Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00090

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewist Filaradlii3i in
OF PALM BEACH COVISTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 6
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, May 9, 1975
25 cents
charges florida corp. with discrimination
irida regional office of the Anti-
[Lcague of B'nai B'rith this week
| a Florida company with construe-
in the Middle East is cooperating
I. irr.inatioh policies in its recruit-
lovees.
lonal board chairman, George
)unced at a press conference in
[-League will file a formal charge
of discrimination in employment against Mc-
Graw & Associates of Ormond Beach, Fla.
BERNSTEIN SAID McGraw & Associates
placed an advertisement in a Florida newspa-
per for immediate job opportunities in (the)
Middle East" on a $70 million project.
The advertisement warned potential ap-
plicants: "We trust that you are aware of the
discrimination policies of the Arab world be-
fore replying to this ad."
Some Arab countries bar Jews from entry
and the advertisement clearly is in response to
this policy, said Bernstein.
ARTHUR TEITELBAUM, ADL's southern
area director, said the advertisement is a "bla-
tant and shocking violation of federal law, spe-
cifically provisions of the 1964 Civil Rights
Continued on Page 9-
roops at Suez Opener?
i)- u-
| military
serious
lity that
[reopen-
lal on
mili-
led at
syond
water-
Arab military commenta-
tors have predicted that
President Anwar Sadat may
send as many as five divi-
sions across the canal be-
fore it is officially reopened
to commercial shipping, Is-
raeli sources said here.
SADAT WOULD attempt to
justify his move by the need to
protect ships using the canal
>h Leaders Attend
kg In Miami Beach
"We faced the realization that
less than a generation after
Hitler the Jewish people con-
tinues to be vulnerable. The
Yom Kippur War was more than
a military conflict it was a
spiritual battle, for we strug-
gled together to reaffirm our
unity as one people in the face
of those who would again seek
to destroy us.
"Today, he continued, "the
war continues on another front.
Now we must fight for Soviet
Jewry, which strives to build
lives in freedom for the
children of Israel, whose educa-
tional opportunities have been
cut back ... for the many in
our own communities and
throughout the world we
must demonstrate that the Jew-
ish people continue to stand
together, that the Jewish peo-
from possible Israeli attack.
11; ham Abdallah. a military
commentator writing in the
Lebanese newspaper, Al Ciad,
said recently that Egypt's eco-
nomic plans for the Suez canal
zone would be endangered as long
as Israeli forces remain in the
Gidi and Mitla passes that are
within artillery range of the
canal.
Therefore, it is logical to as-
sume that the Egyptians will
open military action to push the
Israelis from the passes, Ab-
dallah wrote.
Is'acli military sources say that
th" Egyptian* have the ability to
move large military forces across
Um canal in a matter of hour*
w>th-- maritime traffic.
THEY ARE considering the
possibility that President Sadat
may send troops into the limited
forces zone on the East bank of
the canal shortly before the June
5 opening date and orecinitate
skirmishes with Israeli forces.
This of course, would be a major
violation of the January. '974
disagreement accord.
The United Nations Security
Council vot-d last week to ex-
tend the mandate of the UN
Emergency Force (UNEF) in
Sinai for three months from its
Apr. 24 expiration date.
Sadat has said that Egypt
favored a three-month extension!
Israel has insisted on an exten-
si .n of at least six months as in
Will Moynihan Succeed
Scali as UN Ambassador?
UNITED NATIONS(JTA) -
A spokesman for the U.S. mis-
sion to the United Nations re-
sponded with "no comment"
when asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency to confirm re-
ports from Washington that Pres-
ident Ford has selected Daniel P.
Moynihan, former U.S. Ambas-
sador to India, to replace John A.
Scali as Ambassador to the UN.
The spokesman said the U.S.
mission would issue a statement
when it received further informa-
tion from Washington.
THE REPORTS from Washing-
ton quoted an unnamed U.S. of-
ficial as saying that President
Continued on Page S
"HAVE A HEART respond with a generous
contribution when the Jewish Federation's vol-
unteer solicitor calls for your 1975 pledge."
War:
pie are one."
The Combined Jewish Appeal 655-8411
of Palm Beach County
aaign Cabinets were called by both Cam-
i M. Rosenberg of Men's Division and Jean-
vision to consider the urgent task at hand,
outstanding pledge cards and comvlet-
s of the 1975 Federation's Combined
. (left to right) at the home of Dr.
\Dr. Clifford Josephson, Federation Direc-
tor; Robert List, Robert Wiener, Condominiums Division chairman;
(front) Louis Barrish, General Gifts Chairman; Dr. Stanley Stark, Pace-
setters Chairman; Robert Kessler, Federation Assistant Director; Jo-
seph Ohrenstine, Federation Comptroller; Dr. Rosenberg; Stanley Bren-
ner, Special Gifts Chairman, and Abe Bisgaier, Century Village chair-
man.


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County_
Friday, May 9
UJA Establishing Myrtle Wreath Awards Given
On Campus Missions To 4 Palm Beach Area Citizen,
I taasaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa' he!,ltn facilities
(Palm Beach Federation joins
with United Jewish Appeal in
presenting the following Faculty
Advisory Cabinet announcement
to intere#ted parents of college
students in the Palm Beach
area.)
Working hard toward estab-
lishing Jewish Faculty Groups
at most of the ma'or campuses
in the United States, the Uni-
versity Programs Departm-nt
of UJA has organized the "UJA
Fellow" program.
Several eminent scholars will
devote periods of time ranging
from a few hours a week to
addressing faculty groups across
(V,0 conf,.v jn 0rr to Drovide
a forum for Jewish identity.
Some of the distinguished
American Jewish scholars who
ha'-e agreed to act as sneakers
on bhalf of UJA are: Seymour
Martin Lipset, Professor of
Governmeot and Sociology.
Harvard; Nathan Glazer. Profes-
sor of Education and Social
Structure, Harvard; Ben Hal-
pern, Professor of Near Eastern
and Judaic Studies. Brandeis;
Marshall Sklare, Professor of
American Jewish Studies. Bran-
deis; Stephen Cohen, Professor
of Social Relations and Psy-
chology. Harvard; Yosef Yeru-
shalmi' Professor of Near East-
ern Languages, Harvard; Nadav
Safran. Professor of Govern-
ment, Harvard; and Richard
Rubenstein. Professor of Reu-
gion. Florida State University:
Robert Alter, Department of
Comparative Literature, Univer-
sity of California at Berkeley
Faculty Campaign Area Chair-
men cover the areas of the Uni-
versity of California at Berke-
ley West Coist, Brooklyn Col-
lege New York; Northwestern
University Chicago & Midwest
area; an.i State University New York. Binghamton New
England.
At the same time, fie Amer-
ican Profeso-s for Peace in the
Middle East ha\e come to rec-
ognize the need for similar
programs thit are intellectually
'"Hibtiir? to the academic par-
ticipants. Therefore, the UJA
program is being run in con-
junction with the AMPPME '
Dr. Jerrold Packler of the
University of Tennessee at Chat
tanooga is compiling lists of all
Jewish faculty members in the
South, mainly through Hillel
contacts, which will serve as a
valuable resource for this re-
gion.
Slatii* Of Women 0>niniiioii
Announces May 17 Workshop
The Palm Beach County Com-
mission on the Status of Wom-
en has announced plans for a
May l7 workshop called. "How
to Succeed in the Job Market."
The day-long workshop, to Lv
held at the Ramada Inn on Pal":
Beach Lakes Boulevard, will
stress resume writing and job-
hunting skills. It will be open
to all women who might be
thinking of re-entering the job
market, or who simply want to
upgrade current resumes.
The workshop will begin at
9:00 ajn. with a keynote speeO
by Mrs. Patricia Monroe, direc-
tor of Career Planning and
Placement Center at Florida At-
lantic University.
Legal Rights in Employment
will be presented by Ms. Lois
Fran tion and president of the Palm
Beach Chapter of NOW. follow-
ed by a panel on job-hunting
techniques, and an afternoon
workshop to help each partici-
pant write a resume tailored to
her own talents.
"This is the first time such a
project has been offered spe-
cifically for women in Palm
Beach County." stated Mrs. "El-
sie Leviton. Status of Women
chairwoman, "and the Board of
County Commissioners deserves
tot of credit for supporting
this venture."
Mrs. leviton added that with
today's shrinking job market.
tHis may be a particularly apt
time to explore what avenues
may still be open for the house-
wife who would like to go back
to work, as well as the woman
who mav be looking for em-
ployment for the first time.
A small charge will be made
to cover the 9-3:00 sessions and
lunch. For information, call the
workshop chairwoman. Betty
French, or Marjorie Levine.
'Moral Imperative* Stressed At
Poolside <;hair Luncheon April 16
At a poolside chair luncheon
h?ld Anvil \6 at the Roval Palm
Peac'' Village home of Mrs. Bar-
bara Lipschitz. a representative
c-oss-section of Jewish wo *vm
H Palm Beach community
heard Barbara Shulman. com-
munity leader, stress their
"mo.-al imperative" toward Jew-
ish support.
"W mUSt be aware we
cannot be apathetic of the
fact that as Jews, we must be
r"nr"Tvd with the quality of
Jewish life in Palm Beach Coun-
ty, and with the preservation of
Jewish life everywhere," she
- said.
"Federation is the
single
most important instrument for
mobilizing support to sustain
Jewish life today."
In answer to questions fro*!
the group. Mrs. Shulman and
Mrs. Jeanne Levy. Women's Di-
vision president, described the
needed programs in Israel that
have been discontinued for lack
of financial support, for exam-
ple, in areas of employment and
aid to the elderly.
"Federation dollars are free-
ly-given dollars." added Mrs
Levy, "and the Women's Divi-
sion record in the current 1975
Federation Combin-d Appeal
reflect your generous efforts."
Day School Children Conduct Service*
At the invitation of the Rab-
bi. President and Board of Di-
rectors, boys and girls of the
Jewish Community Day School
conducted the Friday evening
services at Temple Beth El
April 25.
The students are children of
members of the temple who at-
tended the school full-time for
their general and Hebraic stu-
dies program.
Moshe Stern. Youth Educa-
tion director, helped prepare
the JCDS youngsters for the en-
tire program, presented with
the assistance of the
Hebraic faculty.
school's
Palm Beach County Chapter
of Hadnsah presented its Myr-
tle Wreath Achievement Awards
to four outstanding Palm Beach
area citizens In recognition of
npUsbraant in their special
fields of sen ice at Temple Beth
El Saturday, April 19.
The ( hapter cited Rep Paul
c Rogers for "Health. Safetj
and Legitari"e I ad-tuMp"
Willrr- V Holland for "Human
and Civil Rial ||M
,. R i. ii in, M D for "Chil-
dren's Health an.' Community
Servic "; end Thelma Newman
for "Zionism, Community Edu-
cation and Cultural Develop-
ment"
Thelmi (Mrs David) New-
..,.. i p >un to '"ist as "Toot-
si-" Newman trac h*r Jew-
ish communitv involvement
from coll-ge dtys. and as a
|pf nf Hndassah in Palm
Beach. Her tal->nt for commu-
nications and for people was
;!ie*v f..|( early; *s HfldasSati's
fir Program Charwoman, as
a Norton Gallery Player, and
Onturv Village
Winds Up Drive
Th-- final meeting of the Can-
tir" Villac cvinai'm for the
1975 Federation Combined Jew-
ish Aapeal will be held Mondiv
pt 10:00 a.m.. in th Hospitality
Room at Century Village.
Abe Bisgaier, chairman, an-
nounced that all building can-
tons and workers will b" incit-
ed to wind up their combined
efforts in the drive.
Federation's executive direc-
tor D' Clifford R. Josephson.
will address the leaders from
30 buildings who have plaved
a significant rol" on behalf of
Israel an 1 the Jewish commu-
nity of Palm Beach County.
Mr. Bisgaier reported that
the current CJA-IEF campaign
goal at Centurv Village has bet-
tered the 17 record; he looks
forward to further increased
support and continued coopera-
tion from the C-V communitv.
Bora-I)elra\ School Bus
Under Consideration
In response to requests from
Sou'h County parents, a special
express bus is being considered
to transport Jewish Community
Day School itud :nti from Del-
ta] Bench and Boca K.iton di-
rectly to the school ln 1
Palm Beach ["he present 1974-
75 student enrollment reaches
as far smith aa Lanuna.
Interested parents are urged
to call the school office for in-
formation anJ to discuss the
South County bus route during
th- cirrent registration for trv-
iam.7< ...>,.,| v...,r
JEWISH
FEDERATION
prtMim
' OUR PEOPLE"
Sundays
1:00 P.M.
WPTV-Channels
Thelma "Toots*" Newman
Coming interviews will
feature actress Judith
Bei}m and Carl Alpert.
Tune in for convtrsation with
'"resting pwpi,, on lopiei
nd issues of int.,*,, ,0 tn.
Jr",,h,nd9ermalcommUn,tY
*?
THELMA NEWMAN
now as the knowledgeable music
critic for the Palm Beach Post
and hostess of the Federation's
Sunday. "Our People" TV. pro-
gram on Ch. 5.
Also writing as a news cor-
respondent. Mrs. Newman's ar-
ticles currently appear in the
Israeli aaaa
l)r Lawrence Leviton. anoth-
er long time Palm Beach resi-
dent, found limited mental
"Went in,
community and set out V
tabhsh a Mental Health r.
for Children in paim ?
County within his soec*-
of Public Health Serv
The Center gave rise t,
present Community v
Health Center, on whose I
he serves as an
Dr. L?viton has served a
ioal Advisor at Fefcrttii
Camp Shalom and its N^,
School and Kindergarten
grams. At present, his i__
al community wide interest] i
elude the Federation's Co
nity Forum Committee.
Mrs. Marjorie Dreier,
Wreath chairman, noted
the honorces continue
sah's pioneering interests iaj
fields of health, education i
rehabilitation
The six Palm Beach
chapters were
along with the men's..
Hadassah Associates. Mrs/
Mnllen provided an interlude!
Hebrew. Yiddish and
songs.
Mrs. Maxwell Weisbeig,
idem of Hadassah Florida:
gion, presided over the n
presentations
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 Nor'h FIaU' Dtiva
Wet- P. I- Baach. Fl 633 8421
Rabbi Irving 6 Cohan
Amoc t.fcb. Shvldon j Hart
Sabbarh ipvicm f>-d*v *v*.nino* > '5 PJIL
TEMPLE BETH EL Of BOCA RATCN
PO Bo 56S
Bex* t.-oo florid* 34432
39IJ901
Rbb No-m*n T Mandal
Salba'n ta'vcai. Fr,dy avaningt (i a'5 PM.
CONSERVATIVE-UBtHAl
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
Pr Bo, 3
aaeii Fior.d* 33432
4?6-" i
p*> t>. Ben am.n Rcta.n
CONSERVAT VE
: iHDLOM
CONGREGATION
Havarli H Ro4d
** P*lm Be.ch. Florid* 33401
.053
TEMPLE BETH El
2815 Hot* Fl^j.r t>1.
W"' *'" *~cK Flord. JJ407
*33 033t ^m
t M.w F-iUvn**,
Sfcb..h ^v '5 PM
dr
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TEMPLE BETH SHOL0M
3'S Not "A" &"**
US* Worth. Fiord* 33440
S4S-5C70
tofae. tmnvfl EiMntMA]
Meming xvicw. Mondi
Ihuntnt f 30 A*
I 815 PM Frid ***<*9
Saturday mom.no +*> **
TEMPLE BETH SHOlOM
hi W Avonua "C
alia 04a*>. Hood* 33430
Jar. Stlawan. lay taaaW
Sabbath aarvrca* Fr^ay ai^*
at S 30 PM.
TEMPLE EMANU-a
180 North Cawnty toad
*!-. 8aah. Ptor.d* M4tl
32 0004
abb. Man Pvn*n
BNAI TORAH CONGEGATION
>* HI 4h Ay*.,
oca Rton FlorvU .''9432
*Wt4M*|
^bbath MfMoM. (r^y aMMinf* at Ii '*
" >d .'urtlay moriMea at 9.X A *.
""H** ** at:
'" f araJ U*m& i Uan Omriatif
iW faat Pabaotto psn\ P4. Uu "
DELRAY HEBREW CONGPEGATtON
*? Marhodai P>llowtiNp H.R)
*** N Swntoti Ava Oalray
P '* "^*" U tardar
*" ->hvm#. ?a-a/a.n


I May 9, 1975
Redmans Leading CJA-IEF
ipaign In Lakeside Village
The Jewish Floridum of Palm Beach County
Page 3-
[and Mrs. Milton Freed-
kave been appointed co-
jien of the 1975 Federation
aed Jewish Appeal-Israel
ency Fund Campaign at
Je Village in Palm
[Freedmans are members
Oration's Community Rela-
(Committee. representing
(te Worth community. Mr.
nan is serving as vice
knt of Temple Beth
chairman of the Ritual
Ittee. and president of the
Blub.
her residents of Wood-
J.Y., the Freedmans have
en involved with Jewish
the plaques and memen-
orning the walls and desk
1 Palm Springs home give
kny to their many years
pcated service on behalf
United Jewish Appeal
nmunity affairs.
Freedman is presently
of the Lake Worth
hitic Club and serves on
Beach County Demo-
Executive Committee. Her
long activities include
I as a national vice presi-
I the Women's Division of
an Jewish Congress and
program chair-
as national
woman.
Mrs. Freedman was also a
member of the Board of Trustees
of Temple Beth El of Cedar-
hurst, N.Y., and Social Action
chairman of that Temple. She
was a founding member and
vice president of the South
Shore Jewish Community Coun-
cil.
True to tradition, the Freed-
mans are ardent workers for the
Palm Beach CJA-IEF drive, and
continue their commitment to
Federation in the Lakeside Vil-
lage 1975 campaign.
The recent Lakeside Village
organizational meeting held at
the home of the Freedmans was
addressed by Charles Pogan,
Federation's Condominium Cam-
paign Associate, and Abe Bisgai-
er, Century Village chairman.
Members of the Lakeside Vil-
lage Committee include resi-
dents Sylvia and Lous Beck,
Barney Briakman. Charles Dan-
., tils. .Alice and Sam Friedman,
Sema and Joe Goldman, Sam
Gross, Sam Katz, Martin Krosh-
insky. Bob Levine, Abe Liebo-
witz, Morris Nierpont, George
Silver-man. Harry Steinberg,
and Lou Thum.
UJA Sponsoring
Summer Mission
June 30-Aug. 11
The United Jewish Appeal is
sponsoring a Summer Mission to
Europe and Israel lor univer-
sity students from June 30 to
August 11.
The Mission will begin with
a survey of Jewish roots in Eu-
rope, an attempt to come to
grins with the meaning of the
Holocaust and an analysis of
the remaining European Jewish
communitiss. followed by a
comprehensive study of the
land and people of Israel.
Participants will be selected
by personal interview on the ba-
sis of leadership potential with-
in their individual community
and/or campus. All candidates
must have completed their first
year of college.
The Mission, which will be
accompanied throughout by
members of the National UJA
Staff, is being designed by the
,UJA University Programs De-
partment.
Is-
Beach Men's ORT Tenth
lapter Giartered In State
charter meeting for Palm
[Men's ORT was held
at Temple Beth El.
Dew chapter is affiliated
the State of Florida. Other
groups are now in formation in
Tampa, Fort Lauderdale and St.
Petersburg.
The local chapter is the result
of meetings and discussions
among community laymen to
identify the world-wide ORT
vocational and educational pro-
gram.
The new officers include
John Moss, executive vice pres-
ident; Irving Lassin, treasurer;
Israel Bonds Sponsor
Of Triple Simcha'
The Palm Beach County
rael Bond Campaign will spon-
sor a "Triple Simcha" Wednes-
day at 8:00 p.m. in the Vene-
tian Ballroom of the Breakers
Hotel to celebrate the 27th an-
niversary of the State of Israel,
the 25th Anniversary of State
of Israel Bonds, and the suc-
cessful drive.
The program will feature
Joey Russell, one of America's
foremost entertainers, and Joan
Wolfberg and Tom Duane, who
will present "Mazel Tov," a
musical performance created
for this special occasion.
Reservations can be made by
calling the Palm Beach County
Chapter of the Guardians of Is-
rael, State of Israel Bonds.
Special Shavtiolh
mem, living i.jhsin. treasurer; *
Sam presenter secretary, and OlWl'VUIH**" Urged
Harold Monchick, financial sec- ~
In keeping with the spirit of
LOUS HARRIS!!
American ORT Fed-
nd was chartered by
bnal Office. Louis Bar-
Vest Palm Beach was
the group's first
beach Men's ORT is the
kpter to be chartered in
Rectory of
jorganizations
friends of Hebrew
Brsity
sraeh Lighthouse
ewish Committee
'ish Congress
Lodges
1 Chapters
lomen
' Veterans
Veterans
H'ary #406
list Alliance
jncilof JewishWomen
fien
National organizations
thave active units in the
hes. Call Federation
names of presidents or
> chairman.
ct Temples for infor-
affiliate Sisterhoods
JDS.
retary.
The Board of Directors in-
cludes Paul Schuster, David Tis-
nower, Ephraim Solkoff, Leo
Schwack, Milton Garb and Ed-
win Tucker.
Three members, Rabbi Hy-
man Fishman, Louis Barrish,
and John Moss plan to study
the ORT program in Israel dur-
ing future visits. ORT schools
throughout Israel provide a net-
work of skilled manpower re-
sources, both in industry and
for defense. World ORT train-
ing programs operate in 20 oth-
er countries throughout the
world.
The American ORT Federa-
tion receives funds from the
Joint Distribution Committee
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal and local Jewish Federa-
tions.
our Biblical traditions, especial-
ly during the Omer the peri-
od between Pesach and Shavu-
oth we are urged to observe
May 16. Shavuoth 5735, as a
"national hikkurim food aware-
ness day" to combat the mod-
ern plague of hunger and star-
vation which afflicts 400 million
people, mostly children.
"And if your brother becomes
poor and he cannot maintain
himself then you shall main-
tain him, as a stranger and a
settler he shall live with you."
(Lev. 25:35)
We are asked to reshape our
life style and make it compati-
ble with the moral dimensions
of a world in desperate need.
"Tzedekah" justice is
fundamental to Judaism, it was
pointed out.
Kaleidoscopes Musicale To Benefit Scholarship Fund
SunH*v. Mav 18, at 8:30 p.m.,
the "Kaleidoscopes" a 13-mem-
ber^-oup which has performed
at local condominiums for en-
thusiastic audiences, will pre-
s?nt a musicalr at the Palm
Beach Gardens High School Au-
ditorium to benefit the Jewish
Communitv Day School scholar-
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
ship fund.
The concert, under the direc-
tion of Bobbi Reusch, will in-
clude a program of folk and
ethnic songs with an interna-
tional flavor, and in addition,
a South Pacific mini-musical.
For ticket information, call the
school office.
PALM BEACH
832-0211
[HOWARD
ftPER A
ACKAGING
Announcement From The Nominating
Committee To The Community:
The Nominating Committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County informs and advises that the following slate
of candidates for Officers and Board of Directors was sub-
mitted and approved at the regular April meeting of the Board
and will be presented for election at the Annual Meeting on
May 28, 197S.
OFFICERS
President
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Treasurer
Secretary
DR. CLIFFORD R.
BETTE GILBERT
STANLEY BRENNER
RABBI HYMAN FISHMAN
CHARLES JACOBSON
JEANNE LEVY
DR. RICHARD SHUGARMAN
ROBERT WIENER
STACI LESSER
JOSEPHSON, Executive Director
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
For terms ending June, 1978:
MORTON GILBERT DR. MARVIN M. ROSENBERG
DR. HOWARD KAY KENNETH SCHERER
CYNNIE LIST DR. STANLEY STARK
DEAN ROSENBACH CISSIE TISHMAN
For term ending June, 1976:
I. EDWARD ADLER
In accordance with the By-Laws, additional nominations may
^ u.bJn,,t,ed ,,n writing by any member of the Federation no
later than the ten (10> days prior to the Annual Meeting,
provided any such written nominations shall be endorsed by
at least fifteen 15) members of the Federation.
Respectfully submitted for the Nominating Committee:
Cynnie List, Chairman
Dr. Sherwin Isaacson
Detra Kay
Doris Singer
Bruce Daniels
Morton Gilbert
Stephen Gordon
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Phone: 772-6550


Page 4-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^da^Mar
ADL's Happy Statistics
The Anti-Defamation League has made an editorial
survey that shows that of those newspapers that took
sides in editorially commenting on the recent diplomatic
failure of Secretary of State Kissinger, twice as many
blamed Egypt as Israel.
This is an interesting finding especially since it
doesn't "sit" well with our own feelings during the crit-
ical days following Dr. Kissinger's return and report to
President Ford.
But our own feelings are admittedly no more than
hunches the testing of the air, so to speak, by sensors
long experienced in the twists and turns of the jour-
nalistic machine.
The ADL's data, on the other hand, is hard core.
It comes from careful tabulation and carefully compiled
statistics. In this sense, we are delighted by the ADL's
findings.
They show that even among the opinion-makers,
whose feelings these days toward Israel are less sym-
pathetic than they used to be, the message reads loud
and clear: Egypt was the one unwilling to compromise,
not Israel, as Dr. Kissinger and President Ford so ta-
citurnly reported on Dr. Kissinger's return.
Our Strength Within
May 8 marked the 30th anniversary of the liberation
of the Nazi extermination camps by the Allied forces.
Since that time, anti-Semitism, both at home and
abroad, has been a decided liability for whoever felt
impelled to practice it.
During those 30 years since the liberation, many
important advances occurred in the destiny of world
Jewry, not the least among them the establishment of
the State of Israel.
Now we are come upon harder times, particularly
because of the still-unresolved struggle between Israel
and the Arabs.
And, for the first time in those 30 years, we have
again begun to hear the kind of grumbling sounds one
can easily call anti-Semitism.
We are not willing for the moment to make pre-
dictions or even pronouncements about what ought or
ought not to be done to deal with the grumblings.
What we are willing to say is that, after 30 years,
perhaps the "honeymoon" is over. Somehow among non-
Jews, there is the feeling that enough expiation is
enough and that it ought not to be a liability for them
to be able to sound off on just how they feel about
"those Jews" when they take a mind to.
Surely, we are strong enough to say with pride
that we are Jews and not to care that some of the ter-
mites are chewing themselves out of the woodwork
once again.
Sen. McGovern Clarifies
On our front page several weeks ago, we published
a JTA news report that Sen. George McGovern, after a
meeting with Yasir Arafat in the Middle East, advocated
recognition of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Now, Sen. McGovern is denying the truth of that
report.
"The fact that I met with Mr. Arafat did not convey
any authority or standing to him," McGovern is now
saying.
"Neither did my visit with Mr. Arafat signify ap-
proval or acceptance of either the policies or tactics
of the PLO."
What the Senator does not deny saying is that he
would like to see Israel withdraw to the pre-1967
borders.
Well, we are at least grateful for his Arafat clari-
fication.
wJewistiFlcridian
T OF PALM BEACH CCUNTr
Combinmo "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Bc" <'"inl>liied Jewish ADMal
OFFICE and PLANT"" TaJ's1"* S*'L**H? B'*h ""** S34f"
i^-ERTlSfNO^DEPA"RTMENT ^ "' ^^^ "^ ,31 o.: <*
MIAMI ADDRESS: P O. Box 11*73 Miami. Florida JJ101 ,*,7,-40,
E5iwssr ~5wna8? -vt&vssa
fh* aJ P n ev-li"nd.,M A"*"*"* it. Column.
f. t P 3;'iH r,,'u"np r to he r.,rwar ,__________The Jewl.h Floridian. PO Hot IT*. MlamFpta. tSUL
Published B -Weekly
Seonnd-rias. Postage Permit Pending at Miami. Florida
Be-ch. Fla. 33401. Phone 85S-8411 (Out of Town u o Bld" W,,t P'm
Robert A. Wiener: Trea.urer. Stanley BrennerSecret.mSS, Jaeobion.
The Force Beyond the MUiun
i
S THE United States still the
leader of the free world?
This is a question that can not
be answered before it is ex-
plained, or at least qualified.
What do you mean by the
free world? Is that free world
you're talking about post-World
War II? Post-Korea? Post Viet-
nam?
IF NONE of these qualifica-
tions is established, and if we
are expected to respond to the
original question mainly glan-
dularly, I'd be obliged to say
no. we are not the leader of
the free world.
Mostly this is so because
there are too many member-
nations of the free world that
don't want us to be their spok-
esman any longer.
And this is not necessarily
true only of those member-na-
tions that are not the best ex-
amples of the freedom that you
would think is prerequisite to
member-nationhood in the free
world Greece, Portugal,
Spain, to mention just a few.
HOW ABOUT France, Swe-
den, Norway, even England,
not to mention West Germany
and Japan, members in good
standing of the free world,
need I remind anyone, only
post- World War II?
How about the Latin coun-
tries? Which of them really
considers us the leader of the
free world --or themselves
members of it in the same sense
that we think of them as mem-
bers, let alone which of them
feels particularly happy when
we try to speak for them?
Or the Southeast Asia coun-
tries, which we have let fall
one by one in recent weeks
from the ranks of free world
membership, though their free-
dom sang like the chains in the
sea?
THEN PERHAPS we ought to
reword the question. Is the
United States the leading power
in the free world?
Again reminding myself that
Mindlin
I still haven't explained or at
least qualified the question, so
I don't really know what it
means. Id be forced to repeat
my original answer: no.
Certainly, Japan exercises as
much clout, and so does West
Germany. And miserable crea-
ture that she is, France be-
lieves she outdoes us all.
AND WHAT about the Arabs?
Haven't they just about brought
everybody to their knees in the
last year and a half?
Well, that would be true, ex-
cept that my own bigotry im-
pels me to exclude the Arabs
from free world member status
for all their revolutionary
movements. And by their own
proclamation, they would, of
course, exclude themselves.
Yes. Arab power is bourgeois
power in its rawest form, the
kind that brought greatness to
England and later to the United
States, the unconscionable ex-
ploitation of the status quo
through the unexcelled practice
of technological expertise join-
ed to the availability of raw ma-
terials.
BUT THE Arab bid will fail
for the same reason that the
Japanese bid failed at Pearl
Harbor, and at Pearl Harbor
the Japanese had no lack of
unexcelled technological exper-
tise
The point is a teleological if
not a racial one. Even among
those who have discovered and
experienced the *,-,
use of bourgeou^J
Is a hierarchy, aitf'
are not. like the J.rZj
tojjh-, destine, fl
ADD TO this the
realities that the AriJ]
almost no technological
bilities at all and tha
revolutions are mere *.
to see which ruling cU
control their newfound
geois power, and the Ant.
not even be said to enter]
the picture in the same
But, you will emphMhil
me, and I really un
this from the very bu
the question was intea
mean whether the
States is the leading ,
power in the free world
the leading power, or
the leader.
And here, too. I must L
that the question has noi
ing unless it is further i
ed or at least qualified.
IS THE United Stats I
leading military power
the way the Russians ]
leading military power
"there"?
Well, I'm not even sun|
the Russians are the
military power over then!
stoy in "War and Peaa'j
the Soviets at Stalingrad)
impressed mc that
blinding snow storm, 11
mometer that shows
tures in which only polar I
can live, and a pitched I
for an inch of land belong
Mother Russia, then it is l
ably true that the Ru
great defenders of their i
try.
What they can do
their country except in I
gary and Czechoslovakia i
must be discounted as
tary tests of strength-
another question.
THE RUSSIANS were
Continued on Page!
Aii Orgy of Assigning Blame
Volume 1
Friday, May 9, 1975
Number 6
28 IYAR 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Time Syndicate
NEW YORK CITY The
United States is engaged at the
moment in an orgy of assigning
blame. For everythingfor the
state of the economy, corruption,
pollution, crime, the divisions in
the society, the collapse of
American power and influence in
Southeast Asia, the failure of the
Mideast talks, the state of the
world.
President Ford blames most
things on Congress; Congress
blames most things on President
Ford: the influential voices in
the medialeft as well as right
assign a big share of the blame
to Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer, who in turn says it is an
idle and hurtful thing to be re-
fighting the old battles about
who started what.
THE CONSERVATIVES blame
the philosophy and tactics of run-
away liberalism; the liberals
blame the incapacity of conserva-
tives to break away from the
prison of the past.
This is old stuff, and wouldn't
be worth mentioning If it didn't
Point to something deeply char-
acteristic of Americans. No one
will own up to doing anything
wrong, anywhere, any time We
are all innocent, if not innocents.
but the other fellow.
hiJ!. flf "verseein* spirit on
andM drn 3t ,hJS na"
and this people, he would find
that m,ny things have gone
*rong but he would also see ,
vast plain filled with people turn
.ng^rairrorofblameJ>nev;rn
w/tH ^not as,,hus a,w-
with other civilizations. One 0f
the few good friends I had among
heads of state was U Nu. once
prime minister of Burma. When
things went wrong he would go
into a British monastery and
meditate and do penance.
Mohammed Mossadegh, once a
prime minister in Iran, used to
weepquite publicly. The Jap-
anese feudal tradition of person-
al honor has required of its de-
votees thatwhen their aims and
commitments collapse they im-
pale themselves on a sword.
You won't find any American
political, military, business, trade
union, university or media lead-
er publicly weeping, or grieving,
or retiring for meditation, or
openly rethinking his past fail-
ures of ommission or commis-
sion.
For a very good reason: If he
did. then the human storm-if
buffeting him the moment his
not the divine storm would be
statement was on the press wires
or the electronic tube. The
American culture may not ac-
knowledge or believe every In-
dividual assertion of success but
neither does it tolerate any ad-
mission of failure.
rt^LSvery f,r in the
of Individual success. We don"t
KV M,y hirt **""* what
David R.esman called "the nerve
or failure."
** eJnd jt question of
touch with the interdependence
of the individual and the group
rh.s comes close to the root of
|he success It .iwiys per-
sonal, and the failure is. too
either X W the reUtion of
"the o, ,, m t0 thf c<)m
"Hint, na But wfciu
of us claims his succ^ he cant
bear to take the blame for)
on himself.
PARTLY, too. it is a:
the kind of government wl
It is' a system of limiwij
separated powers, which
vided among executive,
tive. judicial, media.
trade union and lnteB
groups. When they work
there is no system better.^
they don't, they can tear
tion apart
In great crises. don*~J|
foreign, it Is left to the nraT
tial leadership to actuewi
kind of unity.
A strong, credible
can hold the country W
getting bipartisan con
support for his foreign
rallying the people to I
A weaker and less crediWM
cant The founding father"!
meant the Presidency
strong, but by dividing
they did they made
Presidency necessary,
exitable.
I AM NOT urging *
figures to wear a<*clw
ashes, and beat their *easJ
the failures. Much of u*j
ore. as well as wceess. "
tha culture, and some ol
nature of history aad to aj
that the husnan specie* j
fecive on*
But surely one can
more reflectiveness eraa
It would be good if the > ,
tiroes to acknowledge "^
are fallible, and lead^
into where theyand
wrong.
Epr a starter, some rf^l
af us, not in governs*"- .
even la the media mm
versifies, might give
lead.


The Jewish Ploridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5*
Highlights From CRC
\RC. ADL, AJCommittee Members
ml Staff Are Working Together
|,e members and staff of
Jewish Community Rela-
Committee of Federation,
American Jewish Commit-
and the Anti-Defamation
ue have been working con-
pusly. meeting with the press
[representatives of the me-
11 provide material, respond
luestions, and establish the
lework for responsibility in
reporting, according to
Grossman, CRC chair-
ublic expression of long-
Iht negatives, without ini-
tiate countering, can injure
[ongoing building of Jewish
Jionships with the non-Jew-
community," Grossman
ked out.
community relations
has been most effective
done without the glare of
iicity. and by informing and
ating the opinion-molders
decision-makers.
to give our enemies the
[Jewish community," Good-
1 added. "This is contrary to
[combined years of experi-
\ and recommendations of
Dnal lay and professional
Irts in community relations.
Those of us who express
r views are asked to show
iern and be aware of the
Ifications of individual opin-
in relation to the good of
Jew ish community and
lied ongoing programs of
lorganizations involved."
opportunity to vilify us, to re-
kindle latent anti-Semitism and
anti-Jewish feelings cannot help
2*501/ Signatures
On Petitions tor
Syrian Jewry-
Henry Grossman, chairman of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee-International Affairs, re-
ports that 2,500 signatures were
obtained through a community-
wide distribution of petitions
protesting the persecution of
Syrian Jews.
The petitions, which were
forwarded to President Gerald
Ford on April 15, were reprinted
in recent issues of the Jewish
Ploridian, and forms were cir-
culated at several community
organizational affairs.
"I want to thank the com-
munity for lending its support
in this drive," said Mr. Gross-
man. We are always on the alert
to Jewish problems as they
arise, and work with the N'ation-
ad Advisorv Council to keep our
American Jewish community in-
formed.
"We appreciate your coopera-
tion and look forward to con-
tinued involvement in the Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee whenever a unified
voice needs to be heard from
our community."
eicish Companies
Play Big Role
In Aid to Soviets
PARIS (JTA) Jewish companies are playing
[major role in France's participation in the Soviet
lion s industrial development.
An accord signed last week on the 50th anniversary
tne Vneshtorgbank the Soviet bank of exterior
mmerce was led by Lazard Freres of Paris. The
Feement was a $250 million loan by a group of West-
n banks to Soviet industry.
The group of banks included the Banque Nationale
l rans, the Morgan Guaranty Trust of New York, the
ai bank of Canada of Montreal, the Credit Suisse,
M others, to a total of 45.
MiIISitor/ t0 the 1980 Moscow Olympics will have a
pwe ot four spanking new de luxe hotels, three in
L and one ,n Leningrad, which will be built by the
K '0mPa,ny- Finat<* S.A. Finatec is a subsidiary
apany of Lazard Freres.
As for the construction of 100 other hotels planned
ttrrarh?V'? governmer to be built by 1980, a Jewish
snoS Y e name rf Jean-Claude Aaron, will be
IbVontra, VeraU pU,nmn* *e architecture and
K-MAT SHOPPING CENTER
'QUEST HIU i, MUITARY TIAIl
3 FLAVORS- SO VARIETIES
E CREAM
KES FOR ALL
'CCASIONS!!
^N EVERY DAY
10 AM 10 m
"MAW ^^-POr-st Hill Military Tndl
967-85T7
Lag B?Omer
Festivities
TEL AVTV (JTA)
About 400 policemen reen-
forced by army units and
squads of border police
were deployed around Safad
and nearby Miron in Gali-
lee Wednesday to protect
tens of thousands of Israelis
coming to celebrate Lag
B'Omer eve at the grave
site of Rabbi Simon Bar
Vochai.
The pilgrimage was main-
ly by the sephardic com-
munity, but many Ashkena-
'Jc religious groups arrived
ind set up tent cities where
'endors hawked special
jods and drinks.
THE CEREMONIES be-
ng with a procession car-
ying torah Scrolls from
oaf ad to Miron.
A huge bon fire was
lighted at the gravesite on
a mountain top. The prox-
imity of the area to the
Lebanese border prompted
the heavy security precau-
tions against possible ter-
rorists assaults on the
throngs of pilgrims.
Moynihan
For UN?
Continued from Pur 1,
Ford had asked Ambassador Scali
to take on another important as-
signment which Scali was con-
sidering but that he would re-
main in his post indefinitely until
several important tasks are com-
pleted.
Other sources said that Moyni-
han's appointment would go to
the Senate for eonfirmatkn
shortly.
Moynihan, 48, served in the
first Nixon administration as a
counselor with cabinet rank and
a key advisor on urban affairs.
He was reportedly offered the
UN Ambassadorship by Nixon in
1970 but declined allegedly be-
cause his controversial views on
civil rights and welfare made his
acceptability by (be world organ-
isation questionable and could
have embarraMcd the Niwen ad-
ministration.
HE WAS named Ambassador
to India in 1973 and left last
January to become a professor of
government at Harvard Univer-
sity.
Moynihan, a frequent critic of
UN policies, became a subject of
controversy as a liberal who serv-
ed the basically conservative Nix-
on administration.
He coined the phrase, "benign
neglect" as the means to deal
with civil rights problems in the
U.S.
Newspaper
Deadline
Due to the increasing cov-
erage of Federation news
and community organization
items, adherence to dead-
lines for the bi-weekly Jew-
ish Floridian of Palm Beach
County is necessary.
All copy from organiza-
tions and individuals must
be submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday) prior to
publication (every other
Friday).
Articles of current events
and activities should be ISO
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
cleanly and properly iden-
tified, together with the
name of the person submit-
ting the story, address,
phone number and name or
organization.
Contact Esther Sokol. Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation for the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
Registration Closed For Both '75
Camp Shalom Summer Sessions
The Federation Day Camp Committee is both pleased and
sorry to announce that registration is full for both sessions of
the 1975 summer season of Camp Shalom.
The Committee, headed by Charles Jacobson, has been
working diligently to expand camping facilities in order to
accommodate an increased number of children from the com-
munity who were unable to attend last year. To date, enroll-
ment has increased by 40 per cent.
At present, there is a waiting list at the Federation office
to fill any vacancies that may occur. Parents will be contacted
regarding openings, if any, by Robert Kessler, Federation As-
sistant Director and Camp Director.
"We would like to thank everyone who has responded tu
our camp programs and apologize to those campers we are un-
able to accommodate this year," said Mr. Jacobson.
The Constitution and By-Law* Committee wm appointed last Fall to rec-
ommend amendments to the Article* of Incorporation and By-Law*, and
ha* met over a period of fiv* month* kinder Chairman Bruce Daniel*.
The following amended Article* c/ Incorporation were presented to the
executive Committee for contidoration to the Board of Director* on April 30,
197S, and will be presented for approval at th* Annual Meeting of tha Fed-
eration on May 28. 1975.
AMENDED CERTIFICATE OF INCORPORATION OF
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY. INC.
ARTICLE I NAMI
The name of the corporation shall be JKWISH KKDKRATIOX OK PAI.et
HKACH COIWTY. DfC
ARTICLE II PURPOSE
The purposes for whlrh thin aorporatMn in formed ere as follow*:
(a) To further the welfare of the Jewish community of Palm Reach,
County nd elsewhere, to plan for the philanthropic. religious, nodal.
cultural and educational sdyanoemenl of the Jewish "immunity and to
foster "cl Jewish t.riritnltuffnhVnM! lintlvinuiili. directed
toward that and
(b) To solicit, collect, and otherwise raise money for philanthropic,
social, cultural, educational and religious purposes; to contribute, disburse,
and distribute) tha same and the income thereof for such purposes, either
directly or by contributions to other ors-anisatlons. agencies, or Institutions
organised for the same or similar purposes and to whom a direct contribu-
tion, would lie tax exempt under the then existing Internal revenue laws
and regulations; to and bold by purchase, gift, beqeu th*r-
srtj", :i!iil to .li-nil,in. ii m it gtaj I.. v.med
best for the promotion of the purposes of the corporation.
(ci To review and the ofcMgat* iities and ef.
''' *ll sgonHs* i.......sting anoronrtatlons; t< budge) and control
tin dfabursementa to the beneficiary agencies
,W T.......iiiiii.it. thi fund raising a I irltlea of j-wish agencies local,
national and overseas, and to foster their cooperation.
(ei To eliminate a multiplicity ..t campaign for funds for Insist causes
in the course of the year, and ta reduce material!] th< rosi of raising fui
|iah any and
all the purpose* for which the corporation is IIIgSJIllSnll
ARTICLE Ml MEMBERSHIP
Any Jewish person who has attained the ag of IS vears shall be eligi-
ble tor membership H* or she shall become member upon paying at
least Sloop to a common fund set up by the corporation and such member-
ship i ','""' fw ,h* fI"'al yeur dur,nr vvh"n su,h contribution
shall be due and payable.
ARTICLE IV TERM
This corporation shall have perpetual existence f
ARTICLE V ORIGINAL SUBSCRIBERS
Not amended, formerly Article VII
ARTICLE VI BOVERNMENT AND OFFICERS
Section 1. The maaagement and administration of the business affair*
of the corporation shall be vested In a Board of Directors of not less than
nine (9) nor more than one-hundred (100) members, the term and method
Of election of which shall be determined as may he provided in the by-lawa.
Section 2. The officers of the corporation shall be a president, up to
ten (101 vice presidents, treasurer, and secretary, and such additinnal of-
ficers as the by-lawa shall establish, who shall be elected at the annual
organisational meeting of the corporation and shall hold office for a term
of one (It year and or until their successors are duly elected and qualified.
Section 3. The Board of Directors may employ an Executive Director.
ARTICLE VII
FIRST OFFICERS Of THE CORPORATION
Not amended, formerly contained In Article VIII.
ARTICLE VIII
FIRST BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Not amended, formerly contained in Article VIII.

ARTICLE IX BV-LAWS
The by-laws of the corporation are to be adopted upon a two-ihlrd
(2/3) vote of the members present at a meeting of the corporation and may
be altered or revised in such manner as may be provided for In said by-laws
for the amendment thereof.
ARTICLE X
ACQUISITION AND DISPOSAL OF PROPERTY
The corporation shall also have the following; powers: to purchase,
lease, take In exchange, or otherwise acejulre real, personal or other types
of property, lands or Interests therein, together with any buildings or
structures that may be on said lands or any of them, and to sell, mortgage,
lease, exchange or otherwise dispose or encumber the whole or any portion
of the lands, and all or any of the buildings or structures that may now
or may hereafter be erected thereon, and to take such security therefore
as may be deemed necessary; to erect buildings, and to deal In building
material; to take or hold mortgages for any unpaid balance on the purchase
price on any of the lands, buildings, or structures so sold and to sell or
otherwise dispose of the mortgages; to Improve alter and manage the said
lands and buildings, to guarantee and otherwise assist in the performance
of contracts or mortgages of persons, firms or corporations with whom th*
corporation may have dealings; and to assume and take over such mort-
gages or contracts on default.
AwTICLST XI ADDITIONAL POWERS
The corporation shall also have each and every corporate power a*
provided for In election 17 nil, Plerida Statutes, and any additional powers
as a legislature may In the future permit a corporation not for profit to
exercise Including but not restricted to the power to lend and borrow
money In the furtherance of the corporation s purposes.
ARTICLE XII
LIMITATION ON INDEBTEDNESS
Any Indebtedness of this corporation shall be limited to a total Ot
One Hundred Million Dollars (tlOO.000.000.00).
ARTICLE XIII AMENDMENT
This charter may he amended In the following manner: anv amendment
endorseil by twenty-six (26) members of the Federation may be proposed
to be considered at any annual or special meeting of the membership pfn-
vidcd they are proposed at least thirty (3ft) days prior to such meeting and
the general membership Is given written nolle- of such proposed amend-
in. nt two IJ) weeks prior to the mcetlna at which the proposed stnendment
is to be considered. Any charter amendment so proposed shall be, ,,ma-
effective following approval by a two-thirds (2 I) majority of a legally
constituted meeting.
anv such amendment shall thereupon he proposed to the members at large
of the corporation at a regular or special meeting called, upon due notice
for such purpose, ttpnei the approval by two thirds (,3) of the gei
membership present at such regular or special meeting, the amendment
shall thereupon become effective
Any amendment shall be adopted consistent with the provision* of th*
ARTICLE XIV
DISPOSITION OF PROPERTY UPON DISSOLUTION
t'pon dissolution of this organisation all its assets remaining after pay-
ment of all costs and expenses of such dissolution shall he contributed to
organisations which have qualified for exemption under Section Ml to (3)
of the Internal Revenue (-ode. or to the Federal r,vernmnt or to a stata
2LJ5* !,v*rnm*n'- fr a Public purpose, and none of the assets will ba
distributed to any member, offlcer. or trustee of this organisation


Page 6-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F"day, May 9
n
ondo Leaders Among
Telethon Volunteers
1 The "direct line" to hundreds
of Palm Beach contributors to
the 1975 Combined Appeal was
" from the Federation offices,
where Condominium Campaign
leaders manned the phones on
' April 28th.
Among those "getting through"
' with "direct connections" were
Milton Freedman, Chairman,
' Lakeside Village; Herman Lin-
sches, chairman, and Mort Blau-
stein. Lake Charles Gardens;
Louis Barrish, chairman of the
General Gifts Division; Lewis
Greenberg, Cresthaven; Alice
Freedman, Lakeside Village, and
Henry Grossman, Century Vil-
lage.
Bob Wiener, Telethon chair-
man, voiced his thanks to all the
volunteers who contributed
manv hours of tireless efforts.
Volunteers included Ed Fine,
Burt Scharff, Joel KoeppeL
Bruce Daniels, Leon Axel, Bud
Lang, George Pesacov, Maurice
Holsberg, Don Vogel, Ben Wolf-
son, Jack Stateman, Abe Wilner,
Lee Mandel, Alan Levy, Dr.
Howard Kay, Dr. Tom Davidoff,
Jerry Hartman, Abe Bisgaier,
Nat Weinstock, Dave Ehren-
reich, Sam Dreschler and Ben
Rathenberg.
Also Jeff Faivus, Gary Ader,
Leon Sussman, Eli Seligson,
Mort Blaustein, Michael Chert-
off, Henry Grossman, Abe Gelb.
Dean Rosenbach, Jack Miller,
Leo Schwack, Kelly Mann, Reu-
ben Shlensky, Hal Cohen, Louis
Barrish. Marvin Szatmary, Geo-
rge Goldenberg, Ken Scherer,
Ronald Kaplan, Milton Klein,
Milton Freedman and Lewis
Greenberg.
a
V
ssra
Women's Division Telethon Called
'Typical Unified Community Effort9
Opening night of the Women's
Division Telethon typified the
unified community effort by wo-
men's organizations to rally sup-
port and solicit pledges for the
final drive in the 1975 Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign.
m-- v > .
Among the condominium campaign lead-
ers manning the phones April 28 in the
Men's Telethon drive were (from left to
right) Milton Freedman, Lakeside Village;
Herman Linsches and Mort Blaustein.
-<--*
apt
Lake Clarke Gardens; Louis Bflrri$ij
chairman of the General Gifts Divisioi
Lewis Greenberg, Cresthaven; 9
ip
Freedman, Lakeside Village, and Hero
Gross, Century Village.

Among the callers, telephone
listers and record keepers were
members of the Friends of the
Jewish Community Day School,
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee, Women's ORT
and Hadassah.
Esther Barrish, Telethon
chairwoman, said that response
to the April 28 morning, after-
noon asd evening sessions was
"overwhelming"; her volunteers
hope to far surpass the Israel
and local support dollars raised
during last year's tlephone
campaign.
JCDS Celebrates Yom Haatzmaut
The 27th anniversary of Inde-
pendence Day of the State of Is-
' rael was celebrated last month
at an Israeli assembly held by
' the students of the Jewish Com-
' munity Day School.
Senior students at the school
' prepared a narration which
' traced the historical beginnings
of the State, followed by songs,
' skits and prayers by all stu-
' dents.
The special program was
planned by members of the He-
brew-Judaic faculty at JCDS:
Mmes. Ida Ftshman, Tzipora
Stern and Maya Gabrieli.
The Jewish Community Day
School is an all-day school for
students from Kindergarten to
Grade 6. Registration for the
1975-76 school year is now in
progress. For enrollment infor-
mation, call the school at Tem-
ple Beth El, 2815 North Flat-
ter Dr., West Palm Beach.

*L
The April 23 Women's Division Telethon
team included (seated, left to right) Rosa-
lie Grossman, Charlotte Steinhoff, Phyllis
Abrams and Carolyn Simon; (standing)
4 jL..
Esther Barrish, Telethon chairwon
Louise Samuels, Marcia Ctiauncey
Eden Arin.
^mmm^m a qbe
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5-Day Program
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday -3 and 4 year olds Child must be 3 by Dec. 31, 1974 Friday
Registration Fee: .................................... $30.00
Tuition: ....................................... per month Kindergarten $47.50
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday -Child must be 5 by Dec. 31, 1974 Friday
Registration Fee: ........................... $30.00
Tuition: $47.50

Registration For Jewish Federation
Community Pre-School
502 CITIZENS BLDG. WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
CHILD'S NAME ..........................................
LAST FIRST
PARENT'S NAME .............................................
LAT FATHER MOTHER
ADDRESS ................................ APT. No........... ZIP
PHONE ..................................................
CHILD'S BIRTHDAY .................................
MONTH DAY VKAR
HAS CHILD ATTENDED FEDERATION PRE SCHnni
PREVIOUSLY? Yes n0 schoL
Please register my child in:
...................Kindergarten
....................Pre-School
Registration Fee MUST Accompany Registration
Enclosed is registration fee of $
Temple Israel's
Social Action
Committee Active
The Social Action Committee
of Temple Israel held its second
public meeting at Schwartzberg
Hall, with the presentation:
Complexities and Issues in
Juvenile Deliquency".
As a followup of the success-
ful initial program on Juvenile
Justice in Palm Beach County,
the May 4 speaker was Dr. I W
Scherer. Director of Psychology'
Department of the Juvenil- and
Family Court of Palm Beach
County.
Panelists included Barry
Knscher. Chief Prosecutor of
Juvenile and Family Court and
Betty Rolle, supervisor of the
Division of Youth Services of
Palm Beach County.
Bernard J. Goodstein, modera-
tor, to the casewarker with the
.division of Fam.lv Services;
small discussion groups report!
closed the meeting.
Diana Summers, chairwoman
forsees voluntary efforts u
as social action an I service
projects, resulting from the pro-
gram.
* if *
Anshei Shalom To Be
Completed Bv July 1
Construction of the new build-
"JR of Congregation Anshei
Shoom of Century Village i.
rapidly progressing, and is ei
pected to be completed 'by Ju'y
ed St ft*chiat announc
;.-W Hllday ,ickefs Will be
ber ?aUn,r t0 pa,duP ~*
t*rs, Yahrzeit memorial plaques
are available, he said.
A successful fund-raising cam-
paign has been completed, and
Shirley Fleishman, president,
has announced that the Sister-
hood will provide interior fur-
nishings for the building. Joe
Marcus, chairman of the Build-
ing Committee, is working on
plans for an alarm system.
* 1*
Temple Beth El
Officers Elected
At the annual Congregational
Meeting on March 4. Temple
Beth El approved and elected
its officers and trustees for
1975-76:
Serving as president will be
Robert D. Rapaport; vice pres-
idents are Victor Ratner and
Barbara Weinstein. Dr. Emanu-
el Newmark is the new treasur-
er; 11 win Weinstein will serve
as financial secretary, and Anae
lanen as recording secretary.
Rabbi Ilyman Fishman, spir-
itual leader, was elected to
on the National Board of
Directors for the American
Federation of ORT at the re-
cent National Conference held
in .New York.
Beth Kl Sisterhood
Installation May 20
JeS >> H* Sisterhood
*< hold us installation of of-
ficers Tuesday. May 20, at 8 00
P-m. in Senter Hall.
p/heJnew officer re Mrs.
M i ChaifetZ- I"' II III
Mrs James Rukin. cultural
HH rpresident; Mrs. Seymour
Heller, ways and means vice
President. Mrs Morrto WauT
over, youth vice president; Mrs.
Edward Tucker, treasurer,!
Louis Barrish, financial
tary; Mrs. Martin Tinea,]
cording secretary, and
Esther Levy, cor
secretary.
Entertainment will be I
niahed by Carl Martin.
TV and concert stage star.l
tress of ceremonies f*r|
event will be Mrs. Ir*J
stein. The installing
Mrs. H. Irwin Levy-
Palm Beach NCJW
Membership Coffct]
Palm Beach Unit, "
Council of Jewish WoraeU
hold a membership coffee]
day at the North Pahs r
home of Barbara Tanen,]
traduce the Council pn
service and education
community.
Doris Singer,
cently exhibited the
centry published stony.
dren Without Justice,
documents the unfair
ment many children
through the court J*
Palm Beach Unit wiB
dertake its own survey
local Juvenile Justice
For further infor
Council programs. conwi
Pierce Weinstein
Beach. ,
Trees For Israel
(Sponsored by P* .
County Chapter > j
Brith Women)
For Mothers DnyJ'
or any other occa** ,
Minnie Blake at 5!


1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page *
community
calendar
nges or omissions may be due to failure of organiza-
to notify Calendar Chairman)
iB'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Installation
jrT Palm Beach Board Meeting
loRT North Palm Beach Board Meeting
[Temple Israel Executive Committee
Ib nai ii rith Women No. 1496 Regular Meeting
[B'nai B rith Lodge No. 1146 Regular Meeting
|B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Board Meeting
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
Ipioneer Women Golda Meir Regular Meeting
[Women's Division
[israel Bonds Community Program
[Temple Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
[Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting
lHadass;ih Groups Installation
[pioneer Women Golda Meir Installation
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee
Chapter
lAmerican Jewish Committee Dinner
)RT Evening Chapter Board Meeting
WAVUOTH
Temple Beth El Family Service Confirmation
SHAVUOTH
Temple Beth El United Synagogue Youth-Installation
Temple Israel Men's Club Picnic
Temple Beth Sholom Men's. Club Regular Meeting
Temple Beth El Board Party
[Temple Israel Sisterhood Regular Meeting
[Hada.ss.-ih Shalom Group Installation & General
Meeting
Zity of Hope Board Meeting
[Congregation Anshei Shalom Sisterhood Regular
Meeting
[Temple Israel Board Meeting
| Temple Beth El Sisterhood Installation
ombined ORT Honor Roll Luncheon
I Labor Zionist Alliance Regular Meeting
I Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Regular Meeting
j Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Regular Meeting
[Jewish War Veterans Board Meeting
[Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting
|B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 2474 Regular Meeting
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board Meeting
[Temple Beth El Men's Club Board Meeting
Wednesday, May 28. 197S
Temple Israel
West Palm Beach
Oessert Meeting
7:30 P.M.
""'-"<
"*l
1
B?
1
'.,

Psie University, a non-sectarian institution complete-
vaicatcd to the study of Hebrew, Biblical and Middle
1 Mnguages and culture, has been placed in the Na-
thv P'er of Historic Places which lists property
tit i 0JQpreservatu>n for its historic value. Originally
llaiiV1' the buUd'ri* l Broad and York Streets in
bptat was desi*"* by Pilsher and Tachau as an
liver 0/ the Renaissance period of Louis XVI. The
MnhM hQS been certi/ed historic site by the
Phi/VT'. Histrical and Museum Commission and
rnuadelrhia Historical Commission.
Rep. Rogers
Honored By
AJCommittee
The Palm Beach Chapter of
the American Jewish Committee
presented its Sylvan Cole Hu-
man Relations Award for 1975
to Rep. Paul Rogers at the an-
nual dinner held April 3 at the
Breakers Hotel.
Among the dignitaries attend-
ing were Mayor Earl Smith of
Palm Beach and West Palm
Beach Mayor Richard Linn.
Stanley Hollander, president
of the local AJC Chapter, was
chairman for the evening; Mrs.
Sylvan Cole was dinner chair-
man, assisted by Mmes. Alfred
Haft. Shirley Chertock, Edwin
Herz, Donald Fried and J. Har-
ry Rossback.
The Congressman was cited
by Col. Irving Strouse as author
of the National Cancer Act, in
addition to his position as chair-
man of the House Public Health
and Environment Sub-Commit-
tee. It was also noted that Rog-
ers was instrumental in obtain-i
ing $75 million for cancer treat-
ment based on immunotherapy
methods.
UTTER TO EDITOR
Local Minister
Salutes Israel
On Anniversary
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
The following letter on the
letterhead of the First Chris-
tian Church of West Palm
Beach was dated April 4, and
addressed to Rabbi Irvine Co-
hen of Temple Israel. It is sign-
ed by the church's pastor, who
serves as president of the local
Ministerial Fellowship.
Dear Irving:
I join with you and the Jew-
ish community in a salute to
the State of Israel on its 27th
Anniversary. The achievements
of Israel are many and its ha-
ven for the oppressed peoples
of the world is very commend-
able. It is a friend of America
and of democracy.
I pray that peace and stabil-
ity can come to the Middle
East so that all peoples may
live together in brotherhood
and harmony.
On behalf of The Ministerial
Fellowship of the Palm Beach-
es, I extend greetings and best
wishes to you and our Jewish
colleagues and friends upon the
observance of the 27th Anni-
versary of the State of Israel.
Sincerely,
B. FRED WOOLSEY,
President
The Ministerial Fellowship
"YOUR JEWISH
COMMUNITY" .
WJNO (1230 on your AM dial]
Sundays, 9:00 p.m. 9:15 p.m.
Sponsored by
the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Moderated by
' Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Featuring current activities
within the Jewish community,
news of organizations, holiday
and cultural observances.
MAY 11 SHAVUOTH

Guests at the American Jewish Committee's 1975 Awards
Dinner at the Breakers included (left to right) Mrs.
Maurice Magid, Mrs. Samuel Paley, and Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Leibovit.
At Hadassah's Ricklis Youth Center on Mount Scopus in
Jerusalem, Mrs. Philip Levy, of Rockville Center, N.Y.,
National Hadassah Youth Chairman, meets with Young
Judeans Robert Cohen and Andy Jacoby of Florida. Rob-
bert is the son of Rabbi and Mrs. Irving B. Cohen of
Temple Israel, West Palm Beach. Both Robert and Andy,
of North Miami Beach, are on the Young Judean Year
Study Course.
THE OFFICERS AND
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
cordially invite all members
to attend the
1975 ANNUAL MEETING j
Wednesday, May 28,1975
Temple Israel +
West Palm Beach ^
Dessert Meeting
7:30 P.M.
HONORING:
MR. SAMUEL A. SCHUTZER
You are cordially invited
to enjoy an evening with
THE KALEIDOSCOPES
in
HEBRAIC AISD JUDAIC SOISGS
and a
SOUTH PACIFIC MUSI-MUSICAL }
to Benefit the
JEWISH COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
SCHOLARSHIP FUND
SUNDAY, MAY 18th at 8:30 P.M.
Palm Beach Gardens High School Auditorium
Call 832-8423 for Ticket Information


Ri!R^aTr^!Xroun?y_
The Jewish nonawn oj rwn "'^.....~~' .......
Page 8 ____________^_________________________ ----------- j
Officials With Pomp at Orly Allon Greeted by Fren
_._. ._.....__.. ..........._-** ALLON AND his party drove reportedly^ned vie^ on Before; Jeavin
PARIS(JTA) Israeli For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon arriv-
ed in Paris for a three-day of-
ficial visit. He was greeted by
French Foreign Minister Jean
Sauvagnargues at Orly Airport
with all of the ceremonial pomp
reserved for top level diplo-
matic visitors.
ter and in a 16-cat cavalcade Horn _>c nn Middte EtM ,, thnf ','
airport to Paris. Tl
crowds along the
Mrs. Allon from their El Al jet airport to Pans _I he J no
along a red carpet flanked by
166 presidential guards in full
dress uniform with drawn
stress on Middle East
swords to the special airport
building reserved for VIP re-
ceptions.
Allon's hotel.
The two loreign ministers and
their aides went almost imme-
diately into a working session
at tne Quai d'Orsay where they
Is Ghorbal Issue for Real?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
Buenos Aires magazine article in
which the destruction of Judaism
was advocated and in which the
Catholic Church was attacked has
been scorned and repudiated by
the Egyptian and Argentinian
ambassadors implicated with it.
But puzzling factors continue to
elude clarification.
The article, which has gather-
ed attention on four continents
and aroused especially wide
American and Israeli concern, ap-
peared in the March issue of the
extreme right-wing Argentinian
Jteriodical.J'JVfarchar" (To March)
in which its editor, Patricio Kel-
ly, reported his interview with
Egyptian Ambassador Ashraf
Ghorbal.
The interview took place Jan.
13 in the Egyptian Embassy in
Washington after Kelly had been
introduced to Ghorbal by the Ar-
gentine ambassador here. Ale-
jandro Orfila.
ACCORDING TO the Marchar
article, Ghorbal referred to Juda-
ism as the "bridgehead" of "ex-
ploiting colonialism' which "must
disappear."
The envoy also was said to
have described as "irrevocable"
the Arab decision "to destroy
Judaism as has been promised by
our friends here in the United
States, Russia and also in your
country, as has been established
by Rega Lopez.-'
In addition, Marchar quoted
Ghorbal as saying that among the
"foes of the Arab struggle" the
Catholic church "is the most
dangerous of all."
Rega Lopez, considered the
"strong man" in Argentina, is the
Minister of Social Welfare since
last January and private secre-
tary to President Isabel Peron.
According to reliable reports
' by those knowledgeable with the
Argentine scene, one of Lopez's
| first acts was to oust his arch-
| rival, former Minister of Econo-
my Jose Ber Gelbard. a Jew.
| whom Argentinians had hailed as
their economic savior because of
' his trade agreements with the
| Soviet Union and the People's
Republic of China.
IN ATTEMPTING to learn the
' origins of the article and the
't motives for its publication, the
_ Jewish Telegraphic Agency corn-
\ municated directly with Ghorbal,
Orfila, leading members of their
j embassies and also consulted U.S.
j officials and other sources con-
| cerned with Argentina and Mid-
dle Eastern affairs.
In addition to his personal con-
, version with JTA, Ghorbal
wrote a letter to the JTA that
' repudiated the article and avow-
> ed no animus whatever toward
Judaism.
\ That the interview actually
\ took place and that Orfila intro-
duced Kelly to Ghorbal has been
| confirmed personally to JTA by
\ both ambassadors. But while Kel-
_ ly reported the interview lasted
j 90 minutes. Ghorbal said it was
only two minutes.
No copy of the Marchar edition
t carrying the article is available
here but excerpts of the article
had been forwarded to newsmen
and others from Buenos Aires.
KELLY WAS reported to have
"gone underground" since the in-
cident became public and Argen-
tine authorities were described
as displeased with his article. He
was described by an Argentine
official as having spanned the po-
litical spectrum from extreme '
left to extreme right. His publi
cation also appears to have sud-
denly suspended operations.
To an inquirer about the "pain-
ful matter" of the magazine ar-
ticle, Ghorbas wrote:
"Mr. Kelly did not speak any
English, and I told h'.m in a com
bination of Spanish and Italian
in precise terminology 'that the
Egyptian people hold a great
friendship for the Argentine peo-
ple and that I was happy to visit
the beautiful city of Buenos
Aires in 1963.' He understood
what I said and he did not stay
with me more than two minutes.
"HE DID not ask any questions
nor did I volunteer any state
menta except what I stated above.
Thus. I am bewildered how the
words I have spoken could be-
come the words that he publish-
ed. It I* obvious, therefore, that
Mr. Kelh has relied on a fertile
imagination Inventing a whole in
terview which is totally contrary
to my views and philosophy and
those of my government."
In addition to providing JT.\
with a copy of this letter. Ghor
bal also made available to JTA
copies of his exchange of letters
with Orfila.
The Orfila letter of Mar. 31,
reflecting on what had happened,
said that "upon his arrival in
Washington, Mr. Kelly requested
a meeting with you through this
embassy.
"According to conversations with
him, he wanted to prepare an
analysis on the Mideast situation.
Since the printing of his evalua
tion of this meeting, it has be-
come obvious that not only were
your thoughts and position not
reflected correctly, but concepts
were expressed that were not
even discussed during this meet-
ing." ____
OKFILA'S LETTER also said
that "this article was printed in
a publication practically unknown
in Argentina outside of extreme
nationalistic groups" and that
"his actions have been reported
to the Secretary of the Press ol
the Argentine government."
JTA asked Orfila, in view of
the reported obscurity of Mar-
char. why he had recommended
Kelly to Ghorbal for an inter-
view. Orfila replied that he was
being "logistical" and assisting
an Argentine journalist
Ghorbal told JTA that the ar-
tide "transcends the Arab-Israeli
issue" and "we have never prac-
ticed any such thing as anti-
Semitism." The article, he said,
reflects "not the ambassador of
Egypt but of Libya."
Plainly disturbed by the ar
tide, Ghorbal said "That man
(Kelly) messes up my very close ij
relationship that I have been en
joying with my many friends of
the Jewish faith in the United
States."
FOLLOWING UP his conversa
tion with JTA, Ghorbal in a let
ter to JTA Apr. 10. wrote: "It h
needless for me to reiterate that
Egypt has never practiced anti-
Semitism, anti-Judaism nor anti-
Catholicism. Egypt does not be-
lieve in such a hateful philoso-
phy. Our leaders have been on
record to stress that."
He mentioned Barbara Walters'
visit to Egypt last September that
included a visit to the Cairo syna-
gogue and interviews with Jews
there. "All these interviews have
been shown on the 'Today' pro-
gram on NBC." Ghorbal wrote.
"It testifies to what I stated
above that Egypt U a land of
tolerance and brotherhood."
DESPITE GHORBALS asser
tions. a number of Jewish and
non- Jewish journalists who re-
cently visited Egypt, including
the eminent author Robert St.
John, offered totally different as-
sessments of the Jewish condition
extant in Egypt.
Several noted that there are
no weddings, no Bar Mit/vahs. no
ritual circumcisions. Several al-
so noted that the use of syna-
gogues and of Jews in its pre
cincts for propaganda and tourist
attractions and the tokenism of a
Jew in a high position are pre-
sented in Egypt just a they an
presented in the Soviet Union.
Poland and Czechoslovakia where
Jewry and Judaism are also en
route to extinction.
The eminent auth ir, Robert
St. John, in series of reports
from Cairo writ! -n exclusively
for The Jewish News of Detroit
in the la -t three wei '' i this
out the Jewish condi
tion in general ami s)
in particular:
"BEFORE ISRAEL became a
State Egypt had approximately
100.000 Jews (No two auth.in
ties agree on the precise figure
Some say 80.000; others put it as
high as 150,000.)
Fifteen years ago, when I was
last there, although Egypt had
twice gone to war against the
Jewish State there were still a
great many Jews left and many
of the twenty Cairo synagogues
were still functioning.
'Today there are 200 Jews left
in Cairo and about the same mini
ber in Alexandria. (This figure
also is not precise, for there are
some Egyptian Jews who for
years have not identified and
have gradually vanished into the
polyglot population, just as had
happened in New York and other
large cities )
"About the synagogues .
Travel brochures issued by the
Egyptian government list the
Synagogue Ben Ezra in the area
called Old Cairo as one of the ten
or twenty most important sites
for tourists to visit. Surrounded
by twenty Coptic churches and 29
mosques and close beside the
great Coptic Museum, it is the
only one of Cairo's synagogues
now in presentable condition "
BUT. ST. JOHN continued, the
"real shock" came when he walk
ed "down a narrow, twisty street,
extremely filthy, even for Cairo,
called Shari Mohassar al Knachab.
the Street of the Wood Cutters.
"This is the way into the heart
of what was once one of the most
congested Jewisn quarters anv
where in the world. These shops,
these houses, this whole area mas
100 per cent Jewish Now all
^Tfce Qovogeg
si>ccial sti
developments
During his three days here
Allon was scheduled to meet
with President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing and Prime Minister
Jacques Chirac.___________
trace of Jews and Judaism are
gone. The small shops are owned
by Egyptians now.
"There's not a Mogen David
anywhere until you come to the
ruins of the Maimonides Syna-
gogue. Ruins7 The walls stand
but last Rosh Hashana the roof
caved in .
"A young Orthodox rabbi from
Boston says he is trying to per-
suade the Egyptian government
to do something to save build-
ings like this before it is too
late. The cultural attache of the
American Embassy says maybe
the Smithsonian Institution could
be Interested. Someone speaks of
a demoralized community.
porters that m'jJLT1
dramatic resul,s could
Pected from his visit hi
However, the fact th
the first official visit ^
raeh foreign minister
French capital as a gu,
French government was/
ed as significant in iueif.
TWO PARIS newSWp
Figaro and France Soir, |_
ed interview!, with auJ
had beer conducted lag,
at the foreign minister'! I
in Kibbutz Ginnosar.
The newspaper Lt
published a front page i
on Allon'g arrival here
ing that the time has
a normalization of rel
tween France and Israeli
commands a large cap
sympathy in French
opinion, Le Monde said."
MmvdeA fa 6ut& fifetuw.:
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Friday, May 9, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
ADL Charges Firm With Violating Federal Law
inniinnrH from **# 1. n_____ ___
3
Continued from Pate 1
f Describing the ad as a "shameful capitula-
jn by an American company to the discrimi-
fory policies of the Arab states," he said
bh employment practices are a threat to ev-
American worker's right to be employed
Ihout regard to religious beliefs.
Teitelbaum said ADL is now in the process
[preparing its complaint, which will be filed
[h the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity
omission.
Bernstein stated, "We cannot tolerate ef-
forts by Arab governments to encourage and
procure American firms to violate the laws of
the United States. This represents a totally un-
acceptable interference by foreign govern-
ments which subvert the rights of American
citizens and our system of justice."
ADL'S ACTION in Florida follows disclos-
ures two months ago by its national office that
two federal agencies, the government-funded
Overseas Private Investment Corporation
(OPIC) and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers,
had engaged in Arab-inspired discriminatory
practices against Jewish executives and em-
ployees.
OPIC had requested an American firm to
withdraw a Jewish executive the firm had pro-
posed to send on an OPIC businessman's mis-
sion to the Middle East. The Corps of Engineers
excluded Jews in its projects in Saudi Arabia.
A day after ADL's disclosures regarding
OPIC and the Corps of Engineers, President
Ford pledged a full investigation and stated
"such discrimination is totally contrary to the
American tradition and repugnant to American
principles."
IINDLIN
'he More PotentForce Beyond the Military
all occurred outside the para-
meters of military supremacy
and that includes the estab-
lishment of Israel's ideological
independence.
ntirrtfwJ from Pa*e 4
[by the Japanese in 1905.
quit at Brest-Litovsk in
They were cocky, all
\, in 1945 but only after
Hmencan second front sent
I Germans scurrying from
fcastern front to defend the
trn. and so they could
jh westward looking like
fcierors.
Russians are great pok-
pyers, and so I have no
[how good they would be
fighters on foreign soil
there were, say, a blaz-
on instead of a blinding
storm to fight in.
[FACT, they haven't given
dy a sense of their mili-
Kapability except by mak-
nreatening noises about it
I World War II when, as I
say, their record, if examined
dispassionately, is hardly as
magnificent as they would
want you to believe.
Read Tolstoy. He tells it all.
Still, to return to the ques-
tion. Let's be fair about its ulti-
m*J.e, "J^^^Rcjl ls the
"way it should have been word-
ed in the first place: In a show-
down, can we "take" the Rus-
sians?
I AM sorry, but this has no
meaning either.
What post-World War II his-
tory has taught us is that mili-
tary options for the "super-
powers" have just about run
out.
I think we hare finally come
to understand this. After
Korea, after Vietnam, finally we
understand it. In that sense, the
Russians are ahead of us.
I mean this negatively. I
mean that they are not as sensi-
tive as we are to the diminution
of military options as feasible.
Tney may understand the
lesson intellectually. But they
have never had to deal with the
lesson and Its agony personal-
ly only to gloat over the ef-
fect of the lesson on us, and to
attribute our defeats to in-
adequacy, that is to say, to
our ideological depravity.
NOT ALL of our firepower
changed a thing in Southeast
Asia. Not all of our potential
firepower could keep Portugal,
Greece, even Turkey from ul-
timate abandonment of the NA-
TO fold which is in itself a
meaningless constellation to-
day, considering the way in
which all its members are trip-
ping over themselves for the
profitable enterprise of ex-
changing their raw bourgeois
power with the Russians.
NATO was an instrument to
allay fear of the Russians. On
the European continent, there
is fear no more, except the fear
that they are in competition
for profit and that their neigh-
bors may beat them out.
The Russian "weakness" en-
courages this their raw
bourgeois power tempered
by highly questionable techno-
logical expertise, which thus
far they hide very effectively
behind good Poker faces. Ad-
mittedly, it is a succulent prize
for which even we are bidding
away our souls.
AFTER ALL our bitter les-
sons, what we must come to
see is that the greatest move-
ments since World War II have
Where these movements, in-
ccluding Israel's, have keen tied
to military campaigns, the need
for further fighting power con-
tinues.
But the profoundest prob-
lems facing all nations in the
future tor the United States,
for example, the ultimate des-
tiny of its underbelly, Latin
America; for Israel, her very
survivalwill be solved not on
Machiavellian terms (Kissin-
ger), or Bismarckian (blood
and iron), or Soviet (the Krem-
lin chess game).
AND SO, in the end, the
question of whether or not we
can "take" the Russians is a
foolish, outdated Pentagonism.
In the end, the profoundest
problems will be solved by
satyagraha. For that, read
Gandhi.
,000 Americans To Attend Reopening Of Mount Scopus
nbers of the Florida Region
ladassdh including Helen
Maxwell L.) Weisberg,
dent of the Florida Region
plasMh, will join over 1,000
Americans from all walks
le and every section of the
Iry at the reopening and
Ution of Hadassahs famed
ptal on Mount Scopus in Je-
em next October.
Jitor to the week long dedi-
ceremonies will include
fican government officials,
fas and scientists, and repre-
Jives of philanthropies and
lations devoted to encourag-
pedical and public health in
[eveloping countries of the
Be Bast
reed to evacuate its first
pal center in 1948. Hadassah
sessed the facility in 1967
nas spent eight sears and
i25 million in rebuilding
fcxpanding this historic hos-
|throui;h the contributions of
"3.1.000 Hadassah members
Ithcir friends. The Florida
rLwlth almost 28.000 mem-
EVITT
'ORIAl CHAPEIS
INC.
bers is the largest in the country.
"The rebirth of Hadassah Hos-
pital on Mount Scopus is not
only a testimony to Hadassah's
commitment to all the people of
a united Jerusalem." Rose E.
Matzkin. national president says,
"But it is a living symbol of the
friendship between the American
people and the people of Israel."
At the dedication, which will
take place Tuesday, Oct. 21, the
flags of every State of the Union,
including Puerto Rico, will be
flown as messages of good will
from the 51 governors. That eve-
ning Mayor Teddy Kollek of Je-
rusalem will provide a reception
with entertainment
rusalem Theater.
at the Je-
On Wednesday, Oct. 22, the.
Mount Scopus Memorial Garden
will be dedicated to the 75 doc-
tors, medical personnel and
scientists of Hadassah and the
Hebrew University who were
killed in an Arab ambush in
1948.
When Henrietta Szold, founder
of Hadassah and a native of
Baltimore, lived on Mount Sco
pus in the doctors quarters she
planted an American garden
there with phlox, sweet william,
Terror Wins in Lebanon Battle
. JEWISH
rE*AL DIRECTORS
R85W0IXIEH
N0RTHMlAM,
9472790
?5 SO OLIVE AVF
in.. 8334413
UB*"NSTElNFOi
By EHUD YAARI
And DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA) De-
spite the casualty figures (over
100 terrorist dead), last week's
strife in Beirut between the
Palestinian terrorists and the
Christian Phalangist Party mili-
tia is seen by seasoned observ-
ers here as a success for the
terrorists rather than a defeat
as would at first appear.
In four days of fighting, the
Palestinians showed once more
that they can take up arms
brazenly and publicly in the
heart of the capital without the
Lebanese army daring to chal-
lenge them.
THEY SHOWED, too. that
without employing by any means
all the forces available to them,
they can launch swift and ac-
curate attacks on selected tar-
FLA. HILLEl DIRECTOR
ON CM. 7 MONDAY
Rabbi Stanley Ringler, Florida
Director of Hillel at the Uni-
versity of Miami, will act as
moderator Monday on Miami's
WCKT-TV Ch. 7. He will inter-
view students from the Miami
campus. Florida International,
and Dr. David Bortnick of Lake
Worth, a member of the Jew-
ish Family & Children's Service
of Palm Beach County.
gets such as the pharmacy
store of Phalangist leader Pierre
Jumeil or the homes of his
lieutenants.
Moreover, last week's vio-
lence showed that the Palestin-
ian organizations can look to
broad sections of the Moslem
leadership in Lebanon for sym-
pathy and support, while the
Phalangists plainly found it
hard to drum up enthusiasm ]
among other Christian parties.
The Baathists, the Commun-
ists and the Partie Populaire i
Syrienne were all among those
groups which publicly backed
the Palestinians. (The latter |
grouping, a powerful ex-fascist
movement, aided the Phalan-
gists back in the 1958 civil war
in Lebanon.)
THE BEST known Christian
carefully dissociated himself
from the Phalangist cause dur-
ing the fighting.
At the same time, though, the
outbreak of fightingtriggered
leader in Lebanon, Raymond
Edde. head of the National Bloc,
by terrorist affront at a road-
block set up by the Phalan-
gists during a church service !
showed that there still are fore- '
es inside Lebanon which op-
pose the ongoing encroachment
of the Palestinians upon Leban-
ese sovereignty.
marigolds, hollihocks. asters and
southern jasmine.
Charlotte Jacobson, Buildings
and Development chairman says
that Hadassah hopes to recreate
this garden, which will also have
a piece of sculpture as a gift
from the Jerusalem Museum and
the peoDle of the city.
Ephraim Katzir, President oi
Israel, will give an afternoon re-
ception for special guests on
Thursday}. Oct. 23, and there
will be a reception for all th
guests at the Knesset in the eve-
ning.
There will be rest days for
SabbathFriday and Saturday
and the celebration will resume
in Tel Aviv Tuesday. Oct 28
when Israel Minister of Tourism,
Moshe Kol, will host a program
at the Mann Auditorium.
The Israel Post Office is issu
ing a Dedication first-day covei
and a full-color aerogram with
pictures of the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center at Ein
Karem and the Mount Scopus
Hospital. The government is also
striking a limited edition bronze
medallion which may be worn as
a pin or pendant.
In conjunction with the dedi-
cation. Hadassah has arranged a
variety of 10, 15, and 22 day
tours which are available with
accommodations. Israeli breakfast
and table d'hote dinners at three,
four or five star hotels. AH tours
include guest luncheon and fare,
well dinner as well as extensive
sight-seeing by private air-condi-
tioned coach and especially se-
lected guides.
The tours will visit the Ha>
dassah-Hebrew University Med.
ical Center and the synagogue
with the famed Chagall windows.
Youth Aliyah children's villages
and day centers, and absorption
center for new immigrants, and
major cities and archeological
sites as well as rural villages, tha
Dead Sea area and Beersheba,
capital city of the Negev and
other places of interest.
Members of the Florida Re.
gion of Hadassah will be travel,
ing together. Brochures are avail*
able at the El Al Airlines office,
Tickets to the dedication cere-
monies will be available only to
people traveling on the official
dedication tour.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
. an outstanding professions/ counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for..,
'Problems of the aging
'Adoption and child placement
iShort term financial assistancg
'Marital counseling
'Parent-child conflicts
'Personal problems
' Vocational counseling
Private Officas
309 Citizens Budding
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33401
Taltphone: 655-0867
Modarata faa* *r char*** In family and Individual counseling to thOM
wfto can pay. |F*u are baaed on income and family Hxe)
'


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
%fy
^Rabbtwcal |lag
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Berry Altman
FridayjUav
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Great Jewish Personalities
l Maharam Of Lublin ...
Scholar And Halaehist
' By RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Temple Zamora
Lublin is a city in Poland
Annexed by Austria in 1795. it
was incorporated by Russia-
Poland in 181S. From 1939 to
1945 it came under the occupa-
tion of N'az* Germany.
Your Rabbi Soeaks
The Two Seas Of Israel
By RABBI MAX FORMAN
Temple Emanu-El
A long time ago, I read a
little parable by the great jour-
nalist. Bruce Barton. I should
like to elaborate on the thrust
of what I remember of it.
There are two seas in the
Land of Israel. One is fresh and
fish proliferate in its deeps.
Splashes of green adorn its fer-
tile banks. Trees spread their
branches over it. and stretch
out their thirsty roots to sip of
its healing waters. Along its
shores, children play.
The River Jordan creates this
sea with sparkling water from
the hills of Dan. So it laughs in
the sunshine. Men build their
homes on its banks, and birds,
their nests. Every kind of life
is happier because it is there.
The River Jordan flows on
southward and empties into an-
other sea. Here there is no dart-
ing fish, no silver glint in the
sun as they momentarily break
water: no fluttering leaf, no
song of birds, no laughter of
children.
Travelers choose another
route, unless they have urgent
business, or they are tourists
seeking the thrill of wading in
the brackish waters of the low-
est spot on the earth's surface.
The air hangs heavy above its
waters, and neither man nor
beast will drink of it.
What makes this mighty dif-
ference in these two seas? Cer-
tainly not the River Jordan; it
empties the same good water
into both. It is not the character
of the soil in which they lie.
It is not the country-side around
about.
The difference lies in the fact
that the northern body of water.
the Sea of Galilee, the Kineret,
receives, but does not hold on
to the Jordan. For every drop
that flows into it. another drop
flows out. The giving and re-
ceiving go on in equal mea-
their homeland if there is only
between income and outgo.
The southern body of water,
the Yam Hamelach. is shrewd-
er: it hoards its income jealous-
ly Every drop that it gets, it
keeps. It will not be tempted
into any generous impulse. Giv-
ing nothing, it is named the
Dead Sea The Kineret gives,
and thus it lives.
There are two seas in Israel.
There are two kinds of people
in the world.
Dai lechakima biremiza a
word to the wise is more than
sufficient.

Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views
Forzorgen Die Kinder
By RABBI NORMAN MISSMAN. Beth Torah a^reg"ation"
' A father gave his son a globe of the world. The boy was so
intrigued with it that he did not want to turn out his light that
night and go to sleep.
The father finally had to go in and take the globe. As he
walked out of the room, the boy called out excitedly. "Daddy
What are you going to do with my world?"-
THERE IS A YIDDISH expression that our parents often used
and which, we are sorry to say. they no longer take advantage of
"Forzorgen die Kinderlet us provide for the children."
Jewish parents were deeply concerned with the needs of their
children, so they tried to provide them with worldly goods But
they were even more deeply concerned with their religious educa-
tion. The poorest person would make certain that his child re-
ceived a Jewish education.
They were concerned not only with physical security but also
with their spiritual security.
TODAY, WE TOO sacrifice for our children, but we do it to
make our children's future financially secure and too often fail in
their spiritual security.
Our answer must be more intensive Jewish living in the home
and in the synagogue. We must secure the future of our peoples
spiritual lives.
Education is the means whereby one mav strengthen his
Judaism. Take advantage, not only for yourself but, also for your
children, of the marvelous opportunities that are offered in our
community to further your knowledge.
Let not your child ask, "What are you going to do with my
world?" Take positive steps in your spiritual life through your
full commitment to Judaism.
This city has left a mark of
distinction as far as Judaism is
concerned, particularly to Jew-
ish scholars, due to an extra-
ordinary personality associated
with Lublin.
Meir Ben Gedaliah was known
as "Maharam" of Lublin: (1553-
16163. His acronvm, MaHa-
RaM. stands for Moreinu Ha-
Rav Meir, "Our teacher the
Rabbi Meir." His principal
teacher was his father-in-law.
Isaac David ha-Kohen Shapiro,
head ot the yeshivah and day-
van of Kracow.
Meir's eminence in learning
was such that he became the
head of the yeshivah at Lublin
at the age o* 24, and before he
was 30, h< was appointed "day-
van" and head of the yeshivah
at Kracow. He was Rabbi in
Lemberg from 1595 until 1613.
when be was appointed, rabbi as
well as head of the yeshivah at
Lublin, where he died.
Meir of Lublin was one of the
greatest teachers of his genera-
tion. Wherever he settled, he
established a yeshivah to
which numerous pupils flocked
from all parts of Poland and
beyond. From all over Europe
rabbis turned to him with ha-
lakhic questions, problems of
communal concern or for com-
mon advice. He encouraged
them by stressing his readiness
"to reply to anyone putting a
problem to me. for in this I
find pleasure."
He is known :o have authored
seven volumes t great scholar-
ly importance Only two, how-
ever. ha\e been published.
"Me'ir Einei Hakhamim"
("Illuminating the Eyes of the
Wise") was published by his
son Gedaliah. Regarded as a
most important Talmudic work
and often repnblished. it was
later printed in all editions of
the Talmud. It is a commentary
on most of the tractates of the
Talmud and mainly centers
around the statements of Rashi
and the "Tosafist-."
In it, Meir displays profound
acumen, and although he treats
the remarks oi the Tosafists
with even- respect as embody-
ing the truth and not to be con-
troverted, ne was nevertheletl
critical of them and amended
various passages which he
maintained had been wrongly
inserted by copyists His com-
mentary unlike the lengthy lec-
tures he gave to his pupils, is
distinguished by its brevity.
The other published work
Manhir Bind Hakhamin"
(Enlightening the Eyes of the
V.ise.") throws light on the re-
igious. economic .and political
life of the Jews of Poland and
of other countries. Although he
was influenced in his halakhic
decision by French. German
and Polish scholars, he display-
ed independence and was crit-
ical of his predecessors.
Despite the importance of the
Shulhan Arukh" as a supreme
halakhic authority. Meir re-
frained from "building the basis
of any ruling upon the implica-
tions of its words, since thev
were not derived from a single
source, but were compiled
from unconnected collections of
sayings.'
lariv inTal *%** *****
Z!y '" Tes "woWng loss of
money or livelihood, he adopted
a lenient view, and he showed
concern for the status of wonS =
and for protecting the rights of f
thathU ?d- 0rphanS ,ns'^ *
that his decisions be accepted I
he more than once declared
gWhli opuuon was "the clear
Meir had hundreds of pupils, f
the most distinguished of them
being Isaiah Horowitz and
Joshua Hcschel of Kracow. The
five unpublished works men-
tioned in Gedaliah's introduc-
tion are: "Ma'or ha-Gadol," a
commentary of the "arba'ah
Turim" of Jacob B. Asher;
"Ma'or ha-Katan." a <*l
Ul0?.,"Sha'arei Dw3
Mitzvah on the "Sef,, P
G-dol" (Semag, M
Coucy; 'Torah Or' -,
Ury on the Pentateuch _|
Shivat ha-Yamim.' (-fa
of the Seven Days").
What is the status of
atomic research in Israel?
Development of atomic energy
in Israel was initiated even be-
fore the end of the War of In-
dependence (1948-49). and by
the late 1960s research and de-
velopment in all fields of atomic
energy represented one of the
major national research efforts.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica, the ini-
tial phase of atomic energy de-
velopment in Israel consisted of
two enterprises. The first was
a survev of the natural resourc-
es of the country, particularly
with respect to the nuclear raw
materials uranium and thorium.
Only low-grade deposits, pri-
marily associated with phos-
phate rocks, were located.
The second enterprise was
the initiation of a training pro-
gram to provide the necessary
scientific and technical staff for
possible application of atomic
energy to the national economy.
The next phase was the es-
tablishment of the Israel Atomic
Energy Commission in 1952. The
members of the commission in-
clude men prominent in science,
technology, and industry, as
well as senior civil servants.
The first research center was
located in temporary quarters
near Rehovot. and later moved
to its present ate at Sorek. The
major facility at the Sorek Re-
search Center is a 5 Mw swim-
ming-pool-tvpe reactor acquired
with th" assistance of the U.S.
under the 1955 Atoms for Peace
Program, savs the Encyclopae-
dia Judaica. Tins reactor be:
came operational in 1960.
Other facilities at Sorek in-
clude hot laboratories, and re-
search laboratories for physics
and chemistry, as well as health-
physics, electronics and me-
chanical services. A Radioiso-
tope Training Center, a joint
Weianann Institute-Israel Atom-
ic Energy Commission venture,
was also established at Sorek to
provide basic training in the
techniques and applications of
radioactivity.
A second nuclear research
center was established at Di-
monah. some 25 miles South-
Eaat of Beersheba. It was de-
signed to provide better facili-
ties for technological research
in nuclear power and desalting
as well as more extensive lab-
oratories for basic research and
training The main facilities
there include a 24 Mw natural-
uranium heavy-water reactor
with extensive experimental fa-
CAHDIEUGHTING Tlltf
28 IYAR 7:36
f
duties. In addition,
has hot laboratories, ant]
neenng. chemical, and \
research laboratories.
The aim of the
development' program
daica reports, is to
technilogy and
knowledge of nude*?
and to apply these as i
poaaibte to the adva
the country.
Israel is a member all
ternational Atomic
Agency (Vienna) and
pates actively in varioml
national programs. Hert.
have been sent to varioal
tries (Brazil. Costa Rica,]
mosa. Greece, Kenya, | .
and Uganda) to help ic <
lishing atomic energy
or to help in various
tions. International
held in Israel at the1
Nuclear Research Cental
Israel has agreementij
Argentina, Brazil, Chile,]
co. Peru, the Philippines,!
land, and Uruguay for i
tion in atomic energy
and development.
Who is the Na
Simon Wiesenthal?
Simon Wles.nthal wail
in Buczacz, in Galicia. taj
ed the underground
paaaed through 141
camps before hi< Iibenaal
the "death barracks" f
thausen. He was
head of the Center of |
Camp Survivoi< and
Persons in the U.S.
zone of Austria, director!
Jewish Community in I
capital of Upper Austria,!
the Joint's professionalj
in Austria: leader of 11
which he organ- :ed at thej
dl of the Jewi-h Cob
Vienna, head of the Docat]
tion Center. An effective!'
of Nazis frn^i !Q5. V*
also headed the Organ"
Camp S -' Nl*l
tims. In 195V I -n:vf
donated to YaJ Yasal*
Information conceTialJ
part in the capture '
Eichmann mav ne found aj
book. Ich iaete Eichmant]
sachenbericht (1961).
Wiesenthars Docun
Center in Vienna, the an
tive Encyclopaedia
states, has traced morej
1.000 hidden Nad crimii *
initiating his work, he hart
as a private citizen, his r
being financed only by
.tions from
hroughout the world
own earnings from
publications.
Wiesenthal still bat
than 300 cases of want
murderers on file, in
stages of investigation
awarded an honorary
by the Hebrew-UnioB
Jewish Institute of "
1973.


ent Schoeken Publications Worthy of a Distinguished Predecessor
t>i'GH not the first, the earliest most famous
Isher of Jewish books was the Italian Jewi-h
Lm Soncino, Italy. They adopted the town
[their family patronymic, as well as the name
|Pyithan ben Samuel set up his printing shop
I The business passed from generation to gen-
Lnd moved to several places not only in Italy
[to Constantinople and Salonica. The Soncino
Lted the first Hebrew Bible.
|[,E THERE are and have been several com-
ublishers of books of Jewish content, the one
. regard as a worthy successor to Soncino is
Books of New York City. The major portion
[catalogue consists of Judaic*.
Senwr Editor is Dr. Nahun Glatzer, presently
I' university He is also an eminent scholar,
[nd translator His recent book, "Language of
(S4.95. 126 pa^es) is a selection of 100 of the
Lasjrw Jewish prayers. They are drawn from
[sources and not from the daily prayer book
S<
eum&nr

*J-~icbm
on
or Mahzor. Glatzer has made a most felicitious selec-
tion and embellished his work with notes on the
sources of the prayers and pertinent comments which
make the book a treasure
"MODERN JEWISH HISTORY." edited by Robert
Chazan and Marc Lee Raphael, ($15. hardcover, and
f795 paperback. 308 pages) is a source reader. The
book is divided into seven sections. The editors placed
their accent on primary documents which are the most
enlightening stimulating, and the enjoyable vehicles
for conveying the drama and intensity of the modern
Jewish experience.
Those who read the extracts from the writings of
Dreyfus, Pinsker, Babel. Bialik, Rosenzweig and others
will be inspired to read many works listed in the
bibliography.. .
"The Hebrew-English Lexicon of the Bible" ($2.95,
296 pages) is unique. It is pocket size and yet con-
tains the Hebrew and Aramaic words of the Bible with
their meanings in English.
SINGLE DEFINITIONS have been used since the
'Irfinition fits the worci in the particular place that it
appears. The source of each word in the TaNaCh is
supplied with the definition.
"Notes from the Warsaw Ghetto: The Journal of
Emanuel Ringelbloom." translated and edited by Jacob
Sloan ($4.50, 369 pp.) is the moving historical account
of life and death in the Warsaw Ghetto from 1939 to
1943
Ringelbloom was a trained historian and archivist.
The account is not only that of his own life but in-
cludes the accounts of others related prior to his death.
J)ori<
Owo/ar
Conservative
Movement
Has Grown
>!/
MER the time many years agowhen conventions of
abbinical Assembly, the association of Conservative rab-
smal! in attendance and meager in their agenda. They
lentrated around, the Jew^h Theological Seminary, the
|er
not the case today.
[RABBINICAL Assembly opened its 75th anniversary con-
lpril 20-24. in the luxurious Grossinger Hotel with an
of more than 1,000 members, with an elaborate pro-
haeussions reflecting the march of time in American
h and various problems faced by the Conservative rab-
pay.
brobicnr; have to do with synagogue schools, adult Jew-
Ition. reach n2 nut to college youth, programming the
kynasogue centers, family counselling, interreiigious ac-
knovations in worship services, and with other aspects
kue work,
las a religious movement sandwiched between the rooted
land Reform religious denominations in this country, the
live synagogue has gone a long way forward during the
Irs.
*S grown to become a maior force in Jewish religious
claims to represent about 359.000 families affiliated
1 congregations This claim out the Conservative move-
Ihe very forefront of the Jewirb religious life in this
npars with 250.000 families affiliated with the Reform
and with approximately 300.000 families of the ob-
rthodox Jowv
i Onsen-stiv# movement is in th- center between the
denominations m American Judaism.
I N"OT as extreme as the Orthodox movement and st th
r it is roro t-r-ditionai thin Reform Judii'm Tt fits the
I nf ID,BV American midd'e a*d Jew todav.
I3* boost ln Conservative Judaism came in the immediate
w aT w"'''' Wmr" v,nv Jpw'"n m"n in ,h",TS
"'" 't "-.iH att*nUi t" Mtttloa hive h-eome
r,7*d An ^p "-"Wi-M when they came face to face
ruction and fear of death
I return-d h-me determined to belong to a synagogue.
m chose the Conservative synagogue.
"war nr rl a',n bro-mht ne-v trnth to the Tn-
IovemPnt wbon ,^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ slurbs.
p aies. mosth Conservative, .prang up in the suburbs,
r fk,/","'r' h,"H nr'"rilv bv oarents who wanted to
cmidren ,n i jewUh atmosphere.
r0** dfvp|onm<,nt '. recent year* U the fact
"uitaneT rr'' 8Dd mre Jew* in th* co""""'"" who
,y t0 a Conservative synagogue and a Reform
P< feres* between the two denominations is narrowing
L ,, **ar ,0 a Pobt where talks can be heard now
Im* n0t come t0 negotiate possible merger of
I REPORu ...
pVrtTs of i' l0n8 opponent* of Zionim are nw
losition SraeI The Rr'nn movement has also given
L, a numb"r ot Jewi hng D,rfm0n",s pr'vi*v ignored bv Reform rabHs
i obJn, y 1 b>' ,he" Ther **' "" bbi8
Khrut. but there are also others who turned
j njiditv b"nd the Con*rvative movement has also
jyearj el>minating certain tradiUons to which it
T must Women *'t separated from men in Conserva
*r- "iB
i. .a
rdobcrt
Setftil
Lets Just Take a Good Look
At Wffo Is Perfidious Toddy
^OME OF my best friends are so upset over the
Defense Departments award of $77 million
to the west coast Vinnell Corporation to train
members of Saudi Araaia's national guard that
they are losing sight of other dangers sticking
out like huge, rusty spikes from our nation's
foreign policy machinery.
Paying American mercenaries $1,000 a month
to go guard King Saud's overflowing oil wells
and help pump American know-how into the
craniums of Arab warriors brings us wretched
dreams.
True enough. But the stubborn insistence by
President Ford, Secretary' Kissinger. Secretary
SchlesiDger and the remainder of the hard core
of Washington officials insisting on the continua-
tion of our South Vietnamese and Cambodian ex-
cursions may prove even more serious.
IT SHOULD be far easier to turn off our
supply of mercenaries headed for the Middle
East than to put the military, economic, and po-
litical quicksand of Southeast Asia behind us.
And before we start to feel guilty when De-
fense Chief Schiesinger declares world opinion
will put the scarlet letters of Perfidy on oar
sweatshirts, we ought to sit down with our
modern history books for a spell and see where
we've been since the end of World War II.
NOR CAN our congressmen afford to be de-
terred from voting against endless appropriations
for President Nguyen Van Thieu's sordid Saigon
regime and the highly questionable and obviously
corrupt government of Lon Nol in Cambodia, by
new hands pressing old panic buttons.
When Napoleon stigmatized England as Per-
fidious Albion, he had plenty of room to ma-
neuver and fire off his curses. But in the minds
of some of us serious about the language used by
people hich in our government, for Secretary
Schiesinger to try to scare congressmen by
threatening them to exile in the land of Perfidy
is equal to accuse them of treachery.
NOW WHAT is treacherous about opposing
another $100 million for Thieu and an additional
S222 in emergency military aid for Lon Nol?
Haven't wc had enough of tiger cages in Saigon?
Must we supply Thieu now openly and
courageously opposed by a growiig number of
his compatriots, both lay and religious with
more money for shutting down more newspapers
and looking up more war-weary South Vietnamese
whose war dead far outstrips the nearly 50.000
American military men sacrificed in the endless
battles to shore up rightist regimes'*
IS SEN. MIKE MANSFIELD, slow-to-anger
and the epitome of patience, bow to be charged
with being soft en Communism when he cries out:
"I am sick sad bred of pictures of Indochinese
men, women, and children being slaughtered by
American guns with American ammunition in
countries in which we have no vital interests and
which are not tied to our security or our wel-
fare!"
*^chwartz
2b,.iJ
Sarnoff. Father and Son,
Builders of Electronic Empire
H*9. 197S
"*^iUfkrkm^n
Pago U
IJOBERT W. SARNOFF, chairman of RCA.
is the souice of some inleiesting news. The
Radio Corporation of America, we are told, has
perfected a little device called the microproces-
sor which olfers the prospect of a forty peroent
boost in the gasoline mileage of cars. There
could be an annual savings as a result of mere
than 500 million gallons of gasoline, equivalent
to 27 million barrels of oil.
The device works by a computerized proc-
ess which results in the more complete usage
ot tlic oi.'. The microprocessor, while at present
dosigrwd only for cars, we are told, can also be
used in the heating of homes fcnd will save fuel
there also.
TME AMOUNT of the saving, to be sure, is
not big cough to solve the oil problem but
the invention should make the Arabs a little
leas cocky about tbeir oil monopoly.
Maybe those are the days of Meshiach The
rabbis said when the Meshiach comes one grape
will produce 150 gallons of wine. Probably they
had in mind some kind of invention like tle
microprocessor.
Speaking of rabris, one is reminded of
am ther not a rabbi but a young fellow
who was rttuding to be a rabbi. Strangely
enough his name was Sarnoff too. In fact, he
was the latlier of Robert Sarnoff. His name was
David Sarnoff.
THJ-; tiASMOrru lived in Minsk. Russia,
where little David was studying bis Talmud. His
mother was very anxious for him to be a rabbi.
Then the family cauie to America. They were
poor, of course. Rich people do not emigrate.
So poor that little David went to work at once.
In fact. David Sarnoff used to. say that two
days after his arrival, he was selling the Jew-
ish Morning Journal on the streets of the East
Side. Me atso earned a little money singing in
Hie choir of a synagogue on the holidays.
About this time. Marconi introduced the
wireless and Dpwid Sarnoii decided to learn
wireless telegraphy. Then one day in 1912, the
whole country heard about him. He was the
wire'ess operator who picked up the news of
the sinking of the Titanic.
MAVBE IWS encouraged David Sarnoff to
express some ideas he had about the develop-
ment of the wireless. Anyway, it was shortly
after this that he proposed to the Marconi
Company that the wireless might be used for
broadcasting. He outlined what he called "a
music box with buttons" but there was no
response.
*
I
4
^
*
I
i
t
7
J
f
1

1


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County
Friday
within
If you
-!-_MS ST-
UM next 30 day^you
\bu are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I.R.I. All-Sieel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I R.I All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I R I All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days.
we will ref;ind your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
Two lour or sometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ol the lire Generally
the cheapest tire to buy
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition ol two
or more belts ol material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread hie.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Otter the most desirable features Cords of
material run trom sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cos! per mile is lower
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days There
are bias and belted and radial types F-78's
and FR-78's and 7 75s all of which fit the
same car And nylon and rayon and polvester
and fiberglass and steel And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
TIPE CO
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or liber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Sieel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I R I radial than in any
other automobile tire Two layers or belis of
steel cables I 30 per Inch) make sure the I R I
tread stays open lor maximum road contact
:n all kinds of weather This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear
A third bamer of steel cable-, replaces the
fabric (polyester liberglass. etc i used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is I00 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I R I Ail-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent io an e.ghtply rating and it's
stamped on the side ol every I R | rc Most
passenger tires even steel belted radials -
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, loo.
The I R I All-Steei Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound ol seven strands of
SERVICE
CENTER
MDGtT mm AVAtiABU
For It* Store Nearest You Call 633-U3S
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers of steel
beneath the treed.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for surefire responsiveness
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I R I All Steel
Radial Now. the combination of steel and
(read design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire-
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I R I is a relatively small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by market
plan now reaching your city Five >ears
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional life-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything "
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a lire even better than the one
we had set out to make The I R! All-Sted
Radial has been tested and re-tested Subiectal
lo literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience Now it's available here Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and servicedonly
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
*TBMATNMUL RUttlR INDUSTRIES, UK-
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra milts-
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R-I-
All Steel Radial.
auimo*mo OiS'*o-o>i '<*

iff. -t || w>, ,
SAtsf icnoi auufmiB;
'(cm*fiA*


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