The Jewish Floridian of South County

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

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:
AA00014304:00012

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
uewisti Florid la ri
S -
I
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
lumber 9.
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 2,1980
Fnd Shochit
Price 35 Cents
in Background
>on't Have To Be
[o derate'Begin
Officers Change at Temple Beth El
>H POLAKOFF
NGTON -
Israeli Prime
[enachem Begin
ir at a press con-
lowing his final
/ith President
Israel will not
[freeze of settle-
the West Bank
Strip, it will not
Arabs of East
jto vote in the
elections, and
lards the May 26
[reaching agree-
Egypt over
las "not a dead-
target date but a
that the autonomy
ed out in the Camp
|s and instructed one
asked him to define
iy" as distinguished
iod, to read "the
booklet issued by
fpartment very
you will see what
It is in very short
fHY he thought the
onomy talks over
iays have a better
neving an agreement
iotiations that have
Mace during the last
legin replied, "We
agreement or not
ement. Why be pes-
Jvance?" He said in
her question that the
[a three-way summit
letween himselt,
irter and President
of Egypt was "not
his just concluded
rter.
reporters at Blah-
after he and Carter
i in the White House
that very good
James Baer has been elected
president of Temple Beth El by
the board of directors, upon the
resignation of Robert Byrnes.
Upon assuming the
presidency, Baer said, "Bob
Byrnes is to be commended for a
brilliant year of leadership.
Under his direction, we launched
the Distinguished Artists Series,
and we grew from 550 to almost
750 members. I hope to be able to
continue the same high standards
of devotion and performance in
my presidency as Bob has done in
his."
Baer is a past vice president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach, president and campaign
chairman of the South County
Prime Minister Begin
progress had been made toward
an agreement on autonomy,
Begin was unyielding on the
issue of a settlement freeze. He
said it had not been discussed in
his meetings with Carter.
Asked if he had agreed to be
"moderate" on that issue, he
replied, "I don't have to be
moderate'' on settlements.
"President Sadat expressed his
opinion, and Carter expressed his
opinion. 1 have my opinion."
HE INSISTED that Jewish
settlements are "perfectly legal"
and part of the "inherent right"
of the Jewish people and form
"part of the national security of
Israel." He dwelt on the latter
point, noting that "during one
year," which he did not specify,
Israeli security forces uncovered
97 terrorist cells on the West
Bank and 40 cells in the Gaza
Strip.
"During the same period there
were 55 acts of terrorism in
Israel," and of these "53 were
exposed." He insisted that "It is
a matter of the life of our citizens.
The settlements are a wall of
defense against bloody terrorist
acts. They are inseparable from
the vital defense of Israel."
mple Beth Sholom
Installs Weiner
people attended a
|akfast, given by
Sholom at Temple
H Century Village.
^eth Sholom recently
following officers:
'einer, president;
Bi-nsweig, first vice
Benson Saretsky,
president; Harold
treasurer; Dan Chase,
secretary; Miriam
wording secretary;
ragg. corresponding
bwing chairmen were
Dave Gilbert, ritual
Harry Auerback, legal
enny Sheinfeld, legal
Benson Saretsky,
Bob Rugoff, fund-
Irman.
James Baer
Jewish Federation, and is vice
president of the newly formed
board for the South County
Jewish Community Day School.
He is president of Baer Furniture
Company, an operator of seven
furniture stores on the Florida
Gold Coast.
Ah/in Cohen was elected by the
board of directors as financial
vice president, the position
vacated by Baer. Cohen is sec-
retary of the South County
Jewish Community Day School
and a board member of the South
County Jewish Federation. He is
president of Cohmar Associates,
Inc., builders of luxury homes in
the Sanctuary and president of
Kinder Corporation, a land
development company in Maine.
Day School Director Appointed
Shirley Enselberg, president of
the South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School, announced
that Hadassa Weiner has been
chosen as the director of the
school for the coming 1980-81
academic year.
Mrs. Weiner was born in the
USSR. As a child, she emigrated
to Israel and was educated in the
Israeli public schools. As an
adult, she has lived most of her
life in Chicago.
She is a cum laude Bachelor of
Arts graduate of Mundelein
College. She received an associate
degree in Jewish Studies and a
Hebrew Teachers Diploma from
Spertus College of Judaica in
Chicago. Spertus is a highly
respected school of Judaica
uttering only graduate degrees.
She is an official trainer for the
EMC Corporation, publishers of
audio-visual materials for second
languages, including B'Yad
HaLashon, the Hebrew language
system used in the South County
Hadassa Weiner
Jewish Community Day School.
She has traveled throughout the
United States, training teachers
to utilize this method.
Mrs. Weiner has taught school
for 14 years. She was the director
of the Pre-Hebrew Department at
Congregation Beth El in High-
land Park, 111., and the cur-
riculum director of its Lower
Division Department, which was
comprised of over 500 students.
She was one of the founders of
the Jewish Teachers Center in
Willomett, 111., which creates
classroom material as aids for
teaching or enrichment. These
materials are being published and
distributed nationwide. She
served as one of four staff
members of the Center, primarily
creating new curriculum. She was
also a lecturer for in-service
teacher training for the Chicago
Board of Jewish Education.
Mrs. Weiner joined the staff of
the Jewish Community Day
School this past year as the
Judaic coordinator and Hebrew
and Judaic teacher.
Mrs. Weiner is fluent in
Hebrew, English, Yiddish and
German.
Zionist Leaders to Meet
Dropouts High on Agenda
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executive, and
Rafael Kotlowitz, head of the
Jewish Agency's aliya depart-
ment, are going to Washington
for a meeting May 16 of the
Committee of Nine.
The Committee, comprising
representatives of the Israel
government, the Jewish Agency
and American Jewish
organizations, is trying to deal
with the problem of dropouts
among Soviet Jewish emigrants.
The meeting will seek to resolve
the basic dispute over Soviet
dropouts that exists between
American Jewish leaders and
Dulzin.
HIGH ON the agenda of the
May 16 meeting is the recently
enacted U.S. Refugee Act of 1980
which makes it easier for political
refugees to enter the United
States and provides additional
aid for them which the Israelis
fear will encourage more Soviet
Jews to go to the U.S. rather
than to Israel.
Dulzin has urged that the law
be amended or that American
Jewish organizations dealing
with refugees make it clear that
the law does not apply to Soviet
Jews who have Israeli visas, and
certainly not to would be yordim
from Israel.
In New York, the American
Jewish Committee, in a
background paper on the refugee
act, stresses that Soviet Jews
who arrive in Israel
automatically become Israeli
citizens and "therefore would not
qualify under the U.S. definition
of 'refugee' as one 'outside any
country of such person's
nationality' or persons having no
nationality. Nor obviously would
they fit under the clause in the
law that permits the President to
specify as refugees nationals in a
country where they are per-
secuted."
THE AJCOMMITTEE report
also notes that 3,000 Soviet Jews
have been entering the U.S. each
month under previous legislation
which allows the Attorney
General to grant them parole.
"The new Act continues this
parole authority but transfers it
to the President and outlines a
detailed procedure for con-
sultation with Congress before it
can become operative," the
AJCommittee explained.
Howard Squadron, president
of the American Jewish
Congress, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in
Jerusalem: "What they (the
Israelis) are asking us to do is to
repudiate the values we have
always stood for and fought for."
He noted that American Jewish
groups, including the
AJCongress, have campaigned
over the years for a liberal im-
migration policy towards
disparate ethnic and geographic
groups of refugees. It would be
paradoxical for those same
Jewish groups now to favor
restrictive approach
Nathan Weiner


Page 2 t
The Jewish Flnridian of South County
Temple Beth El to Honor New Officers
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
will honor all officers and trustees
and install all newly elected
board members at a special
Shabbat service on Friday. May
16. at 8:15 p.m.
Those being honored are:
President James B. Baer:
Mrs. J. Meyer Schine, center, with Mr. and Mrs. Myron Cohen
at a recent cocktail party at the Cohen's home in support of the
Anti-Defamation League. Arthur Teitelbaum, Southeast
regional director ofADL, was the featured speaker.
Rabbi Silver Calls PLO a Threat
Rabbi Samuel SUver of Temple
Sinai, the featured speaker at the
recent Israel Independence Day
Service, jashed out at the U.S.
Government's policy in relation
to Israel.
He called the PLO a threat to
the community and commended
the Israeli Government for its
steadfastness in protecting its
Brandeis Women
Installation Lunchl
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee. Boca
Raton Chapter, invites members
and friends to an installation
luncheon at noon on Thursday.
May 8. at the 'Top of the
Bridge" Hotel in Boca Raton.
own security. The message met
with the approval of over 400
people who overflowed the sanc-
tuary of Congregation B'nai
Torah.
The service was sponsored by
the Community Relations
Council of the South County
Jewish Federation.
Executive vice president Ida
Herst: Religious Activities Dr.
Ben B. Wetchler: Adult
Education Benjamin E. Jaffe
Religious School and Youth
Activities Toby Hertz
Membership Edward M
Spector: Finance Ahvin H
Cohen: Community Services
Albert W. Gortz: Operations
Morris Robinson: Cultura
Affairs Elaine Kend: Treasurer
Bernard S. Paskin; Secretary
Betty Stone; President of
Brotherhood Irving N. Rifkin
President of Sisterhood Lois
Schwartz: President of Youth
Group Lisa Jurist.
Trustees are Gerald S. Batt,
Jr., Donald Berger. Edward
Bobick. Carolyn Brodsky. Robert
E. Bymes. Theodore Davis.
William B. Davis. Robert Gesoff,
Melvin Goldberger. Merwin
Grosberg, Sidney Hildebrand,
Murray Kerper, Lillian
Manischewitz, Dr. Edward
Pollock. Dr. Albert Schiff. Louis
V. Sills, Saul A. Slossberg.
Suellen Sussman, Leonore
Wachtel; and S. Richard Selis
(outgoing!.
Honorary board members are
David Dickler. Molly Fraiberg,
Stanford L. Hermann, Max
Hutkin. LTC Ben Lake, Harry
Michel. Abner N'euville. Stanley
Rose. Melvin Schwartz. Dr.
Gerald Snyder. Frank Titelman
and Ben Volen.
With the '
Organizations
Eve Richmond, accompanied
by pianist Helen Millman, will
sing.
For reservations, mail checks
to Hannah Butan, 500 S. Ocean
Blvd., Boca Raton 33432 before
May 2.
B'NAI B'RITH
The Boca Raton Women's
Chapter will conduct an all-day
planning conference for board
members only on Tuesday. May
6, at 10 a.m. at Boca Raton
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, 3901 N. Federal
Highway, Boca.
Kings Lodge will hold a break-
fast meeting Sunday, May 18, at
9:30 a.m. in the Winkk Social
Hall of Temple Emeth. The
featured guest is Thomas Cohen,
who will speak on "The World of
Sholom Aleichem." All members
are urged to attend.
L
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HAD ASS AH
Bea-Gurioa Chapter an-
nounces the following events:
May 4-5-6 Florida Regional
Conference, Sheraton. Fort
Lauderdale. Chairperson: Miriam
Braver. May 15 Monthly
meeting at Temple Emeth 12:30
p.m. Installation of officers.
Program refreshments. May 16 -
10 a.m. Temple Emeth All new
residents of Delray are invited to
attend a meeting to plan a third
chapter of Hadassah. Refresh-
ments. For further information,
call Helen Eisler. Symma Miller
or Sylvia Lapp in.
TEMPLE EMETH
The May meeting of Temple
Emeth Singles will take place on
Monday, May 12. at noon with an
installation ceremony at the
temple. The installing officer will
be Leon Kamen. education vice
president, of Temple Emeth. All
mature single men and women
are invited, and refreshments will
be served during the social hour.
For further information, contact
Marion Tobins, president.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN OUT
Delray Chapter announces a
May 18 Rummage Sale in the
parking lot of the First Federal
Bank at Atlantic Avenue &
Military Trial. Contact Rose
Blaustein
. J*" B*ach Region of ORT is
holding its annual Planning
Conference on May 19 at the
Helen Wilkes Hotel, 201 N
Fkgler Dr., West Palm Beach.
The conference will start at 9:30
am. Luncheon will be served.
Rabbi Alan Sherman, chaplain
of Temple Beth El. WeatPalm
Beach, and the South County
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker. All board
members are urged to attend. For
further information, contact Mrs.
B. Siegel.
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May 2
1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Local Report:
n Emotional Meeting With Prime Minister Begin
iitor's Note: Rose and Irving
an represented both the
ih County Jewish Federation
| South County Israel Bonds
convocation of 600 Jewish
jei- throughout North
rica to meet with Prime
Ester Menachem Begin in
Jthiflgton at the conclusion of
[talks with President Carter.
Jv file the following report:
It was an enotional and
ting experience for the Jewish
Jership of the United States
I Canada and enhanced by the
kence of Rabbi Alexander
lindler, Rabbi Leon Kronish,
Ibassador Kphraim Evron,
feign Minister Yitzack
sir, Minister of the Interior
Chief Autonomy negotiator,
Joseph Burg, and a number
lllnited States Senators, in-
ding Patrick Moynihan from
York.
[VISIBLY tired, but eloquent,
ne Minister Begin reported on
interpretation of the Camp
fid accords on the question of
onomy which had been signed
him. President Sadat and
sident Carter. The autonomy
Ihts would include the
iestinians administering local
risions. schools, etc., with
per necessary functions such as
|k1 and water rights mutually
ntrolled; but the issue of
(fense and security of the West
nk Oaza Strip to remain solely
the hands of Israel. This
caution is necessary to
oinate the possibility of a
[,0-controlled State threatening
very life and survival of
ael. said Begin.
ON THE ISSUE of Jerusalem,
the Prime Minister was emphatic
about Israel's determination
never to allow Jerusalem to
become a divided city. Sacred to
all three monotheistic religions,
access to its holy places would
always remain free, and this
freedom is guaranteed by law and
the will of the Jewish people.
"All of Jerusalem under one
sovereignty Jerusalem the
heart of our people, its dreams
and its history is an absolute
necessity," he said. He stated
that all nations should know this
and as we Americans have
Washington, D.C. (District of
Columbia), it is Jerusalem, D.C.
(David's Capital).
At great risk and sacrifice,
Israel undertook the moves
toward peace, said Begin. The
PLO has not disclaimed its
avowed genocide aim written into
its charter to destroy Israel. A
Palestinian State in Samaria and
Judea, controlled by the PLO
could turn into a Soviet base, he
said.
ISRAEL has been the most
faithful ally of the United States,
he stated, and Israel knows the
pain of hostage taking and
terrorism.
On the invasion by the Soviets
of Afghanistan, Prime Minister
Begin noted that this is the most
serious threat to world peace
since World War II. And in this
light, we should try to strengthen
Israel, not weaken her, he noted.
On the issue of participation in
the Olympics: Israel won't go!
The Prime Minister cited the
economic difficulties created by
the necessity of spending 31
percent of its GNP for defense.
He also spoke of the magnitude
of Project Renewal, a design to
relocate thousands of people
living in slum conditions. This
undertaking now encompasses
42,000 people.
ONCE AGAIN, he emphasized
that the responsibility for Israel-
security must be under Israel's
authority. Already the Soviets
have up to 2,600 advisers in
Afghanistan and have an arsenal
of the most sophicticated
weapons. In 48 hours, Israel
could be surrounded by im-
placable enemies.
During his conference period in
Washington, the Prime Minister
met with Evangelists and
members of the Christian clergy
who spoke with love and un-
derstanding of Israel's dif-
ficulties.
He spoke of the hope that some
day the United States Embassy
would be located in Jerusalem
and of the need for unity among
free men when freedom is
threatened.
In conclusion, the Prime
Minister thanked the leaders for
coming to Washington to hear
his report and commended all for
their continuing* efforts in the
struggle for a just and lasting
peace. He extolled all freedom-
living people to stand together in
defense of peace, an awesome
T ay-Sachs Disease
Awareness Program
The Boca-Delray Section of the
htional Council of Jewish
lomen will present a program on
Vy-Sachs Disease as its next
Ineral meeting. The meeting
ill be held at the Boca Raton
[immunity Hospital in the
awson Theatre on Wednesday,
ay 7. at 8 p.m. The entire
Immunity is welcome.
IA guest speaker from the Tay-
Bchs Prevention Program,
niversity of Miami Mailman
enter, will present a discussion
the disease with slides,
Mlowed by a question-answer
priod led by panelists of
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that there are today more arms in
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pediatricians, neurologists and
obstreticians.
Tay-Sachs disease is a genetic
disorder which causes
destruction of the nervjus
system in children, followe< by
mental retardation and deat.i by
3-5 years of age. It is 100 times
more common in Jewish children
than in non-Jewish population.
Although it is essential that
Jewish couples of child-bearing
age be tested for this disease,
people with grown families can be
tested as a precautionary
measure to assure their children
and grandchildren that they are
not carriers.
V$
vi a!

The afternoon concluded with
lunch and the departure of
Menachem Begin amidst the
outpouring of good wishes and
the blessings of Shalom.

(.TUN** **PO*>

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Page 4
Tht Jtwish Floridian of South County

Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Servinfl Boca Riton, Delray Beech and HUsHsas] Beach
In conJuncUon with South County J wlih F ede ration. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BBACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Hlfhway, Boca Raton. FTa. M431 Phcna sa-a01
PrtnUnf Office 1NN.I. tth 8t, Miami. Fla. MIS J Phone t7S-teOe
Weizman, John Wayne Partff}
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRET3KT
News Coordinator
The Jewish Ftorldlan Does Not Guarantee The Kashrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertlied In Its Columns
FORM S6T9 return! to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 013*71. Miami. Fla. 38101
Published Bl Weekly Second Class Postage Pendnx
Federation Officers: President, James B. Baer; Vic* Presldants: Norman I. Stone,
Milton Kretahy. Shirley Enselberj. Secretary Phyllis Cohan; Treasurer Donald
Berger: Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year H 50, or by membership to
South County Jewish Federetlon. 3MB North Federal Hlahway, Boca Raton, Fla.
IJ4J1. Phone: ja I7J7 (Out of Town upon Request)
Friday. May 2.1980 16IYAR 5740
Volume 2 Number 9
What is a Jew?
The recent decision by the Small Business
Administration to reject an application to designate
the 100,000 to 150,000 Hasadim in the United States
as "a socially and economically disadvantaged
group" on the grounds that it would be a violation of
the Constitutional requirement of separation of
church and state was an example of bureaucratic nit-
picking.
The Hasidim are, of course, a definite religious
group. But they were not asking for federal funds for
their yeshivas, but as special designation as a
minority group. The SBA readily admits that the
evidence was overwhelming that Hasadim experience
prejudice and discrimination in employment. The
SBA did try to mitigate its decision by noting that
"it is frankly anticipated that the typical Hasidic
entrepreneur will have little difficulty in establishing
his or her social disadvantage."
The difficulty the Hasidim are undergoing with
the SBA is one that Hasidim and other poor Jews
have been experiencing in other areas where Jews
have sought to be included among the disadvantaged
minorities entitled to federal aid. It is also part of a
larger issue which will eventually have to be dealt
with by the entire American Jewish community.
Benefits and Conflicts
Jews have found greater freedom, equality and
prosperity in the United States, despite dis-
crimination, partly because of the separation of
church and state. In the countries from which they
came they were not considered true citizens even
though they had lived there for hundreds and even
thousands of years. But in the U.S., Jews have
always been officially considered just another
religion.
This conflict is becoming more urgent because of ,
the question of Israel, because of the problems of the I
large number of poor Jews and because many Jews
have become part of the American trend toward
ethnic pride.
In Israel, the argument is over "Who is a Jew."
American Jewry will have to come to grips with
"What is a Jew."
mmmmmmmmmmHmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmummmm
Sadat Warns He
Won't Stand For
Egypt Concession
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
was adamant against any conces-
sions to Israel on the issues of
Jerusalem, Palestinian statehood
and Jewish settlements on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. He
also alleged that Israel is not
observing the spirit of Camp
David.
Addressing the National Press
Club following two days of in-
tensive discussions with
President Carter on the
autonomy negotiations, the
Egyptian leader, referred to those
issues. He declared that
"naturally, a final settlement" on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
"should be based on the right to
self-determination," language
that is considered to mean
eventual statehood for the
Palestinians.
SADAT APPEARED to
exclude Jews specifically from
rights in East Jerusalem when,
later in his address, he said that
"Arab sovereignty and Islamic
and Christian rights would be
observed in East Jerusalem"
under the type of settlement he
envisaged.
Sadat contended that "self-
determination poses no threat to
Israel and its security. On the
contrary, it is the only sure way
to peaceful and harmonious co-
existence." He took issue with
the proposition that Jews have a
right to live anywhere.
"Certainly," he said, "all
peoples must be treated equally
and without any discrimination.
However, no people has the right
to live in other poeple's territory
without thier consent and free
acceptance. To say otherwise
would not only run contrary to
the norms of international law
and legitimacy, but it would also
create a dangerous precedent
none of us could live with." Sadat
said that full autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza would be an
Israeli gesture "in response to
my historic visit to Jerusalem."
WE WERE still children back
in 1955, or thereabouts. Though
we had been through the Big
War, the world was still shiny for
us because our country had led
the free in a crusade of ideals
against the Nazi forces of
Moloch, and the ideals triumphed
and prevailed.
In those days, the days of
children and of ideals, isn't that
how it always happened? It was
only in the last half-decade before
his death, when John Wayne was
still making movies in remem-
brance of these things past, that
they had grown to seem naive
and anachronistic, and he along
with them, a Don Quixote, a
courtly lover, when courts had
long since given way to com-
puterized nerve centers and love
to lust, the pure gymnastics of
passion.
ANYWAY, back in 1965, or
thereabouts, the Miami publicist
Gerald Schwartz bought a
flaming red Packard convertible,
one-of the last of the breed of that
car, with pushbutton everything,
including transmission: you
simply dialed whether you
wanted to go forward, and in
what gear ratio, or backward;
and the Packard obliged.
Well, into town barnstormed a
jet-fighter cowboy named John
Wayne would surely have ad-
mired, a knight of the skies. All
chivalrous was he, filled with the
virtues of maidenhood and death
to the Arab enemy who denied
his new country the right to
peaceful existence.
Ezer Weizman was his name,
and he wore his wings with the
panache of the American colonists
who once flew the*
emblazoned banxer *.
firmly-threatening legend
tread on me.
AND WEIZMAN .
that brand new red
convertible parked ou
offices of The Jewish ,
and took off around theL_
downtown Miami is ifTl
piloting his French
against the latest Artb i_
Pressing every conca'.
button he could find mi
transmission console
anything else automatic i
caught his eye, so that wM
and windshield-wiper, anj!
suddenly took on a life oi j
own, he jetted toward nl
Street, banked and roll*!
screeching tires to circle i
Boulevard, shouting
imprecations all the way.
He was a discoverer a I
days, a chalutz of the he
those good days, the
grace and awe, when youtaj
the universe in its fist of j
portunity, when free men ]
not yet enslaved by free I
who are fools.
Now, Ezer Weizman is ri
leader. Men are salves, and hei
fool. He would not step is
flaming red Packard today. I
too busy betraying, too
undercutting at the very in
that his Prime Minister 1
negotiating with a
with two Presidents against|
very death of his country.
THERE ARK no more id
not even in Israel, no senstl
honor in Weizman; and,worst!
all, there is no sense of humor,
elicited from him the
shouts of imprecation in
flaming red Packard a qu
a century ago.
Not he, no it is not he i
age has made the Don I
but Menachem Begin wh
Weizman betrayed for a han
of gutter politics He has,
older with the cancerous g
of history, not older with
sensitive growth of time. He i
changed, modified his soultofi
his new appetites.
It is not that Was
challenged Begin that disti
Continued on Pag* I
:*:*:*:*:*:*:-:-:*:*:-:-:*:-:w
British Role in Mideast Recalled
Do you desire a reliable
refresher couse on the Holy
l^and? Would you care to learn
anew which British leaders have
stood for the rebirth of a
homeland for Jews on sacred soil
and which opposed the
emergence of the modem State of
Israel? Have you wondered how
prominent and effective was the
anti-Jewish role played by Haj
Amin al Husseini, the Mufti of
Jerusalem, a pen pal of Adolf
Hitler?
These dozens of other key
inquiries are answered brilliantly
by Nicholas Bethell. able British
historian and a member of the
European Parliament. His book,
published by Putnam, is The
Palestine Triangle: The Struggle
for the Holy Land. 1935-48."
LORD BETHELL has had the
advantage of fresh access after
30 years of secrecy to British
Cabinet documents. He has
researched the diaries and files of
the British Foreign Office, the
British War Office, the records of
the Colonial Office, the papers of
Prime Ministers' offices, Zionist
Archives, and the National
Archives in Washington. Eight
years ago there came from his
pen a book entitled The War
Hitler Won.
Now his Palestine Triangle
might have been called "The
Wars The Jewish People Lost"
had it all been left to Arabs in
revolt. Hitler's agents. Arabists
Robert
Segal
in the U.S. State Department,
and to certain British func-
tionaries who loathed the
assignment of trying to keep
Jews and Arabs from opposition
throats.
A word is in order also about
the Triangle Britain, the Jews,
and the Arabs. At times, as
Nicholas Bethell sets it down, it
could have been a rectangle,
considering the central role
played by Hitler's Reich as it
went about its bestial business
embodied by the word,
Holocaust. And towards the close
of this honest and edifying work,
one has a vision of a pentagon,
the fifth participant is the hungry
Russian bear, eager to wedge its
way into the Middle East.
FOR MOSCOW, anxious to
embarrass England, cast one of
the crucial votes when Israel was
admitted by the United Nations.
The Russians went on from there
in opposite course to become one
of Israel's most bitter enemies.
On his wide canvas, Bethell
does justice to Winston Chur-
chill, a staunch Zionist until his
dear friend. Lord Walter Mo
was cut down by the Stern gi
embittered by that coIobj
secretary's harsh words ab
Jews clamoring to get '
Palestine and by his role in I
tragic voyage of the Struma.
The writer offers us
authentic remarks of
Bevin. who advised the Je>
learn a better morality by reaai|
the Koran; Clement Attlee.rt
scolded the Jews for trying'
get to the head of the queui! jB
British minister in EOT-
Charles Bateman. who km
both Jews and Arabs loathsontf
AND IN HIS remark**!
chapter on the Exodus. J
reminds us that Bevin, who 3
out to make an example oi W
ship by obliging her to raW*
French port, regarded J*t
dramatic and heroic effort m
reach the homeland as infamous traffic." Mst !3
world was shocked N*W
Bethell sees in Britain's h*"^
of the Exodus an act 1
calculated inhumanity-
Step by step, this unurjl
historian details the rej
Commission's work. tne_3
struggle over the White rP
the course run by the "***
American Commission anon
UN Special Commission
Palestine.
As the British Empire ]
Continued on Page *,
SiKSWGWWe^^


May 2, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
i

Page)
he Living Trust and Its Value to the Elderly
By MORRIS M. MISBIN,
I.I.H; I.I.M., Adjunct
Instructor at Palm Beach
Junior College and
Palm Beach Atlantic College
and
THOMAS N. SILVERMAN,
Esquire, Partner in
Law Firm of DeSantia,
Cook, Meehan, Cohen, Gaakill
& Silverman and Adjunct
Professor of Taxation at
Florida Atlantic University
Few of us, especially amongst
Ihe elderly, caa say "My health
rill never fail me nor will I ever
ome disabled nor lose my
ital grasp of life's realities."
Although medical science has
nade enormous strides in health
are in recent years, it cannot
ssure us of continuing good
ealth and alertness of mind,
onfronted by such uncer-
ainties, how can we best protect
urselves and our loved ones
gainst the ruinous effects of
heir intrusion into our lives? The
doption of a Revocable, Living
|or Inter-Vivos) Trust can very
well serve as the answer to this
n port ant question.
The creator of such a trust will
|transfer title to all or a portion of
his assets (usually those which
are income producing) to a desig-
ated Trustee by a written
|Agreement or Declaration of
Trust. The Trustee he chooses
nay be a bank with trust powers
an individual, or both. An
individual may also serve as his
own Trustee or as Co-Trustee
with his spouse or children.
THE TRUST provisions can
be especially tailored to meet the
specific needs of the creator and
his family. He may wish to
continue to handle his own in-
vestments for as long as his
ability permits and authorize
another Trustee to act for him if
he becomes disabled or in-
competent.
The Trust Agreement can also
provide that the Trustee shall
have no investment respon-
sibility other than to obey the
creator's instructions until the
occurrence of any one of the
following events: (1) The
creator's written surrender of
control or (2) his death or
(3) certification to the Trustee by
one or more named individuals
(preferably physicians) that the
creator can no longer make the
necessary decisions to govern his
finances and obligations.
Following the occurrence of
any one of such events, the
Trustee is to immediately assume
the responsibility and direction of
the creator's affairs. The annual
fee of a corporate or professional
Trustee generally ranges between
one-half and three-quarters of one
percent of the principal value of
the Trust.
While all Revocable or Living
Trusts do not follow the same
pattern, there are, however.
Temple Beth Sholom
Appoints Cantor
Nathan Weiner, president of
Temple Beth Sholom, announces
the appointment of Chaim
haltuck as cantor.
Cantor Haltuck studied with
"antor David Kovsevitsky and
His father, Cantor Joseph
tuck. He was a solo singer for
nany years for the famous
1'antor Yosele Rosenblatt.
He was cantor for the Rego
Park Jewish Center of Queens
Bnd for many hotels in the resort
area of Lakewood, N.J.
Cantor Baltuck recently retired
[at Century Village of Boca
I Ration.
Weiner commented, "We are
indeed fortunate to have Chaim
"Haltuck as our cantor. He
pnriches our temple."
Cantor Baltuck
certain basic provisions which
should be incorporated in every
well-drawn Trust Agreement,
some of which are as follows:
1. That the Trustee shall pay
to the creator for his life, all of the
income of the Trust in quarter-
annual or more frequent install-
ments.
2. That the Trustee shall also
pay to the creator any part or all
of the principal of the Trust at
any time upon the latter's written
demand.
3. That the creator may at any
time alter, amend or terminate
the Trust and taice back his
property.
4. That upon the death of the
creator the Trust assets be used,
if necessary to pay funeral and
other enumerated expenses,
taxes and the like, with the
remainder to go to. designated
beneficiaries in the amounts or
proportions he alone shall have
directed.
[Note: To the extent that the
Trust so provides, it functions
much like a Will except that it is
not required to go through the
probate process, this being com-
pletely by-passed.)
THE CREATOR need not
activate the Trust at the moment
of its execution. Under both
Federal and Florida law, he may
appoint himself (alone) as both
Trustee and beneficiary of his
Trust, or himself and his wife (or
other member of his family) as
Co-Trustees. By this arrange-
ment, the Trust can be main-
tained on a standby basis
without incurring Trustees' fees
and until the occurrence of any
one of the three events previously
mentioned.
It is inadvisable and a Trust
should not include the creator's
personal effects or household
furnishings, appliances, auto-
mobiles and the like. For the
proper disposition of such items,
a simple Will is drawn as an
accompaniment to the Trust.
Since the Trust property does
not become a part of the probate
estate following the creator's
death, its assets and income are
immediately available and the
Trust provisions and directives
continue without interruption.
This avoids delay in the payment
of expenses, debts, taxes, the dis-
tribution of bequests or the costs
of family maintenance and
support.
The creator, if a corporate
Trustee is used, avoids the
burdensome collection of
dividends and interest, the neces-
South County
Community Day School
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We have signed a lease on our new,
larger building for next year. We are now
prepared to accept enrollment for the 1980-81
school year. Grades 1-7.."
For excellence in education for an
outstanding secular and Judaic program.

Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Classes
Individualized Study
For full particulars call 395-3212 or visit the
school.
DENTURES
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Upper or lower Dinturi 'tit ft Up
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aary bookkeeping involved, the I
compilations and calculations
required in the preparation of
income tax returns and even the
payment of current bills.
TAX SAVINGS available
under the Revocable, Living
Trust are equal to those that may
be achieved under a well drawn
Will.
At the option of the creator,
professional management of the
Trust assets can be secured for
him not only during his own life-
time, should he deem this
desirable, but also for the
ultimate benefit of his family
following his death.
For the individual who may
suffer senility or intermittent
periods of lucidity, the an-
ticipatory creation of the Trust
avoids the need for the appoint-
ment of a conservator, committee
or guardian and the distressing
glare of publicity attending the
same.
The creator who has property
in several states may select a
centrally located Trustee who is
in a position to furnish more
effective and economical,
operative controls over the
creator's affairs.
THERE ARE those who have
an exaggerated opinion of the
costs of a lawyer's advice and
preparation of a Trust, but the
cost of not procuring correct,
current guidance in the handling
of one's affairs can be far more
costly than any legal fees in-
volved.
Many individuals harbor secret
fears of advancing age and dread
the eventual dependence upon
friends and relatives who,
although well-meaning, lack the
required expertise or ability to
provide uninterrupted, adequate
handling of another's affairs. For
such individuals, the establish-
ment of the Revocable Living
Trust and the carefully con-
sidered choice of a dependable
Trustee may be the key to their
future security in life.
The Legal and Tax Committee
of the South County Jewish Fed-
eration is sponsoring this series
of articles as a public service.
Questions and comments are
welcome, and should be sub-
mitted to Henry Zucker, Fed-
eration endowment consultant at
Suite 124, 3200 N. Federal Hwy.,
Boca Raton 33431, or telephone
368-2737.
The Family Print Shop
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Light tl\e candle
and remember?
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the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re-
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departed and a Yearly Re-
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observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
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The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.
J


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May 2 i
Begin Background
Jerusalem is 'David's Capital'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
ended his four-day stay in
Washington with the vow
that the Jewish people will
never allow Jerusalem to
leave Israel's sovereignty
and a warning to the
nations of the free world
not to sacrifice Israel's
security because of oil
shortages or other dif-
ficulties they may face at
present.
In an emotional address to
more than 1,000 people jammed
into the 600-seat auditorium at
the Shoreham Hotel, Begin
repeated his positions on
Jerusalem, Jewish settlements on
the West Bank and Israel's
unqualified opposition to "self-
determination" for the Pales-
tinian Arabs which, he said, "is a
contradiction of the Camp David
agreement." He likened actions
in support of self-determination
to the appeasement of Nazi
demands on Czechoslovakia in
1938.
BEGIN SPOKE at a combined
meeting sponsored by the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
the Israel Bond Organization and
the United Jewish Appeal. He
was greeted with deafening
applause and applause punc-
tuated his hour-long speech many
times. The meeting was described
by some observers as the greatest
pro-Israel demonstration in
Washington, probably since
David Ben Gurion's first visit
here 32 years ago as Prime
Minister of Israel.
Begin decisively ruled out par-
ticipation by the inhabitants of
East Jerusalem in the vote for
the autonomous authority on the
West Bank. "Israel is east,
west, north and south under
one sovereignty, the sovereignty
of Israel." he declared.
"Jerusalem is the heart of our
people, our history, our culture,
our dreams and prayers. So it will
be for all generations to come, so
help us God," he said. He added
that "without any qualification,
the world should know, all
nations should know that this
issue Jerusalem is D.C.
David's Capital."
Begin said that at Camp David
"we promised autonomy but not
a Palestinian state in all but
name." He recalled that in 1938,
Germany demanded "self-deter-
mination" for Germans in
Czechoslovakia, and "we know
what took place." He said current
calls for "self-determination" for
Palestinian Arabs and the 1938
episode are "a dreaful analogy.
We cannot play around with
phrases."
HE SAID that at Camp David
he was asked to give "but we
refused to give our signature to
self-determination.'
Community Calendar
May 4
B'nai Torah Picnic at Spanish River Park noon Hadassah. Ben-
Gurion Florida Regional Conference May 4-5-6 Temple Emeth
Sisterhood Piano Recital 8 30 p.m.
May 5
B'nai B'nth Women, Delray 1 p.m. Board Meeting Free Sons
of Israel Meeting Hadassah, Menachem Begin Board
Meeting
May 6
B nai B'nth Women. Boca 10 a.m. Conference (Board Mem-
bers) Temple Emeth Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
May 7
"Fun With Yiddish" at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. National Council
of Jewish Women 8 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women,
Delray Donor Luncheon at Challenger Temple Emeth
Sisterhood Picnic 1 2:30 p. m. Women's American ORT, Region
9 30 a.m. Executive Meeting
May8
B'nai B'nth Women, Boca Insta'lation
May 12
B'noi Torah Board Meeting 7 30 p. m Temple Emeth Singles -
noon Installation Women's American ORT, East 1 p.m.
Meeting
May 13
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Meeting
May 14
"Fun With Yiddish" at Temple Emeth 3 p. m Hadossah, Aviva
10 a.m. Board Meeting Workmen's Circle at Temple Emeth -
p. m.
May 15
Brandeis University Women Board Meeting Hadassah Ben-
Gunon 12:30 p.m. Installation Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
noon Donor Luncheon
May 16
South County Jewish Federation Leadership Development
RejyBat to Singer Island May 16-17-18. Hadassah Ben-Gurion,
10 a.m. at Temple Emeth Hadassah, Sabra Group 8 p.m.
Installation Temple Beth El Board Installation Service.
May 18
Temple Beth El Bofty Israel Walkathon Women's American
ORT, Delray Rummage Sale B'nai B'nth Kings Lodge Breakfast
at Temple Emeth
May 19
B'nai B'nth Women, Delray 12:30 Meeting Hadassah,
Menachem Begin Meeting Women's American ORT, Region -
Planning Conference at Helen Wilkes Hotel 9:30a.m.
SAVE THIS DATE Tuesday, June
Jewish Federation Annual Meeting
17, 8 p.m. South County
He implied criticism of the
Western nations for not standing
together in the face of Soviet
aggression. He said that because
of events in Afghanistan and in
Iran, some nations perceive their
need for oil and for the support of
the Moslem world and make
demands on Israel to "give in."
He said whatever their dif-
ficulties they must not make
demands "at the expense of
Israel." He did not name any
nation.
Begin said the Soviet Union
supports the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the PLO's
"genocidal methods." He said
"The PLO charter is the second
edition of Mein Kampf." He
observed that "when liberty is
endangered all free men must
unite." He also said that he will
recommend to the Israel Olympic
Committee that Israel boycott
the Olympic Games in Moscow
this summer. To go to Moscow,
he said, would be "business as
usual."
SHORTLY before the meeting
opened, the White House issued a
statement on Begin's talks with
President Carter on autonomy. It
announced that Egypt, Israel
and the U.S. have agreed to meet
"for accelerated negotiations in
both Israel and Egypt, beginning
before the er.d of April in Herz-
liya." The proposal had been
made by Begin for meetings
during the next 40 days, alter-
nating between Herzliya and
Alexandria, in an attempt to
reach an agreement on autonomy
by the May 26 target date.
In a related development.
U.S. officials informed reporters
that a "continuing committee"
would be organized by the parties
to the autonomy talks to handle
Sharp to atarboard. Hara eomaa a dangaraua South AMcanl"
DwBurj*
certain aspects of autonomy
which remained outstanding
after a general agreement was
reached. Such a committee is
mentioned in the Camp David
accords to deal with refugee
problems and other matters, lu
composition and scope will be
among the first items of business
when the American, Israeli and
Egyptian negotiators convene it
Herzliya later this month.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
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Resident ial-Condominium-ln vestment
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RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone He did this In front of a group of
scientists in 1861 fifteen years before Bell got
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone". The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell. Even the US Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist in the
form of the Reis telephone' and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field.' Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone. (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in Out comes the
fine food and. invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance ...
at home or at your most important
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And that's a fact'
n
RARE
SCOTCH


May 2, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
background
Weizman Bid Rocks Begin Coalition
jv DAVID LANDAU
[d YITZHAK SHARGIL
RUSALEM (JTA)------
|se Minister Ezer Weizman
. the political establishment
jouncing on television that
fvored holding early elec-
He told a panel of inter-
that early elections
help the national morale.
nowledged that he himself
like to be Prime Minister
y "I would like to be
[to implement the things I
le in" but said that in
|o( the Israeli political party
ellation his chances were
ery realistic.
izman said he favored
ncing the elections so that
[nation of Israel may decide
which way it wants its
nment to go." In view of
dissatisfaction and low
lie in the country, the
ons should be held in about
months, he said. The
num period under law be-
the dissolution of the
et and the holding of elec-
ts 100 days.
BE ELECTIONS. Weizman
mini, would help bring
|t a "public and ideological
-up. and help pull the
\m out of the slough of
ondency in which, to an
tit, it finds itself today, and
lut the nation on the high
I answer to a question as to
[her he would be prepared to
tas Defense Minister under a
kr government headed by
Jon Feres was that if he could
the nation in the future "in
kay or another," he would do
will consider first and
nst what is good for the
bn, and 1 will also consider
is good for me." Weizman
bwledged that he had indeed
lidereil resigning in the past,
I he would decide on such a
fcrshed in his career if and
ki he feels he has come to a
Inroad."
[iSWERING another ques-
he said he had not co-
ated in advance his state-
favoring early elections
M with 1'rime Minister Begin
lith Deputy Prime Minister
lha 1'hrlich, the Liberal
|> leader who is considered
nans strongest political
Ehrlich, nevertheless, said
pad not been surprised by
(man's statements. "He
My spelled out the opinions
knew he held. I admire his
age." Khrlich commented.
pdded that he "understood"
nan's desire to be Prime
lister one day.
kwever, another Liberal
fy leader, Leon Dulzin, who
a Paris for a two-day
fing of the presidium of the
fsels Conference on Soviet
Try. told the Jewish
paDhic Agency that he "de-

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"'C JACOBS Oy,n.,.Unn
pored" Weizman s announce-
ment.
He said, "It is wrong to
criticize the government while
the Prime Minister is engaged in
difficult negotiations." He said
"new elections should not be held
now." Dulzin added that he
thought Weizman would make
"an excellent" Prime Minister
and "I hope he will lead us (the
Likud) one day to victory. But
now is not the time for such a
change in the country's
leadership."
ASKED IF he feared early
elections, Weizman replied
"That is not the important thing.
What is important is what is
good for the people." Asked if he
would go to early elections on the
Likud ticket, he said that would
"depend on how things will work
out and what path the Likud
chooses for itself."
Would he join a centrist bloc?
Weizman answered that at
present he was a member of
Herut, and if the Likud followed
a different path, he would remain
within it. If not his member-
ship was conditional.
The question regarding his
possible membership in a centrist
bloc was perhaps the most
significant in terms of Israel's
political future. Some pundits
here have long predicted the
evolution of such a bloc, which
would include Weizman and a
number of Liberals and other
Likud moderates, together with
segments of what are now the
Democratic Movement, Shai, the
Independent Liberals, and
perhaps others such as loner
Moshe Dayan, once Weizman's
brother-in-law and still his good
friend.
Weizman's announcement on
early elections came as a stun-
ning shock to the Likud, par-
ticularly to the Herut wing of
which the Defense Minister is a
member. The Herut Knesset
faction as a whole was to be
called into special session im-
mediately after Independence
Day to consider Weizman's
remarks, the executive's
statement said.
into special session immediately
after Independence Day to
consider Weizman's remarks, the
executive's statement said.
Faction chairman Haim Kauf-
man hinted that the statement
was deliberately "restrained"
because the members wanted to
give Weizman a chance for
"dialogue." If such a dialogue
proved impossible, though, the
Defense Minister ought to "draw
the conclusions and resign,"
Kaufman said. Weizman's
support of early elections and his
criticism of the government's
functioning was especially
inappropriate, the statement
noted, at this time when the
Prime Minister was abroad on a
vital national mission.
BUT PERES dubbed Weiz-
man's announcement "brave and
patriotic," immediately fueling
the rampant speculation that he
and Weizman have evolved some
sort of quiet political under-
standing regarding future co-
operation in a new government.
Labor faction deputy chairman
Danny Rosolio said Weizman in
effect had expressed his non-
confidence in the government in
which he served. The Labor
faction would submit a non-
confidence motion as soon as the
Knesset reconvened, Rosolio
said. Peres, for his part, said the
required Knesset majority for the
dissolution of the House and the
holding of early elections seemed
to be forming.
In the Democratic Movement,
which has long been teetering on
the brink of secession from the
government, leading members
predicted that Weizman's
dramatic statement would
heavily influence opinion when
the party's central committee
meets at month's end
1980 Campaign Update
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces that the 1980 UJA-
Federation Campaign is now at
$852,536. Last year's final figure
was $502,000.
Baer commented, "We still
have time for another 1 '/* months
of campaigning before our annual
meeting in June. Our beneficiary
agencies and Israel need this
money.
"We are now the fastest
growing Federation in the United
States, but I hope that we will
not let down in this last month,"
said Baer.
UGHIS: 11 ma. "tx". 0.8 rag. nicotmt. LIGHT 100" n mg. "m". 0.9 mg.wcoiine. w. pa cigarette. FTC Rtport Of C. 79


Pa*e8
The Jewish FLnriAian of South County
Friday, Mi
TV Warnings
Sadat Says He's | Flexible on Date
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Henry Jackson (D., Wash.)
and former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger strongly warned
here against moves that would
establish a Palestinian state.
Kissinger suggested quick
negotiations for an agreement
between Israel and Jordan that
would forestall a Palestinian
state that he and Jackson saw as
disastrous for Israel.
Sen. Frank Church (D., Idaho)
specifically warned against
attempts to pressure Israel into
surrendering positions essential
to her nationhood, "including
settlements."
APPEARING ON the CBS-
TV program, Face the Nation,
Church was asked whether the
Arab nations would "sell us
enough oil" if, when Begin is in
Washington, "we don't put some
kind of pressure for a solution in
the Middle East." The Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
chairman replied:
"You know, that is another
notion that just makes me
wonder about the state of reality
in this capital. When it comes to
protecting their vital interests,
the Israelis will not bend to
pressure. Now, if we can
demonstrate to Israel that the
U.S. will stand with them in the
future, as we have in the past,
and there is no real basis for
concern that they will be left
isolated and alone, that is the
way we can influence them the
best, and in the past they have
gone quite far to get peace."
Asked, "Is your answer no?"
Church responded: "My answer
is that you cannot pressure the
Israelis into giving up items that
they regard as essential to their
survival as a free and in-
dependent nation. And therefore,
our influence is best exercised
when we are sensitive to their
concern."
JACKSON, appearing on
NBC-TV's Meet the Press, was
asked whether he would use his
influence with Begin to "per-
suade him to change his set-
tlement policy" which,
"President Carter and Sadat and
a substantial section of Israeli
opinion agree" is "an obstacle to
peace."
Jackson replied: "I think the
Israelis made a serious mistake in
over-emphasizing the issue of
settlements," but he said "clearly
anyone has a right to settle in the
West Bank area. That goes back
to the Treaty of Versailles and
the British Mandate."
Jackson added that "the key
issue here is not the set-
tlements," but "defensible
borders." He continued: "If you
have a completely sovereign and
independent Palestinian state on
the West Bank, obviously you
run a dagger into the heart of the
State of Israel. No way it can
survive. And soon they (the
Palestinians) could enter into a
sovereign state, invite the
Russians in. That's the end of
Israel.
"SO THE issue should be how
do you provide for local par-
ticipation in government in the
West Bank, and at the same time
give to the State of Israel the
security responsibility, to have
defensible borders. Now that is
the heart of it. And I regret that
it has become a key issue on the
part of some of the Israelis. And
it's a mistake."
Addressing some 350
American, Canadian and British
Jews behind dosed doors last
Saturd. _, night, Kissinger said
that a Palestinian state would be
a disaster for Israel and the
Middle East, for it would be
another radical state tied to Iran.
The Middle East, he said, is near
collapse today and the only hope
is rapid negotiations between
Israel and Jordan, which would
result in the transfer of Arab
population and permit Israel to
retain its security.
He advised that the U.S.
provide the credibility to give
backup to Jordan, noting that in
the last few years Jordan had no
reason to trust U.S. words and
support. He did not elaborate on
the meaning of transfer.
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Friday. May 2, 1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Leo Mlndlin
Robert Segal
Weizman, John Wayne British Mideast
Role Recalled
Have Parted Company
Continued from Page 4
[me, but when he challenged
I Begin Gunfighters who face
I John Wayne to the death earn
lour admiration even when we
[know that they are so foolish as
I to defy the ineluctable. It is only
I the dry-gulchers who earn our
contempt, those who shoot the
hero in his back.
NO. John Wayne wouldn't like
Ezer Weizman very much these
days. Neither do I. Not as much
as when he was a jet pilot of
flaming red Packards, a man of
many parts. He is not the tilter at
windmills as once he was in his
youth. In the onset of his age, he
is the windmill itself, twisting in
the currents of what is. not what
ought to be.
Negotiator Burg Sees Autonomy
Breakthrough Before May 26
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
interior Minister Yosef
IBurg, Israel's chief nego-
tiator in the autonomy
talks, has predicted that a
breakthrough will be
[achieved by the target date
of May 26. at least on some
[of the substantive issues
[that have been unresolved
luntil now.
Appearing on the Israeli
I Broadcasting Service's Arab
I Hour program, Burg said that
the momentum of the autonomy
talks will pick up after Passover
when four separate working
groups will apply themselves to
the lask of finding a common
I ground.
ACCORDING to Burg, an
I achievement of significant im-
|portance could be reached by
May 26 on election procedures
I and the structure of the self-
[ governing administrative council
for the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
He conceded, however, that he
saw no possibility of progress o:
the major issues: the scope of the
administrative council's
authority, security and the
question of East Jerusalem. But
In said he opposed a freeze on
settlements for the duration of
the autonomy talks which has
been proposed by the U.S.
THE OFFICIALS were ap-
parently reacting to the state-
ment by U.S. Special Ambas-
REN
mi
ECONOMICALLY FROM
CURE FLOW WATER
M30 S MILITARY THAU
Phon. 964-3020 JL*\
IESIMNIIAI COMMMCIAl
' INDUSTRIAL
sador Sol Linowitz that unless
Israel is more malleable and there
is substantial progress by May
26, the U.S. would not be able to
prevent its European Economic
Community (EEC) allies from
going ahead with their initiative
to alter UN Security Council
Resolution 242.
The EEC countries are ex-
pected to press for an amendment
that would change the status of
the Palestinians from refugees to
that of a political entity.
Continued from Page *
into decline, and the oil of Arabia
came to be coveted in ever
greater degree, as Hitler's
weapon genocide rocked
that part of the world continuing
to care, the unrest of Jews and
Arabs festered until the gangrene
of terrorism lodged and exploded
in troubled Palestine.
IN THE END, with the Arabs
rejecting partition and out-
numbered but unyielding Jews
fighting for their lives and for a
state waiting to be born, Bethell
reasons England might have
fared better had she never em-
barked on her Palestinian
governance. Britain failed to
master the Sisyphean task of
solving the conflict in Palestine,
he concludes.
Britain failed. But embattled
Jewry triumphed. And now when
Lord Carrington is urging
England on to recognition of the
PLO and European capitals are
slaking their thirst for oil by
trying to undermine the Camp
David agreements, Bethell's
authentic account of the 1935-48
struggle lights up the history of a
bloody period.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Jllday.Mi
Fin/and Demonstrates
Arab Boycott Also Aimed at Jews
By London Chronicle Syndicate
It has now become clear from
the actions of Iraqi officials in
Finland that the Arab boycott
campaign against Israel is also
aimed against Jews, not Israel
and "Zionists" alone, as Iraq and
other Arab countries have always
maintained.
The Times of London has
reported that the Iraqis had sent
documents marked "strictly con-
fidential" to Finnish companies
doing business with Iraq,
demanding the names of
directors and managers.
The documents also asked: "Is
there any person in the above
who is a Zionist or a Jew?"
ONE OF the documents was
signed by Saleh Mehdi Amash.
the Iraqi Ambassador in Hel-
sinki, but it is not known whether
the documents were drafted on
his initiative, or whether they
constitute part of a new world-
wide campaign.
Earlier. Amash, who became
Iraq's Ambassador to Finland in
1975, following his transfer from
Moscow, where he had been
Ambassador since 1972, had been
accused of heavy usage of the
trade lever against Finland and
Finnish companies.
A former general, Amash has
had a rapidly changing role as a
member of the ruling military
council in Iraq since the 1968
revolution, occupying the offices
of Vice President, Deputy Prime
Minister and Interior Minister,
before being sent to Moscow.
NO EVIDENCE has yet come
to light of a similar campaign by
the Iraqi, or any other Arab Em-
bassy in London.
Neither the Foreign Office nor
the Anti-Boycott Co-ordinating
Committee (set up by the Anglo-
Israel Chamber of Commerce in
conjunction with other communal
bodies) has so far come across
any document which would link
the Iraqi Government to the anti-
Jewish (as distinct from the anti-
Israel) aspect of the Arab boy-
cott.
A spokesman for the Foreign
Office said that even if such proof
were available, it would be a
matter for the Home Office under
the existing Race Meat ions Act
which makes discrimination on
grounds of ethnic origin a
punishable offense.
JUSTIN KORNBERG, chair-
man of the Anti-Boycott Com-
mittee, told the Jewish Chronicle
that they would remain very alert
to any attempt to extend openly
the objectionable and anti-
Semitic practice of the Arab boy-
cott to this country.
"In the light of the report from
Helsinki I would also expect Her
Majesty's Government to re-
examine and to act positively
upon the recommendations made
by the Select Committee of the
House of Lords which considered
Lord Byers' Foreign Boycotts
Bill, hopefully supported this
time by the British business
community." Komberg stated.
The disclosure in Helsinki,
however, comes as no surprise to
the opponents of the Arab
boycott.
They have known all along
and have protested publicly
that the Arab boycott is directed
not merely against Israel, but
also against Jews, who are some-
times referred to in the
parlance of Arab propaganda
as "Zionists" or "Zionist sym-
pathizers."
THE ONLY surprising feature
of the Helsinki affair is that an
Arab Government, or its official
representative in a foreign land,
should themselves provide docu-
mentary proof of involvement.
Only Saudi Arabia, Kuwait
and some smaller Gulf States
have more or less publicly
acknowledged that, in addition to
all the restrictions of the boycott
of Israel, they also operate a
policy of anti-Jewish discrim-
ination, especially in regard to
entry visas, a matter which,
strictly speaking, is not an in-
tegral part of the general boycott.
Less than two years ago, for
instance, a United States Federal
Appeal Court held that it was
"the established policy of Saudi
Arabia to exclude those of Jewish
religion, ancestry or identity
from its boundaries by de-
nominating them 'undesirably
persons' and denying them
visas."
IN AN earlier lawsuit some
years ago brought by the
World Jewish Congress against
South County
Jewish Community Day School
presents
BAR-B-QUE
BASH
at the
BEACH
Saturday Evening
May 31st
at
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EL SIROCCO HOTEL
:IJS.K. 21m AVKNUK
(And The Occam
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Ca$h Bar
the Arabian American Oil Com-
pany (Aramco), the court was
shown a letter to the company
from the Saudi Finance Ministry,
which quoted "a Royal directive"
to Saudi legations that visas for
personnel whom investment
companies wished to bring into
Saudi Arabia should be issued
only "provided the companies
give an undertaking that those
for whom the visas are requested
are not undesirable persons, it
being understood that the un-
desirable persons include the
Jews."
Now that U.S. legislation has
made it mandatory for companies
to report to the Commerce De-
partment any discriminatory
requests, dozens of cases have
come to light involving not only
Qatar and Saudi Arabia, but also
Syria, where invitations to tender
for contracts clearly specify that
"suspected or Jewish persons"
need not apply.
Britain, too, has had some
celebrated cases of anti-Jewiv>
bias within the Arab boycott. In
1963, Lord Mancroft, a former
Tory Minister, was forced by
Arab pressure to resign from the
board of the Norwich Union
Insurance group.
In 1975. the Jewish merchant
bankers, S. G. Warburg and
N. M. Rothschild and Sons, were
excluded from an international
syndicate under Kuwaiti
pressure.
IN THE same year, Miss
Linda Johnson was dismissed
from her job as private secretary
to an executive of Gulf Oil after
marrying a Jew.
In his testimony before the
Select Committee of the House of
Lords. Tom Boardman, president
of the Association of British
Chambers of Commerce, con-
firmed that it was "fairly widely
known" that British firms had
lost Arab orders because they
employed Jews or had Jewish
directors on their boards.
In fact, a questions!
exactly the same lines ui
now circulated by th
Ambassador in Helsinki wi
to firms in Britain, BelgJ]
Holland some years aai
regional Arab boycott
mitteea.
But Arab representative
and even the Central Arab |
cott Bureau have consij
denied that Jews as suchi
targets of its operations.
WHEN A. K. Al-Muc
official of the Arab
seconded to London to act*i
retary-general of the
British Chamber of Comn
was confronted by the evk
presented to the Select
mittee. he still maintained i_
"the boycott does not operated
a racial basis.
"We know that Jewish i
are on a lot of companies,
cannot boycott the (whole) wc,
We are cousins of the Jews.]
Jewish people lived in the j
countries for thousands of i
so we have no prejudice i
the Jews," he said.
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May 2. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
_FageU
leadlines
Carter Invites Peres to U.S.
fchTSALEM President
has asked Labor Party
nan Shimon Peres to talks
Ihe White House, Israel
Vision disclosed. It said the
would concentrate on the
nomy issue. The TV added
such an invitation to an
ksition leader was extremely
said the Carter-Peres
ling had been arranged by
fraim Evron, Israel's
bassador to the U.S.
ever, a Foreign Ministry
said the Ministry had no
vledge of the Ambassador's
in this matter and no
Lf that the meeting would
') place.
3W YORK Jewish
Itage Week, part of a series of
lie school programs designed
Lnite the various racial and
Lie groups in our city, was
fiallv proclaimed here at a
tion at City Hall. The
am, which was launched
[years ago, is running to Apr.
[New York State Attorney
eral Robert Abrams, who is
nan of Jewish Heritage
k. stated that the program
| grown more successful with
passing year, with 750,000
Bents having participated in
Wing of 1979.
Recording to Abrams, who
ested the idea of the week
In he was Bronx Borough
pident, the function of the
es of events is to break down
racial barriers in many
ols by giving students a
kter understanding of their
ous types of peers.
fEL AVIV Pvt. Stephen
jffin, 21, of Galway. Ireland,
p died in a Haifa hospital of
bnds he received during a
hnish in south Lebanon 10
Is ago, bequeathed a gift of life
Jwo Israelis. At the request of
parents, his kidneys were
ated for transplant,
fte recipients, Miriam Khatib,
|6-y ear-old Arab high school
I from a village in Galilee, and
rdechai Liebovitz, a 37-year-
[Jewish salesman from Haifa,
suffering from kidney
lients, were rushed to
nbam Hospital where
peons successfully performed
two transplant operations
tly after Griffin died,
he young Irish soldier was a
Religious
Directory
member of the Irish contingent of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFILl which
clashed with Maj. Saad Haddad's
Christian militia on Apr. 7.
Severely wounded, he was flown
to Rambam Hospital and placed
in an intensive care unit. He died
atter nine days without regaining
consciousness.
BONN A delegation of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion m currently visiting Bonn in
an attempt to influence public
opinion in favor of an anti-Israel
initiative by the European
Economic Community (EEC),
spearheaded by the West Ger-
man government. The move
would legitimize the PLO and
give it a role in the Middle East
peace process.
The delegation met with
members of the three political
parties represented in the
Bundestag. It was the first such
meeting ever held here, and it
drew a strong protest from the
Vice President of the Bundestag,
Anne-Marie Renger, who is a
prominent member of the ruling
Social Democratic Party (SPD)!
Renger stressed that the
meeting was not approved by the
SPD's parliamentary faction
although some members of that
party along with pro-PLO
members of the Free Democratic
Party, and the opposition Chris-
tian Democratic Party were
responsible for the invitation to
the PLO delegates.
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. -
A rabbinical leader told more
than 400 Conservative Jewish
educators that they were too
modest about their importance in
safeguarding Jewish survival
through Jewish education in the
1980 decade. That evaluation was
made at the 28th annual con-
vention here of the Jewish
Educators Assembly by Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg.
"The Assembly is made up of
principals and educational
directors serving in Conservative
congregational religious schools
and in day schools. The con-
vention delegates were called on
to start a "rescue and survival
operation" by Hertzberg, rabbi of
Temple Emanuel in Englewood,
N.J., and former president of the
American Jewish Congress.
5PL! ^ETH EL 0F BOCA RATON,
a F100r,.Awenue' Boca Ra,on'
tL .. Re'orm. Phone: 391 8900
J' Mcerle e Singer. Cantor Martin
Jjn sabbath Services, Friday at
[uoy with Rabbi Merle E. Singer
< warn. Sabbath Morning Services.
PLE SINAI. At St. Paul's
JlscopaJ Church, 188 S. Swinton
Kdr'* L'X- Reform- Mailing
fc.rhC P,- Bo* "0'' Delray
Nch, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m
wri.n,San,uel Silver- President
pwrence Sommers. 272 2908
llGRrE,?AT,0N ANSHEI EMUNA.
tito?L Or,nod<<- Harry Silver'
Im Sl 1 5*rvlce al'y a.m. nnd I
ne 499 7407. Temple NO. 4*9 9229.
l1JAH CONGREGATION. 1401
one V4,'.Boca ***on' *' 33432.
Ihttr JE""^ Rabbl Naman
tUm ^a,h Servl:: Friday at
l,5Pm,Saturdayat9:30.m.
Iafti5MSJ!i 0F E DELRAY
I 3Alit BK-AVe" De,r"V Bea<:h-
' "t44 P'we: 498 3536. Morris
|m0??"hhRab?i Leonard Price,
In >iat ay "' 9 !m- allv Mln
f"sa'8 45a.m. and5p.m.
MrE SPH SHOLOM Mailing
?[*: P.O Box 134, Boca Raton
t, located in Century Village,
Ka Scrvices Fridays 5:30 p.m.,
resident 482 7207.
JERUSALEM The Iranian
authorities have imposed
restrictions on travel abroad
which may turn tens of
thousands of Iranian Jews into
homeless refugees or force them
to return to Iran, according to
Likud MK Moshe Katzev, head
of the organization or Iranian
Jewish immigrants in Israel.
According to Katzev, the new
regulations require Jews who
wish to leave Iran for limited
periods to appoint a guarantor
responsible responsible for their
return. Should they not return,
the guarantor would be subject to
legal proceedings.
Jews who want to emigrate
from Iran are free to do so but
must leave behind all of their
wealth, property, large sums of
cash and household and personal
items such as electrical ap-
pliances and jewelry, Katzev
said. He said Jews wishing to
leave permanently have a dif-
ficult time selling their property
and, in any case are unable to
take the proceeds of the sale with
them.
NEW YORK The Soviet
Union has confused Western
scientists by refusing to grant
visas to 19 Western scientists
hoping to attend an unofficial
scientific conference in Moscow
while granting them to 24 others.
Three American scientists and
one Soviet emigrant, speaking at
a press conference here said they
did not understand why Soviet
authorities denied seven
Americans and 12 French
scientists permission to go to the
USSR to participate in the fourth
annual Conference on Collective
Phenomena which is sponsored
by a group of Moscow refusnik
scientists.
The conference was held in the
Moscow living room of one of its
founders.
American National
Insurance Co.
risW-'*(.
Life
Health
Pension
Group
'0S 19>
General Agent
Joseph Schulman, CLU
2001 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd.
683-6470
American National Insurance Co.
2001 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
683-6470
Mae
Kaplan's
Announces
The Opening
Of Her
New Shop
In The
Fairway
Shopping Centerl
3938 Pinrhurst Dr., Lake Worth
Weil of Jog Rd. off Lake Worth Rd
Top name brands of
Sportswear and Dresses
at Tremendous Savings
10 am -5 pm
965-2400
Camp Shalom
A Jewish oriented Day Camp serving
Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland
Beach.
Operated by the Jewish Community Cen-
ter of West Palm Beach and sponsored by the
South County Jewish Federation. Efficient
bus transportation to the camp.
For full brochure, call South County
Jewish Federation 368-2737 or Linda Snyder
391-9203, Camp Shalom Chairperson.
CARPET CLEANING
(Steam or Rotary Extraction)
Any living room
and hallway
WET OR DRY FURNITURE CLEANING
PRESSURE CLEANING ROOF CLEANING
SCREEN ENCLOSURES CLEANED
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24 HOUR
ANSWERING SERVICE
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4860 Davis Road. Lake Worth. Florida 33461
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Causes Concern in Israeli
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arw aiwn ^k v.;.n! 7ra* for
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By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA
- Israd has taken a "very
serious" view of the reso-
lution adopted by the
Egyptian parliament de-
claring East Jerusalem to
be part of the West Bank.
Political sources here said it
did not contribute to the
peace process and could
jeopardize the autonomy
Tin rwc'laiiDC adc?*ed
y ibe People s Coaaci i
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vaidi a aB&tie: -- ^ "
PRIMF MINISTER lliarinai
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