.
WITH KHRUSHCHEV'S rise
to power, the various national-
ities start showing their ethnic
and religious particularities.
Since the early 1970s, this
process has been accelerating.
This national process is also
accompanied by a demographic
explosion. While in 1959 the
Russians represented over 55
percent of the Soviet Unions
total population and the Moslems
12. the Russians now represent
less than half of the population
and the Moslems close to 16
percent.
The Soviet Union is a country
of huge internal migrations.
Kvery year a minimum of 15
million people change their place
of residence, sometimes moving
over thousands of kilometers.
Hut most of these migrants are
the Slavs. Russians and
Ukrainians, who settle in the far
off territories, further depleting
their own republics and drowning
in the mass of the native
inhabitants.
The Slavs are the ad-
ministrators, the technicians,
often the higher echelon experts
in most of the non-Slavic repub-
lics. The First Secretary of the
local Communist Party usually is
a native, but the Second Sec-
retary, the man who holds the
reins of real power, is a Russian
or Ukrainian.
Within the Moscow Central
Committee. 82 percent of the
members are Slavs, and within
the Politburo 14 out of 16 are
Slavs. Within the Secretariat, all
11 members, from Leonid Brezh-
nev down are Slavs.
WITHIN THE army. Slavic
and especially Russian dom-
ination is complete. Although
army units are officially in-
tegrated and of mixed
nationality, the Moslems find
themselves in such branches as
the infantry which require less
formal schooling and the
Russians in the Air Force.
At the end of World War II.
this disproportion was even
greater. Ninety percent of the
men serving in artillery units
were Slavs and 90 percent of the
officers were Russians. A recent
statistic published by the Red
Army newspaper. The Red Star.
reveals that even for junior of-
ficers 82.5 percent come from
workers' families and only 17.5
percent from farming villages.
Most Slavs are employed in
industry; practically all Moslems
in agriculture.
As far as senior officers are
concerned, Western intelligence
sources find that 91 percent of
generals promoted between 1940
and 1976 are of Slavic origin with
60 percent Russian. 20 percent
Ukrainian, 4 percent Byelo-
russian. 2 percent Poles and 5
percent of unknown origin.
A more recent study shows
that of the generals, members of
the Supreme Soviet (Parliament),
95 percent are Slavs and of 42
generals mentioned by the Soviet
press in 1977, 40 are Slavs, one
Armenian and one either Jewish
or of German origin.
THIS anti-Moslem discrim-
ination was accompanied by a
national and religious renais-
sance. In the Karakalpak Repub-
lic (part of Uzbekistan) close to
80 percent of the inhabitants
officially declared themselves
practicing Moslems this in
spite of the dangers inherent in
such a declaration.
Over 25 percent of the
population said they were
"fervent'' Moslems and even in
the northern Caucasus, closer to
Moscow and central influences.
Klllanln:
racial, poMtlcil or ratlglous discrimination
only 20 percent of Moslem school
children said in school tests that
they were atheists.
While the Soviet Moslems are
divided, as elsewhere, between
Sunnites and Shiites, they in-
variably define themselves as
"plain Moslems" and explain
that for them their religion is
"belonging to the Umma. the
Islamic community."
THE MOSLEMS follow their
religious precepts and when they
cannot, due to government
imposed restrictions, they try to
lind another solution. Thus the
Soviet authorities have forbidden
the killing of animals for the
"least of the sacrifice." The
Moslem Religious Council issued
a feluu (edict) saying that the
sacrifice can be replaced by a
financial contribution equal to
he value of the animal which
would have been killed.
In this way. the Soviet laws are
resix'cted. But not only do the
laithful continue their ancestral
practices but their communal
organizations and funds grow
ever more prosperous.
Another ft'tuu replaced the
least of Mavlud, celebrating the
birth of the Prophet, which is
normally accompanied by a
gathering in the mosque, with
private celebrations. Thus, ac-
cording to Soviet observers
quoted by Carrere d'Kncausse.
tor every mosque celebration over
90 private ceremonies are held in
homes, out of the authorities'
sight.
EVEN THE pilgrimage to
Mecca, which the Soviet govern-
ment forbids, has been replaced
with pilgrimages to local sites
within the Soviet Union.
Practically 100 percent of
\l<>slems undergo religious wed-
dings, and l he number of mixed
marnaKcs is practically nil. When
such a rare marriage does occur.
it usuallv involves a Moslem and
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non-Mosiem woman. The
children are invariably raised in
their fathers religion.
Soviet legislation forbids the
marriage of minor girls or paying
a price for the bride. In spite of
these laws, the traditional
practices continue unabated. In
1965, the Central Committee of
the Utbek Communist Party
even laid down a ruling for what
it considered the "normal" price:
500 Rubles. 200 kilograms of
Hour. 80 kilograms of rice, two
sheep and nine suits, or a total of
2,000 to 3.000 Rubles for a good-
looking and healthy wife.
ANOTHER instance of
traditional practices occurred in
1972 when one of Tashkent's
main Communist leaders died.
The Moscow Central Committee
sent an official representative
who organized a state funeral in
the city's cemetery a non-
religious, institution in which all
deserving Communists are
buried. The family, including his
th.1
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Communist Party m
adamantly refused and
a religious burial in
cemetery.
When a foreign j0Un
visit to Uzbek asked I*,,
t eveof"Revolutlon^
is the Soviet I'nion, '
portant holiday he
variably told: lhe ^M
Ramadan.
While practically a
Hies have accepted the i
alphabet, in I)aKheStar
Central Committee
asked for the adoptj,
Arabic alphabet, ex
request "that it
the East."
Moslem vitality re
cultural, is not only i
than in the rest 0f tj
Union but seems to t>
stronger every year. Ao_
Western analysts, the
probably considers I
context, the spread of I
Islamic revolution to l_
Moslem republics to be",!
danger.
ion
the
LITTLE KNOWN FACTS
Little Known Facts Concerning ISRAEL BONDS:
Third most widely held security in the United States.
Proceeds are spent with U.S. manufacturers to su,r.
dustrial and agricultural equipment to improve Israel's econ
and create new jobs in.
Matured Israel Bonds should be re-invested, since
places proceeds at Chase Manhattan Bank for these pu
you don't help Israel by holding matured Bonds.
Bert Sales. Florida Manager 100 Sunrise Ave, Palm I
659-1445
Bernard D. Epstein m.d.
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Boca Raton
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964-2000


. February 22,1980
onfuston of History
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Arab Roots Tell Other Story
the start of 1980
bl is well-advanced in
peace process with
a country repre-
ig half the Arabic-
cing world. Yet Egypt,
he words of the Cairo
|lar, Dr. Hussein Fawzi,
, of the Arab people.
the course of a recent talk at
I, Fawzi remarked that the
itian people could not go
1 with Gamal Abdel Nasser's
hpt to merge the North
fans with the Arabs,
rding to Fawzi, the
Itians' own view of them-
is that they are in fact
raonic and hence non-
tOUGH THIS has been
|ii by Middle East scholars,
public declaration by an
lian of Fawzi's stature is
cant and has far-reaching
cations. It helps to explain
t's ability to live without
burship in the Arab League.
it also raises questions
the Arabness of, say, the
line Liberation Organiza-
eadership, many of whom
regarded as Egyptian
jing Yasir Arafat by, for
ile, the American authority
esearcher, Thomas Kiernan.
vs have their own debates
entity to exercise them, and
is less interested in the
llexities of "Who is an
than it is in extending the
tit peace process to the rest
Arabic-speaking world,
jlarly to the Arab countries
kia. At present, the latter
|rise the heart of the rejec-
I front.
IS rejectionism seems to be
| function of their hate / fear
Dme visa-vis modernistic,
Jvatic Israel, whom they
as a "threat" to their own
taiiiin failings and as a
example for the Arab
s. For a generation Israel
een depicted by the Asian
as more dangerous than
l superpowers and their
;s.
i last thing the rejectionists
like to be reminded of is
fact that, a mere two
Btions ago, they were the
[t.i welcome Zionism and
s to what they, the Asian
themselves, termed the
i land of their fathers."
Religious
Directory
LE bETH ELOF BOCA RATON,
SW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton,
33432 Reform. Phone: 391 8900
W>i Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin
en. Sabbath Services, Friday at
P.m. Saturday, 9:1$ a.m. Torah
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer,
la.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
REFORM HEBREW CONGRE
friON OF delray At St. Paul's
fscopal Church, 188 S. Swinton
Delray. Reform. Mailing
ress: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
ken, Fla. 33444. Friday at : 15 p.m.
Pbl Samuel Silver. President
frence Sommers. 272-3906
At that time, the pan-Arabs
were led by the Hashemites. an
aristocratic group who to do
them justice saw the benefits
of bringing together what they
called the "Jewish Arabs, the
Christian Arabs, and the Muslim
Arabs." Regrettably, on the
other hand, the Hashemites
thought in terms of empire rather
than Common Market
regionalism.
THOSE ARAB fatherlanders
in a sense the Hovevei Zion of
pan-Arabism wanted neither
Egyptians, Iranians nor Turks as
part of the future Arab scheme of
things.
AU this is unlikely to be news
to a modern Egyptian like Fawzi,
or to President Anwar Sadat for
that matter. But it does raise the
question, at least, of Barbary's
age-long contribution to the
culture and politics of Araby.
And Israel, being on the borders
of Africa and Asia, has a special
stake in peace between Araby
and Barbary.
Realists as well as romantics
will recognize the poignant
element in the current strains and
stresses of Israeli-Egyptian
peace-making when it is realized
that Israel Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman's uncle, Chaim
Weizmann, achieved a peace
treaty with the then-leader of the
pan-Arabic Hashemites, the
Emir (later King of Iraq) Feisal
bin Hussein, the great-uncle of
Jordan's King Hussein, two
generations ago. That was in
1919.
THAT AGREEMENT con-
sisted of nine articles, introduced
by sentiments such as "the
ancient bonds existing between
the Arabs and the Jewish
people," and underscored by the
realization that "the surest
means of working out the con-
summation of their national
aspirations is through the closest
possible collaboration in the
development of the Arab state (to
be) and (then-British ruled)
Palestine."
The Feisal-Weizmann pact's
articles speak of accredited
agents being exchanged, of
definite boundaries, of
mutual guarantees, of
stimulating Jewish immigration
"as quickly as possible," of
freedom of religion, of protecting
holy places, of economic surveys,
of accord and harmony, and of
mutually agreed arbitration.
The spirit of this agreement
was exemplified by the remarks
of the Syrian pan-Arab moderate,
Chaqri Ganem, who stated that
the Arabs had suffered too much
like the Jews not to "throw open
to them the doors of Palestine."
EVEN THOUGH Ganem
thought of linking Syria and
Jewish Palestine through
federation, which is not a true
regionalist solution, how dif-
ferent that all sounded to today's
"heirs" of pan-Arabism the
Baathists with their anti-
Christian, anti-Jewish principles
and neo-imperial charter.
(At the height of their power
the pro-Hashemite pan-Arabs
were in the ascendant in the
Hejaz, Jordan, momentarily in
Syria and in Iraq until 1958. The
pan-Arab Baathists today
dominate Syria and Iraq and
attempt to play a role in North
and South Yemen, elsewhere in
the peninsula, and in Eritrea
across the Red Sea, and of course
in Lebanon.)
The dream of an Israeli-Arab
Asian peace did not die, notwith-
standing the eclipse of the
Hashemite-led pan-Arabs, the
results of the Anglo-French
Sykes-Picot Treaty (first made
public by Leon Trotsky), the
Axis interlude in the Mideast, the
intra-Arab divisions, and of
course the later superpower
rivalry across the region. Thus
British Cabinet Minister Richard
Crossman wrote in the New
Statesman of the potential co-
operation among "fifty million
Semites."
IN THE time of Israeli Prime
Minister Moshe Sharett and his
Lebanese counterpart, President
Charles Habib Malik, talk was
heard of Israel joining the Arab
League via a regional defense
pact. Yet the Middle East, being
the region it is, took the un-
expected turn in the form of the
Israeli-Egyptian peace process.
From a regional point of view,
Zion is at the apogee of peace-
making with her neighbors. The
potential for disintegration may
Anti-Semitic Book Makes Bow
ByJENNIFRAZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
A strongly anti-Zionist book,
written by a Dutch Catholic
theologian known in Holland for
his anti-Israel stance, is being
published in Britain this month
by the Student Christian Move-
ment Press.
The SCM Press, which has
mainly published theological
works, launched the book at a
press conference on Jan. 28. The
jacket of the book claims that the
author. Father Lucas Grollen-
berg, "demonstrates with sub-
stantial documentation how
modem Israel has been built up
on exploitation and deceit."
THE STUDENT Christian
Movement was established over
50 years ago and is known as a
radical ecumenical organization.
Two of its members, Peter Gee
and David Showdon, sit on the
twelve-man board of the SCM
Press.
Gee said while the publishing
company was autonomous, in
that the Student Christian
Movement did not influence its
editorial policy, almost all the
SCM Press shares were owned by
the Student Christian Move-
ment, "and we take a percentage
of the profits."
Asked if he thought the book
was anti-Semitic, Gee stated, "I
think it is purely a historical
book.
"There is a sense in which any
book which criticizes Israel could
be construed as anti-Semitic."
He added that the SCM
planned "extensive coverage" of
the book in its magazine Move-
ment "we're getting a half-
Jewish member of staff to do the
review."
JOHN BOWDEN, managing
director of SCM Press and the
translator of the book, which was
first published in Holland in
1970, said that he thought that
the description of the State of
Israel as having been built up on
"exploitation and deceit" was a
"fair one."
? REGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
Bnrtany i_. Kings Point, Delray
ch 33446. Orthodox. Harry Sliver,
udenf. Services dally 6 a.m. and 5
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
ne: 499 7407. Temple No. 499-9239,
TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
[4th Ave Boca Raton, Fla. 33433.
je. 393-6S66. Rabbi Nathan
per Sabbath Services: Friday at
fP m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
h-E EMETH OF THE DELRAY
PREW CONGREGATION. 5760
t Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
33446 Phone: 376 3534. Morris
rman. Rabbi. Leonard Price,
for. Sabbath Services: Friday at!
.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mln
>at8:45a.m.andSp.m.
^EB.ETH SHOLOM of Boca
?n. P.O Box 134, Boca Raton FL
ih, Conrvatlve President
'hn Weiner. phone 462-7207.
n'or Chaim Bultuck Frl.: 5 30
Sat 9 a.m.
Little Known Facts Concerning
ISRAEL BONDS:
Third most widely held security in the
United States!
? Proceeds are spent with U.S. manufac-
turers to supply industrial and agricultural
equipment to Improve Israel's economy
and create new jobs in.
* Matured Israel Bonds should be rein-
vested, since Israel places proceeds at
Chase Manhattan J2ank for these pur-
poses; you don't help Israel by holding
matured bonds.
Stop In for a ghss ofSabra at the
State of Israel Bonds Office
Bert Sales, Florida Manager
100 Sunrise Avenue, Palm Beach
659-1445!
be a more powerful factor in
international relations than is the
integrative impulse, but co-
operation also with Arab Asia
cannot be excluded forever.
Hope dare not be lost for Zion
to draw the full circle to re-
activate the abiding terms of the
' Weizmann- Fesial pact of 60 years
ago. Whether Israel ultimately
joins the Arab League or, with
also non-Arab neighbors gets
drawn together with the region
by way of the European Eco-
nomic Community's Mediter-
ranean policy, or in the shape of
an entirely new Mideastern
regional organization it is
regionalism which remains the
overriding, the weightiest of
priorities.
WHATEVER the tactics of
peacemaking, the regional
Strategy is unquestionably more
salient than spending political
time on Arafat s terrorists. After
all. West European leaders did
not build the EEC by first
waiting for the Bader-Meinhoff
terrorist question to be resolved.
Afghanistan is a terrible
reminder of the real issues in-
volved.
Manuscripts Attract Scholars
Continued from Page 4
Egyptian officials alone.
There are 22 such manuscripts,
all extremely valuable. The most
highly prized is the Ben-Asher
Codex, a section of the Prophets-
Dating from 895 or 896 CE, it is
the earliest known extant
Hebrew manuscript.
Prof. Beit-Arie contested
Janner's assertion that the Codex
is "falling apart" and requires
urgent restoration, although
saying that better methods of
preserving it were required. The
codex should not be kept bundled
up together with other
manuscripts in a safe, as at
present.
PLANS HAD already been
drawn up for a team of qualified
experts to visit Cairo next month
to photograph and arrange all the
manuscripts. Prof. Beit-Arie
continued.
There was no intention of
attempting to prevent the ap-
propriate diaspora Jewish
organizations from becoming
involved in the efforts being
made to preserve the various
elements of Egyptian Jewry's
cultural heritage.
However, this had to be done
in a coordinated manner. A
special group representing of-
ficial bodies, Israeli institutions
and overseas Jewish
organizations with the necessary
expertise had already been set up
and had held preliminary
meetings.
Prof. Beit-Arie said that a
proposal had been put forward
that the National and Hebrew
University Library in Jerusalem.
as the central library of the entire
Jewish people, should be en-
trusted with the task of caring for
the manuscripts as far as any
outsiders would be allowed to do
so.
THE PROFESSOR, who
became director of the library last
year, has gained a high in-
ternational reputation among
scholars for his researches into
ancient manuscripts.
In Cairo, a Karaite spokesman
said that the community's
leaders would not allow the Ben-
Asher Codex to leave Egpyt,
where there were experts capable
of carrying out the restoration.
Greville Janner expressed great
surprise at the reported Karaite
statement.
He pointed out that he had
I visited the small Karaite com-
munity during his recent stay in
Egypt and that it had been at the
Karaites' request that he had
asked President Sadat for per-
mission to have the Ben-Asher
Codex sent abroad for
restoration.
"I CAN only suspect that the
Karaites have changed their
minds," Janner added.
Referring to the criticism in
Israel of the "competition" for
the priceless documents. Janner
said he fully agreed with the
disquiet that had been expressed.
The World Jewish Congress
was setting up a coordinating
body to deal with this problem
and to channel any requests for
the documents. "This plan will
have my fullest support." Janner
said.
The Tie That Binds
Florida to Chicago


Page 16
Egyptian
Raises Ire
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli circles have reacted with
"disgust" and disbelief to
virulently anti-Israel remarks
attributed to Egyptian Deputy
Premier Hassan Tohamey in an
interview published in the
Kuwaiti newspaper Al-Siyassa-
Egyptian diplomats in Tel Aviv
seeking premises for their
Embassy were embarrassed and
suggested that the comments,
reported by Harretz. may have
been taken out of context.
Israeli political circles said
Tohamey's remarks were "foolish
and incredible" and in no way
reflect the,views of the Egyptian
President and government as
Israel knows them. Tohamey, a
long-time friend of President
Anwar Sadat and an early
participant in the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace process, was quoted as
predicting the imminent collapse
of that "semi-state. Israel."
ACCORDING TO the in
terview. he said he deduced from
conversations with Jews and
from Koranic references that the
end of Israel is near. He accused
Israelis of besmirching his name
and claimed that Jews were
"traitors and hypocrites and had
been portrayed as such in history
books."
Tohamey is a Moslem fun-
damentalist who has been close
to Sadat since the pre-
revolutionary times in Egypt. He
met with then Israel Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan in
Morocco before Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem in November. 1977
and was the No. 2 man in the
Egyptian delegation to the Camp
David conference in September.
1978.
He worked on the peace
frameworks at Camp David and
later publicly advocated piping
Nile waters to Israel to help make
the Negev bloom.
HOWEVER, he has been an
Islamic zealot with respect to the
future of Jerusalem and once
spoke of organizing a march of 1
million Moslems to wrest the city
from Israeli control. Although he
is rarely seen in public of late,
observers here believe it would be
premature to discount him as an
influential factor in Cairo.
w
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