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:
AA00014311:00092

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
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OU9. VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with Tho Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, June 6, 1975
25 cent*
CJA-IEF Total Double Previous Years' Figures
rks delivered at the Jewish Fed-
Bual meeting last week in Tem-
pest Palm Beach, Dr. Marvin
neral campaign chairman, not-
|975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
cy Fund Campaign total has
double that achieved in the
drives of previous years, except for the Yom
Kippur War effort.
With $925,000 received in pledges at the
time of the meeting, Dr. Rosenberg projects
that the Federation campaign total will reach
more than $1 million. The Federation's Wom-
en's Division is expected to end its current
fund drive with some $225,000, he added.
"This is the time for all of us to act
courageously and take advantage of the
growth in our community to develop more
fully the monies which can be raised on be-
half of Jewish life locally and abroad," Dr.
Rosenberg declared.
Story Given Confirmation
imnists Evans, Novak Hit
Zeevi Gets Appointment
As Intelligence Advisor
By YITZHAK RAB1
KJTA) A senior Israeli diplomat told
pic Agency that he has no doubts that
pt's Ambassador to the United States(
Bermination of all traces of Judaism in
Jterview published earlier this year in
I periodical published in Buenos Aires.
tmer Consul in Argentina and presently
| affairs at the Israel Foreign Ministry
"Ghorbal was only echoing the view
I Anwar Sadat."
bo. Sadat
low and made wretched .
The Ghoroal Interview in
Marchar. which was conducted
by the magazine's senior, Pa-
trkio Kelly, baa bean repudi-
ated by the Egyptian Ambas-
sador and by Alejandro Orfills.
the Argentina Ambassador to
the United States who introduc-
ed Ghorbal to Kelly in Washing
ton where the interview took
place.
SHORBAL HAS aserted that
[those no interview occurred and that
in the he and Kelly met for only two
ought minutes. Kelly, in his article
Al Hassin
m* oc-
thday.
Bo that
in
"The
the
to
Ara-
maintained that the two men
met for 90 minutes.
Gefen contended that the in-
erview is a "fact which cannot
&e denied." He said that he had
read the interview in Spanish
and said he knows Kelly person-
ally from the days he served as
an official in Argentina between
1963-1967.
According to Gefen, Kelly was
in those years in close contact
with the Egyptian Embassy in
Argentina and with Hussein Tri
ki, the Arab League representa-
tive who was later expelled from
Argentina foi fomenting public
disorder with his anti-Jewish
activities.
GEFEN, who was one of the
leaders of Brichah and came to
Palestine a few months before
the creation of the Jewish State.
Continued on Page 7
fly DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin told
the Cabinet that he would
appoint Gen. (Res.) Reha-
vam Zeevi as his intelligence
advisor following a rec-
ommendation by the Agra-
nat Commission calling for
the establishment of such a
post.
Rabin said Zeevi would
continue in his present role
as advisor on "special" af-
fairs, understood to mean
coordinator of anti-terrorist
activities. Zeevi's new ap-
pointment took effect May
25.
THE PREMIER'S announce-
meat came in response to a
question from Tourism Minis-
ter Mosne Kol regarding the
disposition of this recommen-
dation by the Agranat commis-
sion.
Last Friday, hi an interview
in Maariv, commission mem-
ber Yigael Yadin sharply criti-
cized the government for net
having implemented the recom-
mendation. But the official Cab-
inet communique pointedly not-
ed that Krol had raised the
point last week before the Ya-
din interview.
Rabin has in the past ex-
pressed reservations over the
recommendation, but has now
apparently reconciled himself
to it.
CABINET SECRETARY Gef-
shon Avner said there was as
discussion of the precise func-
tions of Zeevi in his new poet
but recalled that the Agranat
Commission itself had delineat-
ed the functions it thought nec-
essary.
Avner volunteered a run-
down of the other Agranat rec-
ommendations and a checklist
of their implementation.
They include a clearer deft-
Continued on Page 9
ie Lbt 75 76 Head of Rabbi Tries to Divert
Immigrants
Women's Division
list was context to the 1976 Women's
bfoanne Division Campaign, and a year
Tphair- of major reorganization and
ewish
r of
tradi-
Mnt
jous
HI,
Palm
id,
tified
says
and
MRS. ROBERT LIST
growth to parallel the expan-
sion of the Palm Beach Jewish
community.
"The initial response of
Women's Division leadership
has been extremely enthusias-
tic, and the next several weeks
should see all categories and
committees chaired by dynamic
and capable leaders,"she added.
Capital
Cools Off
Schlesinger
Statement
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Defense Secretary James R.
Schlesinger's warnings that the
United States "conceivably"
might employ "military meas-
ures in response" to another
Arab oil embargo engendered
angry reactions in Egypt and
Jordan which the White House
sought to mollify.
Schlesinger, who emphasized
that U.S. military action was
"very improbable" made al-
most identical remarks on the
subject of an Arab oil embargo
in an interview published in
U.S. News and World Report
and on an ABC television "Is-
sues and Answers" program.
WHITE HOUSE Press Secre-
Continned on Page 9
From Soviet
JERUSALEM (JTA) Viennese disciples of the
anti-Zionist Satmer Rebbe have approached Austrian au-
thorities for permission to contact Soviet Jewish immigrant*
passing through Austria with the intention of diverting them
to countries other than Israel, it was disclossed here.
Rabbi Mordechai Kirschblum, associate director of the
Jewish Agency's Immigration Department who recently re-
turned from Vienna, told a meeting of the Jewish Agency
Executive that he had learned of the Satmer approaches
from Austrian Interior Minister Otto Roesch.
ACCORDING TO Kirschblum. .,,, in ^ ^^^
the Satmer Hasidhn complain
ed that Jewish Agency officials
in Viena were aiding Soviet
Jews immigrating to Israel and
said they wanted the opportuni-
ty to help them go elsewhere.
Roesch told them that the
Austrian government would
continue its present arrange-
ment with the Jewish Agency.
Kirschblum reported.
The Satmer Rebbe, Rabbi
Joel Teitelbaum, originally
from Transylvania, has his
burgh action of Brooklyn, Nt
York.
HE IS bitterly opposed to
Zionism and Israel on theolog-
ical grounds and is known to
have close ties with the antf-
Israel Neturei Karta sect in
Jerusalem's Mea Shearim quar-
ter.
Kirschblum reported that
other sections of the Jewish
community in Vienna were in-
censed by the Satmer approach
to the Austrian authorities.


Page 2
The Jexrish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, june 6, u
76 Senators Endorse Israel Aid
Seventy-five U.S. Senators
M nt a joint letter to President
Ford May lfi warning that thev
expected the administration to
submit a foreign aid request to
Congress that "will be respon-
se to Israel's urgent military
and eco"orpi'- needs "
The letter was strongly sup-
ported by the Israeli govern-
ment s official lobby, the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committtee. which helped se-
cure the additional signatures.
The main significance of the
document was direct show of
political strength by pro-Israeli
forces en Capitol Hill. They
seem determined to convince
the Ford administration that
they have the votes to ensure
that U.S. policy is not to Israel's
disadvantage.
There has been concern
among Israeli supporters in the
last two months over signs that
idem Ford and Seci etary of
State Kissinger hold Isrw
iponsibta for the collapse of
Kissinger's efforts to brim?
about an Egyptian-Israeli accord
in March.
While the suspension of the
military supplies to Israel al-
ready contracted for. the ad-
ministration has held up new
commitments until after the
policy review ends. The Israelis
have interpreted the suspension
as a way of trying to pressure
them ;o make concessions to
the Egyptians. The administra-
tion denies this.
While the suspension of the
second-stage negotiations is re-
grettable, the history of the
Arab-Israeli conflict demon-
strates that any Israeli with-
drawal must be accompanied
by meaningful steps toward
peace by its Arab neighbors,"-
the letter said.
#- -# -a
CRC member Kelly Mann has
expressed similar view* in a
rec t to the
Florida c
tativea concerning D S li
tion of arms to I*
Dr. Mann. "' of the
local chapter of AOL. wrote con
cerning the overwhelming sup-
port by the US to Israel's Arab
neighbors, while supplying Is-
rael with less than 20 per cent
of the arms sales to the Middle
East
"The US reassessment poli-
cy is a punitive measure against
Israel for the failure of our
American diplomacy,'' he de-
clared.
JFCS
sA^Lc&b-CL^^-... Uutf- Ue-^^*-^*^
Dear Jennv:
My husband will be discharg-
ed from the hospital next week.
The doctor tells me that he will
have to remain in bed for sev-
eral weeks longer, at home. 1
would like to know if there Is
a home health care service
available in this community thai
I could call on.
Signed,
Mary D.
Dear Mary:
If your husband does not
need full rime care, the Visit-
ing Nurse Association can pro-
vide home health care as need-
ed, on an hourly basis, by Reg-
istered Nurses. Licensed Prac-
tical Nurses. Health Aides, and
Physical Therapists.
Fees vary according to the
type of service required.
The Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion is located at 3222 South
Dixie, West Palm Beach. Cell
them at 833-0128 if you need
further information.
Jenny
Dear Jenny:
My husband and I have been
married four years, and have
Levitt
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
a year-old baby. Ever since the
baby arrived things have chang-
ed. We have no financial prob-
lems and have many interests
In common, bat we seem to be
quarreling constantly about
mostly unimportant matters. 1
feel our marriage is in trouble
and we need professional help.
De you know of a Jewish msr-
riaee counselor we might con-
sult?
Worried Wife
Dear Worried Wife:
You are so wise to seek help
before your problem gets worse.
Troubled marriages do require
special help. We are fortunate
to have a well-qualified profes-
sional marriage counselor on
the staff of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service. Why
don't you call Mrs. Carolyn
Jacobson at 655-066' for an ap-
pointment? She will arrange to
see you as quickly as possible
probably within the week of
your call.
Jenny
Letter to the Editor
Henry Grossman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee, urges all concerned
citizens of Palm Beach County
to voice their opinions on the
matter of diplomatic and mili-
tary aid to Israel, both to the
President and the Congressmen
listed betowc.
Senator Richard Stone
Senator Lawton Chiles
United States Senate
Washington. DC 20510
Congressman Dante B. Fascell
Chairman. International
Relations Subcommittee
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington. DC 20515
Congressman Paul Rogers
Congressman Louis Balfahs
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington. DC 20515
DIRECTORY Of
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American Fnends of Hebrew
University
Amef'can Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B nai B'nrh
B'nai B'nth Women
Brandeis Women
dry of Hooe
Hadassah
Jewish War Veteran;
Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Women
ORT
Pion-er Women
Th National organizations
|**M ,bn. hav# active unit,
n the Palm Bea-hes. Call
F-deration office for oar^%
of ores.dents or membersh,D
chairman.
Contact Temoles for infer,
mehon on rffilia* Sisterhoods
a^d Wen's Clubs
INC.
JEWISH
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out oi Sum 'ni^m,,,
13385 rV DIXIE HWY.
NORTH MIAMI
9494315
'sonny LEVITT r o
625 SO OLIVE AVE
WEST PALM BEACH
8334413
Philip weivsteis f q
Food Stamps
Are Available
EDITOR, Jewish Floridian
e# Palm Bench County:
The following letter was re-
ceived by the Jewish Federa
tion f-om the Food Stamp Of-
fice. Florida Division of Family
Services. Delray Beach.
"This office wishes to re-
emphasize to your organization
that the Food Sta*p Progmm
is available to all eligible house
holds without regard to race
color, religious creed, nationai
origin or political belief. Each
cuent is treated equally with
regard to appointments and,
eligibility.
"Vj v in mfor-iing the people you
come rn contact with of our
TJiscriminati-m oolicv. If you
base anv ajn atiou, please con-
Met us at 2^6-0441. ext. 295 or
737-4S50. en. 295.
f-vxj Sti -is Office,
Delray Beach
TEA LOVERS
are switching to
SWEE-IOUCH-NEE
uA"c mor *f>ini.
Make See-Touch.\ee
>our cup 0f ,e, ;
estftX w ***** w
ood food store*. l
_pgg? yp;
SWEE-TOUCHNEE
THI A.rSTOC.AT O, TUT,T
Judge lev Kogun. vre?.dent, South East Region; /^II
Avrom Drazin a Temple Israel; Miramar Aw
Hurry Rosen, signing Proclamation; Rabbi Afort*
Malavsky. chairman Broward County Council; R^i
Irving Ufhrman of Temple Emanu-EL
J)F Plan To Plant 165,000 Treet
Anmmnved At Inaugural Banquet
At a gala inaugural banquet
on the eve of the 2?th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel, held
recently in the Grand Ballroom
of Hollywood's Temple Beth
Shalom. Dr. Morton Malavsky.
chairman of the Broward Coun-
cil of the Jewish National Fund,
announced its plan to plant
165.000 trees as a security belt
surrounding Jerusalem.
On behalf of the Jesriak Na-
tional Fund of America. Judge
Zev W. Kogan. president of the
JNF Southern Region, received
the official proclamations made
by Hollywood Mayor David
Keating and Miramar Mayor
Harry Rosen in connection with
the announcemen*.
The 500.000 quota will be
underwritten by the 22 com-
munities of Broward County
and will also in:Iude Founda-
tion life enJ the tone for the evenjj
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shk,
who established a sizeable
nuity endo-*ment contributjgj
Dr. Ir.ing Lehrman.
man oi the Jewish Na,
Fund Foundation, delivered I
major address, calling for l_
er response and sacrifice
order to aid Israel.
Amonij the community
eft and dignitaries who
ed were Rabbi Avroni
president of the Broward I
of Rabbis; Rabbis David
feld. Robert Frazin.
Listfield. Norman MeodeL
"'J Richter. Samuel Jaffe
lip Labowitz. Harry Set
and David Shapiro: Dr.
Colin. Jack Leopold.
Paley, Mrs. Elaine PittelL
nard Oshinsky, Mrs.
Rohinnn. Michael Schrscfc i
Yile Weinstein
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
0 //////
mill:
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 Norm 'iaqlar Driy.
War Palm JncK, Florida 33407
833 3421
RaOC- Irving 9 Cohan
A*X Rabb- Shaldon J Not
S*of>*'h unHnta. Fr.day at sis PAL
TEMPLE BETH El OF
30CA RATON
PO Jo. 568
Boca Bsixi Florida 33432
391-8901
Rat>6. Norman I Aandal
Saoba'h iarv.cn. F-day f 8 15 PAL
CONSfRVATIVE-UBfRAL
TEAAPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O So. 3
Boca Raton. NckhU 33432
426-1400
Raotk Bonujmin oaayn
CONSVAT Vf
ANSHEl SHOLOM
CONGREGATION
Havarh.ll Road
Waa P*lm Saach
683-2083
Rabb. Manrv Ja^eh
Florida 33401
TEMPLE BETH EL
2SI5 Norm H^ Qnv
* Pam Saach. Flor.da 33407
833-033)
Rabb. Nyow rSahman
**>-?> *m. Frnto, m ft 15 PM.
M>wda> at 9 30 _m.
TEMPLE BfTH SHOLOM
35 Honh A S.rW
"' *o"h clo'd 33460
585-5020
Rabb fciMuaj MO a v
' i i PM
5->---JJ. 9 30 A M.
NORTH--,N OALM H
iCWSH COMMUN-ry CENTER
^ > ,- Pa,m B^h G^0wn,
km
TEAAPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alwnada Onva
Pa'm Spring*. FKv da 33460
S*bbath mtviCM. Friday a> 8 00 P*
Saturday at 9:00 jn.
AlVonday* t THrdv *00 *
Sa. ; hld at Part*! Un-tad
Prbytfian Chorth. Palm Sp"g
B'NAI TOR Ah
CONGREGATION
3650 NE 4th Avwiwa
oca taawt. FlonaU 33432
am
pa.-rs
P*" 4-7S
Sabbavh aawicm Fnda. at 8 15 PA
tt V >d Saavrdty a. *J0 AA\
5v.a *d at.
lat Fdra Savwga ft Loa>
200 E Paaoatto Pat* td.. *"
DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(PAtaM at Method P W-o~*9 HiB
14] N Sw.nton Ava.. Da'i-
P*> p PAttsr. Uy Saadar
Pbr ln tAr, ITS-"*'
TEMJP1E BETH SHOIOM
nw a^.j;-G-
Sa"-G*a^a Fatfda 334M
Irk S-a^nam. Uy tada
Ubbu* aSrv^aa. /t-da at *> '*
TEMPLE EMANU-El
'0 Sor-*. Couiv toao
P.lm -aacK Plorida J34S0
32 O00<
abb. Man Potman
--- n


June 6, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
HIGHLIGHTS FROM CRC
tmmer Family Program To
Launched At Camp Shalom
Jewish Federation has
Inctd the opening of its
t, Tennis Recreation
at the Camp Shalom
West Belvedere Road,
Palm Beach.
Inminj!. tennis, picnics
Jmily programs will high-
light the new service, planned
by the Federation Center Pro-
gram Committee.
Among the facilities avail-
able are swimming pools, ten-
nis courts, playground area,
basketball courts, soft ball fields,
and picnic areas.
Hours are 4 to 8 p.m., Mon-
days through Thursdays; noon
to 8 p.m. Saturdays; 10 a.m. -
8 p.m. Sundays; closed Fridays.
Program details and other
information will be sent to all
members.
filiation Experts Expected
nivm i avtia.it a.,,;,... ____ ... -.
|B> DAVID LANDAU
lUS \I.KM (JTA) A
(of American desalination
due in Israel to
Int' prospect* for erecting
(water-sweetening plant at
team is being sent under
fcrms of the new economic
nent signed by U.S. Treas-
ecretary William Simon
^rael Finance Minister Ye-
Rabinowitz in Washing-
\st Tuesday.
U.S. undertook in that
to contribute $20 million
desalination plant at Ash-
jith the Israeli government
up an equivalent sum.
IANCE MINISTRY Direc-
eneral. Avraham Agmon,
Announced the team's im-
kt arrival, said that Simon
|Rabinowitz would meet
1 in Jerusalem in October
irt of their intention to
epiilar annual meetings in
fake of the economic ac-
cribing some other im-
pt elements of the accord,
said it had been agreed
terael could buy strategic
paterials directly from U.S.
nment stockpiles at favor-
predit terms.
Israel would present a
ge order for basic food-
[ such as soya which
protect her against any
pie recurrence of food em-
, such as that imposed by
./%%/mG
soya exports two
JEWISH
FEDERATION
prtttim
|"0UR PEOPLE"
Sundays
1:00 P.M.
|WPTV-Chnnt5
"me in for conver-
iMtion with inter-
h^ng people, mn
"Dynamics af
IJtwish Life m P
Ml Ceooty".
_ HOSTS
THE Jrwitu
WOMAN- H
. "JfWiSM
ZBBE
America on
years ago.
AGMON SAID the U.S. had
not yet arranged for 10 top busi-
nessmen to join a joint panel
designed to promote trade with
and investment in Israel.
But Simon had promised Ra-
binowitz that he personally
would undertake to expedite
this matter. (There have been
reports that Arab pressures
have disuaded certain possible
members of such a joint panel
from putting forward their
names.)
ALVIN FLEISCHMAN
JEROME S. MANN
Seagram, Calvert Announce
Two Top Level Appointments
Alvin Fleischman, president
of Calvert Distillers Company
since 1970. has been appointed
president of Seagram Distillers
Company. His appointment was
announced by Jack Yogman
president of Joseph E. Seagram
& Sons Inc. the parent company.
Mr. Yogman also announced
that Jerome S. Mann of Larch
mont N.Y., will succeed Mr.
Fleischman as president of Cal-
vert Distillers Company. Mr.
Mann has been executive vice
president of Seagram Distillers
Company for the past year. .
Mr. Fleischman has been em-
ployed since 1951 by Calvert
and affiliated sales divisions in
the U.S. and Canada. Initially
he was a sales representative
for Seagram Distillers. Follow-
ing a series of promotions in
the Seagram company, he joined
Calvert in 1962 as Western divi-
sion manager.
In 1967 Mr. Fleischman was
named executive vice p'resident-
marketing of The House of Sea-
gram Ltd in Canada. He return-
ed to the U.S. in 1970 as execu-
tive vice president of Four
vice president-sales.
Roses Distillers Company and
shortly thereafter was named
president of Calvert.
Mr. Fleischman. a resident of
White Plains, N.Y.. graduated
from Perm State University with
an A.B. degree. He also attended
the Wharton School of th- Uni-
versity of Pr nnsylvania.
Mr. Mann, a graduate of the
University of Ohio, joined
Joseph E. Seagram A Sons, Inc.,
in 19S9 as a field analyst. Sub-
sequently, he joined Seagram
Distillers Company as sales
promotion manager in Metro;
Chicago, held a number of in-
creasingly important state man-
ager posts culminating in 1970
with his appointment as as-
sistant Eastern division man-
ager.
In 1971 Mr. Mann was named
vice president and general sales
manager of Summit Marketing,
and the following year was
named president of Summit. In
1973 he rejoined Seagram Dis-
tillers aa vice president and gen-
eral sales manager and was
promoted soon after to senior
vice president-sales.
JEWISH FEDERATION "SWIM ft TENMS
SUMMER RECREATION CENTER"
Jw 22 September 1, 1975
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
Name
Spouse's Name Address Phone -Zip Bus. Phone
Occupation Child's (Children's) Name: -
Date of birth

'
.......
Check one: Family Husband-Wife Single-parent family Single (18 years ft up) HIWWWS Wllil $40.00 35.00 30.00 25.00

Signature Date
Membership will be limited.
Return with check payable to the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County Summer Program.
The security of the Jewish peopfe, the future of the
existence of the Jewish people, depends upon an Israel that
is safe, alive, developing. If you believe that, then you have
solved all problems, no matter how tragic they are. If you
don't, then the blood that was shed for keeping Israel alive
was not worthwhile. When three million people in Israel are
no better than six million that are gone, it's not worthwhile.
You must know that with the defense of Israel you are
defending not only the Jews there; you are securing the
future existence of the entire Jewish people.
Golda Meir
? .-co- -S*>
41S HIBISCUS STREET 4101 Am
ft. L. NlWHANT.Mr. "T 'ALM "ACM" "-OfllOA ,., Mr.
Pho S32 S121
w. n. ze*N. l.f.o.
RVIMO THS JEWISH COMMUNITY SINCK
rt.or S33-40S1


Chess Body Studies
Israel as Play Site
COPENHAGEN (JTA) The International Chess Ped-
eration (FIDE) is canvassing its members over the possibility
of holding the 1976 chess olympiad itt Israel.
The Israeli Chess Federation ho agreed to boat the tour-
nament and pay the participants expenses, it was learned here.
SWEDEN, WHICH was Ant on the list of peesibae host
countries, agiaail to organize the games but would not pay
The Swedish Federation said, Aowever, that It would par-
ticipate in the tournament if it is held in Israel. Iran, the only
on the hat. has refused to organize
country
y It Pays You To
MAKE RESERVATIONS EARLY.
Save On Our Special Holiday Rates!
CfflBBEM
GLATT
STRICTLY
KOSHER
HOTEL
irr"/^AiCl
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Page 4
The Jewish Floriduxn of Palm Beach County
Friday. June (
King Khaleda Turnabout
On its face, the King Khaled statement that Saudi
Arabia is prepared to 'accept*' the existence of Israel
is a stunner.
King Faisal, his brother who was assassinated last
March, would never have made such a statement.
All" Khaied demands of Israel is that she withdraw
to her pre-196" borders. Particularly for Saudi Arabia,
this seems "reasonable" enough.
The trouble is that Khaled is rather vague by what
he means when he uses the word "accept."
One thing, however, it does mean is that the
monarch is NOT prepared to open normal diplomatic
relations with Israel. Under these circumstances, we're
not quite sure what the Saudi Arabian turnabout can
contribute to peace in the long run.
A Brilliant Diplomatic Ploy
As we op:r.e in a Front Page story this week. Khaled
seems more realistic than Faisal ever did. But more
likely at issue is his fear of the growing strength of the
Soviet Union in the Middle East.
"Accepting" Israel on the eve of the Ford-Sadat
talks is a brilliant diplomatic ploy. It gives further im-
petus to President Ford, in his reassessment of U.S. for-
eign policv in the Middle East to give the palm to the
Arabs. *
Jt encpura^es Fovl to apply.more, bargaining pres-
sure on Israel than ever.
So that what Khaled has done is to extend an olive
branch seemingly unlike Yasir Arafat's olive branch
used as a shroud for a gun.
The danger in all this is that President Ford and
Secretary of State Kissinger will interpret it as a big
'breakthrough."
But so long as the Saudis reject the notion of nor-
mal diplomatic relations, what can "acceptance" mean?
If fact, it was this very same deal offered by the Egyp-
tians that Israel rejected on Kissinger's last shuttle
train to peace.
A Vagary and an Abstraction
The resolution signed by 75 U.S. Senators demand-
ing that President Ford reaffirm this nation's ties to
Israel should, we hope, be reason enough for President
Ford at Salzburg not to take King Khaled's offer too
seriously and not to repeat the Ford-Kissinger as-
sertion that Israel is the culprit in refusing a "good
deal" in the Middle East.
Until the Arabs are willing to normalize relations
with Israel, acceptance" of Israel is still a vagary and
an abstraction.
American Mizraehi Women
Today. .American Mizraehi Women are organized
into more than 350 chapters in 37 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
Composed of career and professional women, house-
wives and community leaders of all ages, Mizraehi main-
tains a network of schools, children's villages, commu-
nity centers, settlement houses and other child-care and
social welfare institutions in Israel.
On Sunday, May 25, South Florida chapters of the
organization joined Mizraehi across the nation in a
Youth Aliya rally as a prologue to Mizraehi Women's
50th jubilee year.
American Mizraehi Women is the authorized Youth
Aliya agency of Israel since 1934 and has helped to
rescue, rehabilitate and restore the youngest victims of
hardship, terror and persecution.
Mizrachis latest efforts are directed toward the
children coming most recently from the Soviet Union.
Mizraehi Women's organization deserves our con-
gratulations.
i
wJewisfr Floridiar
OF PALM BEAOM CCxIHTY
i C-"i** "<>H V04CS" ana "FEDBATON BtPORTe*"
1b oofiftnetlon with J-li* Federation of Palm Beat* rvmty, Inc.
CmHnnl Jrwifh A meal
-,_. E&fiSjBP" Bu:1<1'*- W Paltm Btact. Florid* U441
MIAMI AI.DRESS: P.O. Box Sims Wal. Florid. ml ^
ED K. FHOCHPT
Btor and Publisher
BVZAXNB 8HOCHET
Executive Editor
8KUMA M THOMPSON-
Awlsuti! to PuMlahar
rn Jawriatt Flondlaa Doei Nat Guarantee The K
0f.T>I?,Me.^c.h.*',<'' ** l la Column*
The Jem.rt. FVridlan. PO Bor 01IBTS. Miami. Fla. SS101
Pwbliahed P-:-Weekly
Sacond-Claaa PoaUga Permit Per.dHir at Miami. Florida
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ILacal Araa) On. v.,, aaaa ...____r~T
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Mch. Fla. JS401. Phn. tSS-Mll (Out of Town men SLilS \ *"* P,,m
FEDERATION OFFICERS: Pr*,,deil. BatU' C.5E? TjteTprUia-a r.
Robert A Wlaner: Trtinw. Stanley Brtaair; SaerUirTte" Laa^^^'
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Garden of Eden Intoxicati
ioii
LLOYD HARBOUR. N Y. I
come here more and more often
because it is the only Garden
of Eden on earth I know
On a number of occasions. I
thought I had found others
in Switzerland, in Italy, in
Greece, even once in Wales
BUT AFTER a while, it
struck me that they were
foreign.'' which is to say that
it struck others that I
foreign' an outsider who
reallv didn't belong
And for all the politenes-
tended to me in these r
there was always the expeta-
tion in others that at some fu-
ture time, and shortly, no: :oo
far off either. Id he leaving
Besides, there was something
about the p in those
foreign" places It was not so
much politer.:. H> me
as a look of curiosity There
must have been a qusinl
Mindlin
about methe native's interest
in me as exotic and from a far
way off.
ONCE THE curiosity was al-
layed, or if I overstayed beyond
what was expected would be a
normal" traveler's stay, which
is perhaps really the same
thing, since overstaying no
longer made me a curiosity but
perhaps a bloody American
bore, then the pobtaaaj
stayed, too. ^'
A cool distance Ma-
in between me anda
fives in the Garden ofL
theirs I had discovei-1
soon it would be time fY
be on my way
That is the nature off
of Eden. Men are i
duced into them. given
ment of pleasure mjl
evicted.
BUT HERE ,n Lloyd b
I have found (I think);
kind of Eden Since hertj
not exotic, there U a,,
osity about me disguised i
liteness which. pr
must run out. giving
difference, coolness.
even hostility until 7
me stage and move on.
Ceattaacd oa Page*
U.S. Must Draw Harsh Lessoi
Volume 1
Friday. June 6, 1975
Number 8
27 SIVAN 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
For an America which suffer-
ed from a number of severe il-
lusions, all of which contributed
to the setback in Southeast
Asia, there are some harsh les-
sons to be drawn.
There was the illusion
that America is a map-keeper,
with the function of keeping the
world map stable. But world
maps change and will continue
to change. What was once Sai-
gon is now Ho Chi Minn City,
and is likely to stay that way for
a long time. When a map chang-
es, even in an important area.
it isn't the end of history
There was the illusion
that history can somehow be
tricked by a show of arms, and
that if it doesn't work there is
always the hope of using a 'po-
litical settlement.'' Conceivably
there might have been such a
settlement between the two
Vietnams if the United States
But once it did the political
had not intervened with arms,
route was shut off.
THE REASON is clear
enough. Because communism is
a historical world movement, it
has patience and continuity, and
can outwait the national democ-
racies, which must get quick
and visible results.
Tor the Communists the two
basic tacticsfignting and ne-
gotiatingare pan of the same
continuing spectrum. Both are
temporary way stations on the
road to final power.
ONCE THE United States in-
tervened it became a matter of
high Communist policy to carry
the war on to a triumphant con-
clusion. The insistence of un-
conditional surrender at the
very end. after the brief spell
accept a Dove regime under
when it looked as if Hanoi might
Gen "Big"' Minn, was less a way
of humiliating the South Viet-
namese than of humiliating the
vaunted power of the United
States
There was the illusion
that a Communist Southeast
Asia would spell a victory for
either China or Russia Actually
Cambodia's Khmer Rouge seems
totally in China's sphere, while
Vietnam seems to be moving
strongly toward Russia, with
some hope of becoming an
Asian power of its own.
The Russians blundered on
C^nbodia. and the Chinese on
Metnam. The Americans were
not alone in their blundering
THIS IS scant consolation for
the Americans But it is a good
lesson to learn tha, worW gj
munism u still pUl ^ g
two pant Cornmunist powers
and that there may be a cnce
[or some mobility in the crack,
between the two-mobility both
' the new regimes. for^J.
LERNER
other Asian governments and
even for the United States.
There was the illusion,
especially on the part of Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger.
that a clever foreign policy
could either overcome or con-
ceal the blunders made earlier.
The blunders of getting Into
the war were under Presidents
Dwight Eisenhower, John Ken-
nedy and Lyndon Johnson, and
were not of Kissinger's making.
But once they had been made
no diplomatic cleverness was
adequate to undo them.
IT IS a harsh lesson to learn.
But Kissinger's current view
that the United States must be
very careful about miHng ^d
commitments and very deter-
mined about honoring them
when madeshows that he. too,
has learned one of the basic les-
sons of recent American his-
torv.
There was the
that Hanoi might hold:
and put off the final
push, long enough for I
U.S. airlift to rescue mi
endangered South Vii
To some extent fj
operations succeeded
tively for the US.
only tolerably for the
operation. But the realitrj
end was that Hanoi ckwii
on everything, for two i
It didn't want to
many bMBbS1 Vi
'brothers" who wiU be i
rebuilding the new 1
And it didn't want the'
States to have even i
prestige triumph whidii
repair the larger ho
BEYOND THE iltuM
the lessons there is a I
nightmarish vision
emerges from the lati
Saigon. It is the
what light happen a I
die East if the Israehii
circled, and slowlyor I
aro pushed towanll
with all the escape
ed, as they were so
dosed around Saigon.
No two world scensraj
alike, and there are
rerances between the*!
attains. The nightmare
not likely to happen Bu
forces the wisdom of'
era! proposition I
earlierthat the United i
should be careful about j
commitments and be
ed to honor them.
L^s


'aim Beach County
Page 5
Its. Myron Rapaport, (left) president of the Palm Beach
:ounty Chapter of Hadassah; and Mrs. Henry Hopfan,
president of the Yovel Group, hold the silver trophies
hey received for being outstanding in the Florida Region
\>j Hadassah.
Silver Cup Won By Palm Beach
lhapter Of Hadassah At Conclave
|The Palm Beach County
papter of Hadassah earned a
Jver cup as first runner-up
"Chapter of the Year" at
Honda Region Conference
Hadassah in Miami, April
[-29.
[Ribbons were awarded to the
apter in the following cate-
nes: fund raising, education,
embership. life membership,
fcw members, program plan-
ng, program originality, pro-
am quality, building and de-
^lopment, bulletin, and over-
cnption of quotas.
[This is the third consecutive
kr that the Palm Beach
hapter has won an award
om the Florida Region. Mrs.
[yron Rapaport has been pres-
ent for the past three years.
[For the second year in a row,
outstanding groups won silver
bowls. Yovel Group, with Mrs.
Henry Hopfan as president, was
recognized in the Group Divi-
sion.
The Florida Region of Ha-
dassah consists of 20 chapters
and 108 groups, with a total
membership of over 28,000.
The region extends south from
New Port Richey to Daytona
Beach on the East Coast, and
includes Puerto Rico.
During the conference, Mrs.
Myron Rapaport was installed
as a vice president of the Flor-
ida Region, and Mrs. H. J. Rob-
erts was installed as delegate-
at-large.
The six groups of the Palm
Beach Chapter are Bat Gurion,
Golda Meir, Rishona, Shalom,
Yovel and Z'hava.
community
JUNE 6 THROUGH JUNE 19
-Temple Beth El Men's Club Picnic
-Palm Beach ORT Board Meeting
North Palm Beach ORT Board Meeting
Temple Israel Executive Committee Meeting
-Bnai Brith Women No. 1496Regular Meeting
Bnai B'rith Lodge No. 1146Regular Meeting
Bnai Brith Women No. 174Board Meeting
f-Congregation Anshei Sholom Board Meeting
J-^lda Meir Pioneer Women Regular Meeting
lemple Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
lemple Emanu-El SisterhoodBoard Meeting
-American-Israeli Lighthouse
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Board Meeting
jjemple Israel SisterhoodRegular Meeting
congregation Anshei SholomRegular Meeting
Jempe IsraelBoard Meeting
'emple Beth-El SisterhoodRegular Meeting
-Women's Division
J^bor Zionist AllianceRegular Meeting
TVm i Veterans AuxiliaryRegular Meeting
HI? ,Pnanu*Sl SisterhoodRegular Meeting
Jewuh War Veterans-Board Melting
empie Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
nai B nth Lodge No. 2474Regular Meeting
-Nwnal Council of Jewish Women-Okeechobee
n Chapter
Summer Sessions
To Begin June 16
At I nirersity
Tw) ir Tour-week
summer sessions will be offer-
c" the business career-
oriented University of Palm
Beach.
The first session will be hekJ
from June 16 through July 11,
and the second session from
July 14 through Aug. 8. Class-
es will meet Mondays through
Thursdays with optional labora-
tories on Fridays. Most classes
are scheduled for morning
hours.
Diploma and certificate
courses of one or two years
duration as well as individual
subjects lasting four to eight
weeks may be selected during
the summer sessions, and work
may be begun toward a Bache-
lor or Master's degree during
the summer sessions.
Typewriting, Accounting,
Speed writing ABC Shorthand.
Management, Office Machines,
Investments, Research Methods,
Marketing, and Electronic Tools
classes are offered during the
first summer session. In the
second session, additional class-
es will cover Statistical Tech-
niques, Bank Administration,
and Advanced Management.
Catalogs and application
forms are available from the
University Admissions Office,
660 Fern St., West Palm Beach,
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
Walter Perry (left), managing director of International
Distillers of Israel, Ltd.. and Richard McCarthy of Park
Avenue Imports, are shown going through some of the
mail received in the recently concluded Sabra Interna-
tional Recipe Contest which was featured in The Jewish
Floridian newspaper. Almost 8,000 Sabra recipes were
entered. The contest winner receives U.S. Israel round
trip for two; there qre 40 additional prizes for other
contestants.
Temple B'nai Jacob, Palm Springs
Installs Officers, Board Members
Officers of Temple B'nai Ja-
cob were installed last month in
a special ceremony in Palm
Springs. InsUlling officer was
James D. Hodges, Mayor of
Palm Springs.
The conservative Jewish con-
gregation, organized last Feb-
ruary, holds its sen-ices in the
Faith United Presbyterian
Church, 275 Alameda Dr., Palm
Springs. It serves 125 families
in the Palm Springs area.
The 1975-76 officers include
Jacob Frant. president; Irving
Janowitz, Daniel Newstein and
Oscar Wohl, vice presidents;
Mrs. Dorothy Newman, secre-
tary; and Mrs. Hattie Zadikoff,
treasurer.
The board of trustees includes
Alexander Walkes, Faivel En-
gelstein, Isadore Kimelman,
Isadore Lits, Hy Rosenthal,
Louis Beck, Joseph Goldman,
Mathew Jacobs and Solomon
Gamer.
Sabbath services are held
Fridays at 8:00 p.m. and Sat-
urdays at 9:00 a.m. Weekday
services are held Mondays and
Thursdays at 9:00 a.m.
Shochet Named As Trustee
The nomination of Fred K.
Shochet. editor and publisher
of The Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County, as a Trus-
tee of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation was announced
at the Federation's annual
meeting in the Doral Country
Club May 8. The honor was
accorded Mr. Shochet "in rec-
ognition of his decades of
loyalty and concern for his
fellow Jews," according to Rob-
ert Russell, chairman of the
nominating committee.
Rocky To Head Ball
WASHINGTON (JTA) Vice President Nelson Rockefel-
ler is chairman of the honorary committee for the Israel Inde-
pendence Ball in celebration of Israel's 27th anniversary to be
held at the Washington Hilton Hotel June 15.
The committee for the black tie affair also includes Speaker
of the House Carl Albert, Supreme Court Justice William O.
Douglas, six Cabinet members led by Treasury Secretary William
Simon, the leaders of the Democratic and Republican Parties in
the House and Senate. Maryland Governor Marvin Mandel, Dis-
trict of Columbia delegate in the Congress, Walter E. Fountroy,
and Washington's Mayor Walter E. Washington.
The celebration will take place two days after Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin meets with President Ford on June 11 and 12 at
the White House.
Comparatively Speaking...
TfceArrt
W.OOOjOOO
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fti'W *V*te
Participating m r/ic JCDS p.'jone cam-
paign were (from left) Marcia Chauncey,
Charlotte Steinhoff, Joan Tochner, Phyllis
horams, Louise Samuels and Carolyn
Simon.
1-Week Telethon Conducted Bv JCDS Friends'
Jewish (ommunity Day School
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Dr. Sidney Selig, Director
Ike. Tina Turner Year-End Picn\A
Held By JQDS
TV annui! Jewish Co
ry Day School picnic
included fun. food and
as a repeat of last vear's
at Camp Shalom.
Swimming, prizes and
melon treats were fe
Parents and friends of
school used the occasion'
take a break from their q
76 fund-raising efforts.
During the current
plans for expanding the i
program and student bodyt
realized.
The Friends of the JewiH
Community Day School spent
the week of May 19 phoning
for new members to support the
school's' operation and scholar-
ship fund.
The intensive phone cam
peign brought a 15 per cent
positive response, "an excellent
result." according the Max
Tochner. president of the
Friends group.
The Telethon was one of the
on-going activities conducted by
the Friends to reach the Palm
Beach communitv. They Invited
any persons not contacted to
join the Friends and learn
about the county's onlv Jewish
Community Day School.
For further information, con-
tact the school office
Russians Send Two to Siberia
NEW YORK(JTA) Mark
Nashpitz and Boris Tsitlionok.
the Moscow activists who each
were sentenced last March to
live years exile after demon-
strating last February near the
Kremlin, have been sent to Si-
beria, it was reported bv the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry.
Nashpitz. 27, was sent to
Chita near the Chinese border.
Tsiflionok, 31. was sent to Kras-
noyarsk.
lliE SSSJ also reported that
Leningrad activist Lev Zhigun.
a nuclear physicist, has been
threatened with trial under an
unpublished edict of Dec. 25.
1972, banning activities "against
ftate interests."
A SSSJ spokesman said he
feared that this edict, used re-
cently in Odessa against Lev
Boitbard and in Tbilisi against
the Goldstein brothers, "will
bow be used against Jews in
rSeicspaper
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.
AU 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 15
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly 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.
many Soviet cities who seek to
leave."
In another development, the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported that Igor
Abramovich, a Moscow "refus-
nik." was arrested in his home
and taken to the militia where
he was threatened with charges
of parasitism.
Explosion
Not Due
To Bombing
TEL AVIV (JTA) Is-
raeli security sources have
ruled out sabotage as the
cause of an explosion that
destroyed a Defense Minis-
try munitions plant and
warehouse northeast of Tel
Aviv Friday night.
Twenty-five people were
sliehtly injured by glass
splinters and two were
treated for shock and con-
cussion.
THE BLAST, which sent a
black mushroom cloud soaring
thousands of feet over the Sha-
ron Valley, shattered windows
and cracked walls in nearby
buildings and broke windows in
the towns of Hod, Hasharon,
Herzlia and Ramat Hasharon.
The blast was heard as far
north as N-thanya and as far
south as Jaffa.
A preliminary investigation
indicated that the explosion was
the result of spontaneous com-
bustion of chemicals stored in
the plant or an electrical mal-
f"ction that caused a short cir-
cuit
The factory was closed at the
time because of the Shavuot
holiday and no employees were
hurt .^^
THE TERRORIST news agen-
cy, Wafa. in Beirut, disregard-
ed th# fact in a report claiming
that Palestinian guerrillas blew
up a heavy rocket fuel factory
killing and injuring hundreds of
Israeli troops and technicians.
The identity of the plant and
the .nature of the material man-
ufactured and stored there was
not disclosed .
Abramovich. a radio engi-
neer, who has been trying to
emigrate to Israel for almost
two years, was told that he
would be given a job as a truck
loader and that if he refused,
he would be tried and sentenced
to one year in exile.
STANLEY H. LOWELL NCSJ
chairman, said that there seems
to be a stepped up trend to-
ward picking up selected "refus-
niks" and threatening thr^i with
charges of parasitism, while at
the same time offering them
work which is ont of their field.
Meanwhile, scores of protest-
orsincluding an actress with
Israel's Habima Theaterstaged
a demonstration at the Bijou
Theater in New York to de-
nounce the Soviet Union's
"stepped-up campaign of per-
secution against Soviet Jews."
The demonstration, coordinat-
ed by the Greater New York
Conference of Soviet Jewry.
took place on the final day of
the Soviet Film Festival at the
Bijour. The film shown yester-
dav was "Crime and Punish-
ment."
The protesters included mem-
bers of constituent agencies of
the Greater New York Confer-
ence, including the Oceanfront
Council on Soviet Jewry.
THE ACTRESS who took part
is Dina Roitkop Podriachik.
She and her husband, Eliezer,
were permitted to emigrate from
the Soviet Union to Israel in
1971. but were forced to leave
their son. Uri. 26, behind.
Uri is still in Riga, where the
family had lived for more than
30 years He has been repeated-
ly denied a visa and has been
subjected to severe harassment.
His mother is in the US to call
attention here to the plight of
her son. as well as that of the
vast numbers of Soviet Jews
who want to emigrate from the
USSR.
Malcolm Hoenlein. GNYCSJ
executive director, said that "it
is quite fining that the demon-
stration was held during the
showing of Crime and Punish-
ment He said "crime and
punishment are the watchwords
as far as the Soviets' attitude
toward Jews is concerned."
Concert June 28
Is JCDS Benefit
A rock concert featuring Ik
and Tina Turner is scheduled
for Saturday. June 28, to bene-
fit the Jewish Community Day
School scholarship fund.
The rock stars will be appear-
ing at 8:30 ->.m. at the West
Palm Beach Civic Auditorium.
On M.iv 18, the musical
group. "Kaleidoscope" present-
id a perfbrmanot of Broadway
show and international music to
htm fit the school.
General admission tickets are
able at various locations,
and through the school office,
281S No. Plngier Dr.
Jetvish Communitu
To Aid Refugees
NEW YORK(JTA)Jewish communities throue
the United States will participate in the resettlement of |
of the 1,000 Cambodian refugees arriving in this com
within the next several days, according to Gaynor I. Ja
son, executive vice president of United HIAS Service.
To date, a number of Jewish communities, inclu
New York City, Chicago, Philadelphia, Los Angeles,
Atlanta, New Haven and Des Moines have agreed to j
ticipate in this humanitarian program. Others are ex
to join shortly, Jacobson said.
HIAS, along with Catholic, Protestant and non-secti
voluntary agencies, is taking part in the resettlemenll
Cambodians a; the request of the U.S. State Department]
As the worldwide Jewish migration agency, HIAS i
seek tbe cooperation of local Jewish communtbes is i
cepting families for resettlement. v
Participation in the resettlement of non-Jewish .
is not new to HIAS. In 1972. the agency resettled _.
hundred Moslem and Hindu Asian Ugandans, expelled L
Uganda by President Idi Amin. The Cambodian refugee!I
mainly Buddhists and Catholics.
PLO Misses First Chance
To Take Part at UN Meet
My ndDEI KRIEDUXGEK
VIENNA - The Pal-
Mine liberation Organization
missed iU tirst opportunity to
participate in a I'nited Nations
Conference. The PLO. granted
observer status by the UN Gen-
era] Assembly last year, was au-
tomatical]) invited to attend the
UN L*>Eal Conference. But no
PLO delegates showed up. "Per-
haps they will soow up later or
perhaps they are not interested
in a conference devoted to tech-
nical le;al questions," a UN
s|'ke*man said.
Tbe imitation extended to the
PLO was sent to ai:
"liberation" organisations
hold observer status with
UN. The only one to attend I
the Pan-African Coagraa |
Tanzania, Austrian officials I
the liberation movement
gate* were entitled to
al immunity" even if *
does not recognize tbeir
organisations. Austria b*
ties with the PLO, but
year, the head of the An
Foreign Ministry's political i
partment, August Steiner,
ferred with a PLO rep
tive.
"AN EDUCATION K* UFf
Je* ish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County, lac.
2S1S NORTH FLAGLEt DRIVE, WfST PALM iiACH H*
rHONtmiM
Small Classes r j| pXn fteajra- *
Superior Faculty p iJnTl***
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for More Information Fill Out ami Ma* le rhe School:
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of Palm Beech County
Page 7
iirore Still Raging Over Eban Statement
.....nHVnAI' *-* mr..... .___
, DAVID LANDAU
Lid GIL SEDAN
CsALEM (JTA)
ke is continuing to
Israel over former
Minister Abba
J assertion that Israel
I blame for the break-
: the bilateral Israeli-
in talks conducted by
fry of State Henry A.
e'r in March.
who only recently
Y of the prominent Is-
ersonalities who vol-
to go abroad to ex-
llsrael's position at
1 forums, blasted the
bovernment in an in-
published in Maariv
krboring "unrealistic
Lions" and making
Bs on Egypt for non-
Fency which it should
known Egypt would
ept.
fcAINTAINED that "even
the final version" of the
second-stage agree-
bat Kissinger urged Is-
accept "was bad, the
kient should have accept-
ed not forced the nego-
to collapse."
said that Israel should
Uowed thnt course if only
consideration for its bi-
rehtions with the United
pr.d to keep up the mo-
ot peace negotiations.
t was no official reaction
|'s remarks from govern-
urces. But the former
Minister and Labor
bitterly assailed by
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
iM^nanHiai
. IT..--
Meir Zarmi, secretary general
of the Labor Party, and Leon
Dulzin. Jewish Agency Treasur-
er and a leader of the opposition
Likud.
Zarmi said he found Eban's
behavior "unsuitable to the re-
sponsibility of his standing and
position."
DULZIN TOLD the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Eban's
Maariv interview "was actually
a gift he gave to (Egyptian
President Anwar) Sadat and all
our adversaries in the world."
Dulzin, who just returned
from a World Jewish Congress
meeting in London, said the
Eban interview presented "an
informational problem" for Is-
rael abroad.
Zarmi noted that the Labor
Party Central Committee had
passed a resolution endorsing
the government's position in the
Kissinger talks which placed
full responsibility on Egypt for
their collapse.
HE SAID that if Eban had
reservations about the govern-
ment's position he should have
expressed his views within the
party's forums.
Eban told Mariv that he had
always opposed attempts for an
interim settlement with Egypt
because he felt that the dispo-
sition of such vital strategic as-
sets as the Mitle and Gidi
Passes and the Abu Rodeis oil
fields in Sinai should be nego-
tiated only within the context
of an overall peace settlement.
But once the government had
decided to go along with Kis-
singer's step-by-step approach
it should have accepted the ac-
cord proposed by Kissinger
rather than foil the talks and
cause a crisis in Jerusalem-
Washington relations.
"THE NEGOTIATIONS under
the mediation of Dr. Kissinger
hegan on the wrong foot," Eban
said in the interview. "The (Is-
raeli) government had unreal-
istic expectations that Egypt
would agree to end its state of
belligerency, something Egypt
could not agree to. and thus it
was not possible at the end of
the negotiations to reach an
agreement," Eban was quoted as
saying.
The agreement may have
been "poorly drafted" but it
could have been accepted with
its imperfections and compen-
sated for in the context of U.S.-
Israeli relations, Eban said.
EBAN COMPARED the pres-
ent government's diplomatic
record, which he termed stag-
nant with that of the previous
government in which he had
served as Foreign Minister.
He said the latter's perform-
ance between November, 1973
and May, 1974, during which
time cease-fire agreements and
disengagement accords were
concluded with Egypt and Syria
ending the Yom Kippur War,
was a "golden period" in Israeli
diplomacy, replete with agree-
ments and political movement.
Eban warned the government
that it was mistakenly playing
down the current rift with
ilomat Confirms Ghorbal Story
pnued from Page 1
urrently in the U.S. on
: tour as part of Israel's
i sain public support for
aw, said that collabora-
HNM Arabs and local
lites in Argentina is
py very much under way.
ified Kelly as one of the
i-Semites.
Jlicve that the Egyptian
in Buenos Aires had
the Keily-Ghorbal in-
Y r*fen said, adding:
sort of interview is
I stuff for Argentina, a
place where anti-Semitism is on
the riae. Aa long aa the content
of this interview was kept with-
in Argentina no denial was is-
sued.
"BUT AT the moment the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency pub-
lished it in the United States and
elsewhere, Ghorbal probably
realized that his remarks would
be seen in the broad context of
Arab propaganda which has
adopted the Nazi propaganda
style and other methods of Na-
zism as demonstrated by the ne-
farious acts of the Palestinian
murderers. **
Gefen also had harsh words
to say about the nationally syn-
dicated columnists, Rowland
Evans and Robert Novak, who
charged last month that the JTA
and the world Jewish press was
engaged in what amounted to a
conspiracy to defame Ghorbal.
"Evans' and Novak's charges
are part of Arab propaganda." |
Gefen said. "There is no doubt
in my mind that they distorted
the facts deliberately. Their at-
tack .on JTA put them in Una
with all those elements, diverse
as can be, held together by their
hatred of Jews under the guise
of anti-Zionism."
The two men reportedly hand-
ed to the Swiss authorities a
copy of the charge sheet used
against the Corporation's for-
mer director general, Michael
Tzur, in which Rosenbaum was
mentioned as an alleged accom-
plice.
iter Gets Hotter for Banker
h EDWIN EYTAN
C (JTA) Tiber
m, head of the Inter-
Credit Bank, was pre-
wore a Geneva remand
here the state prose-
1Mkmg that he be kept
Km.ve detention on
l,L aud and m'S"e of
funds
I"" appeared Abraham
L dlrector of the bank.
men were arrested at
*"?< as they were
W" the country for
teRCES in v.
in! a,s a resu,t of these
Eftfthe report oftbe
raft? ,hc 5S
id"Bank. the bank
wf bankruptcy hta
' to?*' a 'Pokesman
>anS8,0rs' De'oitte,
m wi5"s' 8a,d "ere that
I by I sfW a filwl
|oy ,l>e middle of the
es clse to the liquida-
tors' firm believe that the assets
of the bank are far smaller than
had originally been thought and
will not cover the bank's lia-
bilities, estimated at over 500
million Swiss Francs (about
$200 million).
ROSENBAUM, a prominent
figure in world Jewish organiza-
tions, was interrogated all day
by the Geneva investigating
magistrate, Pierre Moriaad.
Rimmer and their attorneys
were present.
Legal sources in Geneva be-
lieve that Rosenbaum was ar-
' rested after he failed to supply
the Geneva trade court and the
liquidators with documents and
controlled in Vaduz, Lichten-
itein.
The director-general of the
Israel Corporation, Israel Galed,
and two of the Corporation's
legal advisors visited Geneva
prior to Rosenbaum's arrest and
reportedly met with Swiss judi-
cial authorities.
Washington which he viewed as
a grave matter.
HE OBSERVED that during
his tenure as Foreign Minister,
relations had been such that
when America sought to sell
arms to Jordan it first sought
Israel's approval and under-
standing.
In contrast, he said, the U.S.
arms deal with Jordan last week
had followed no such prior con-
sultation with Israel. He was re-
ferring to the disclosure last
week that the U.S. has agreed
to sell Jordan a $100 million
"Hawk" anti-aircraft missile de-
fense system and other weap-
ons.
Israel lodged a formal protest.
Eban said that similar to the
arms deal with Jordan, the
meeting between President Ford
and President Anwar Sadat
June 1 will not be preceded, by
all accounts, by prior U.S.-ls-
raeli consultations.
OBSERVERS HERE noted
that immediately after the
breakdown of the Kissinger
talks, Eban expressed views
quite opposite to those he ad-
vanced in the Maariv interview.
At that time, he firmly blamed
Egypt for the collapse of the
negotiations and said the Israeli
government had no option but
to reject the final Egyptian pro-
posals transmitted by Kissinger.
Asked how he could logically .
have accepted the government's
request that he travel to the
U.S. and Europe to "explain" a
policy that he opposed, Eban
said:
"I told those who made the;
request that I would not say
things I didn't believe in ... I i
argued that in matters of na-1
tional security of Israel thel
final sovereign decision must
rest with the Israel government.
I also stressed that the hoped-
for interim agreement would not
have been so important as to
merit the melancholy and anger
which its non-attainment occa-
sioned. Even had it been attain*
ed, the resumption of Geneva
would have soon followed."
EBAN SAID he had stressed
that argument at his meeting
with Kissinger and had urged
the Secretary to look to the
months ahead, not the weeks
that had passed.
He said he also warned that
any rift or semblance of a rift
between Israel and the U.S.
would encourage Arab intransi-
gence and adventurism. He said
the government apparently felt
that it was worth calling on his
services even though he did not
entirely endorse its position.
Eban refused to be drawn by
Maariv into commenting on his
personal political ambitions. The
time was not ripe and the lead-
ership is not presently up for
contest, he said.
But observers here neverthe-
less viewed the tone and content
of his remarks to Maariv as a
direct challenge to "^ Premier
Yitzhak Rabin for national and
Labor Party leadership.
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Hadassah presidents include: Mrs. William Dreier (seat-
ed), Palm Beach County Chapter; and (standing left to
right) Mrs. Henry Ellison, Z'hava Group; Mrs. Shepard
Lesser, Bat Gurion Group, and Mrs. Louis Greenberg,
Shalom Group. Not shown are Mrs. Sander Smith, Ri-
shona Group; Mrs. Dorothy Segelin, Yovel Group, and
Mrs. Blanche Benkel, Golda Meir Group.
Palm Beach Hadassah Installs
Chapter And Group Officers
A joint installation of offic-
ers for the 1975-76 year of the
Palm Beach County Chapter of
Hadassah and six Hadassah
groups was held last week at
the Sheraton Inn. The groups
are Rishona. Shalom, Yovel. Bat
Gurion. Z'hava and Golda Meir.
Mrs. David Newman was the
installing officer. Lucien Har-
ris of Israel delivered the ad-
dress. Mr. Harris is Director of
Information Services at the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center.
A short skit was presented, as
performed at the Florida Region
of Hadassah Conference, with
lyrics by Mrs. Henry Hopfan
and Mrs. Arthur Moss.
The Palm Beach Countv
officers installed were Mrs. Wil-
lian Dreier. president; Mrs.
Nathan Tanen, Mrs. Louis
Kahn. Ms. Doranne Raflowitz.
Mrs. Jacob Roey and Mrs. Hen-
ry Hopfan, vice presidents;
Mrs. Joseph Koffs, recording
secretary; Mrs. Bea Breslow.
corresponding secretary; Mrs!
Arnold Barad. financial secre-
tary, and Mrs. Charles Wein-
stein. treasurer.
Rishona Group officers are
Mrs. Sander Smith, president;
Mrs. Julius Singer, Mrs. Ira
Kuchler. Mrs. Abraham Wilner,
Mrs. Joseph Rocklin, vice pres-
idents; Mrs. David Brandwein.
recording secretary; Mrs. Da-
vid Aronson, corresponding sec-
retary; Mrs. Estelle Minkin.
membership dues; Mrs. Herbert
Kessler. financial secretary and
Miss Esther Levy, treasurer.
Shalom Group officers will
include Mrs. Louis Greenberg,
president; Mrs. Bert rand Beck-
er. Mrs. Solomon Berg, Mrs.
Joseph Kagen, Mrs. Jack Roey
and Mrs. Joseph Ohrenstine,
vice presidents; Mrs. Irving
Weidman, recording secretary;
Mrs. Morris Lieder. correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs Rosalyn
Wetnschenker. financial secre-
tary and Mrs. Gertrude Cetron.
treasurer.
Yovel Group officers are
Mrs. Dorothy Segelin. presi-
dent; Mrs. Morris Hyman, Mrs.
Hyman Marcus, Mrs. Sibyl Sen-
coff, Mrs. Ben Garfinkel, vice
presidents; Mrs. Simon K a lick,
recording secretary; Mrs. Leon
Cotoo, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Lillian O. Meyers, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Editk
Strauss, treasurer.
tary; Mrs. Joel Gordon, assist-
ant financial secretary; Mrs.
Neil Waltzer. treasurer.
Z'hava Group officers are
Mrs. Henry Ellison, president;
Mrs. A. Kirsch, Mrs. Harry
Sinse. Mrs. Louis Goldfarb,
Mrs. I. Lederer, Mrs. Randy
Kellman. Mrs. Walter Brand,
vice presidents; Mrs. Abraham
Rudolph, recording secretary;
Mrs. Milton Conn, correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Alex Gold-
berg, financial secretary; Mrs.
Max Bemian, treasurer.
Among Golda Meir Group of-
ficers are Mrs. Blanche Benkel.
president; Mrs. Bernie Pit-
kin, Mrs. Michael Iscoe. Mrs.
Sam Nicholson, Mrs. Rose Be-
linky. Mrs. Joseph Lipshitz.
vice presidents; Mrs. Edith
Fruchs, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Harry' Sonn. record-
ing secretary; Mrs. William
Kelo, financial secretary and
Mrs. Hannah Sox, treasurer.
_ Gurion Group officers in-
clude Mrs. Shepard Lesser
President; Mrs. Alec Enael-
stein, Mm. Howard Kay, Mrs
Lee Fischer. Mrs. Erica Wald,
Mrs. Stanley Stark, vice pres-
idents; Mi*. Arthur Virshun,
recording secretary; Mrs. Rob-
ert Levy, corresponding secre-
Arik Rinkov Tamar Arad
Israeli Scouts
To Joiu Staff
Of Camp Shalom
Two Israeli Scouts will arrive
June 16 in West Palm Beach to
join the Camp Shalom Summer
Staff
Both scouts are senior high-
schoolers, and will act as Jun-
ior ambassadors on the camp
staff in camping techniques, Is-
raeli singing and dancing, and
crafts.
During the summer. Arfk
Rinkov of Haifa and Tamar
Arad of Jerusalem will spend
two-week periods with selected
community families.
Arik and Tamar are among
members of the Israel Boy jttd
Girt Scout Federation who will
work in summer camps
throughout the United States
this year.
"These two young people will
add as exciting new dimension
to oar new summer programs
* Charlie Jacebaon* chair-
man of the Camp rnmmiiioa.
"**nd we welcome them to West
Fata Beach and Camp Shalom."
American-Israeli
Lighthouse (hapter
The Arthur S (
of Amei
will meet ITii ine 1-. al
i p.m. in the Hospii iliry I
in the Century Village Adminis-
tration Building.
Guest speaker will be Har-
riett Krass, who will addret
group on "Human Relations Can
FunctionEven in Century Vil-
lage." An onen invitation is ex-
tended bv the Chapter.
& &
Women's American
ORT Chapter
The Palm Beach Evening
Chapter-at-Large of Women's
American ORT was to hold its
annual installation of officers
for 1975-76 Thursdav at Temple
Israel with Marci Fine. Palm
far the 1975-76 Community
': '< / /\v June 10 to the F
.>mwUnity service is coot*
ition fot cheduling and clearance
imunity Calendar Chairwoman. urge's
national presidents and program chain
return the calendar forms sent with the L
announcement to 502 Citizens Building'w~S
Beach, Florida 33401. s' H
Rahhi Friedman
Elected To RAs
... ,
Executive Council
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region. United Synagogue
of America, was elected to the
Executive Council of the Rab-
binical Assembly for a period
of three years at its 75th Ju-
bilee Convention at Grossing-
er's Hotel, Liberty. NY.
Rabbi Friedman has been in
his present position for the past
two years. Prior to that he was
the spiritual leader of the Jew-
ish Community Center of
Spring Valley. NY.; assistant to
the president of the Jewish
Theological Seminary and asso-
ciate director of the National
Foundation of Jewish Culture,
and has held many other im-
portant communal positions
throughout the United States.
Rabbi Friedman received his
Rabbinic ordination from the
Jewish Theological Seminary
where he was also the recipient
of a Master of Hebrew Litera-
ture degree; in addition he re-
ceived a Master's degree from
Columbia University in New
York City School of Social
Work, and held several posi-
tions in that capacity.
Authorities Ban
Memorial Meeting
In Argentina
BUENOS AIRES Cordoba
authorities banned a 32
Ghetto memorial meeting p!
ned last month by the Cordoba
branch of the DAIA the cen\ra]
Uency for Argentine Jewr?
The official reason for the ac-
JiSLf*" by author,^,
sec^r?1 rMSOns" I***
Officials stressed that for
r.1"; SB 22
rung a political meeting of the
Jg- disturb.^
i>rJNehemias Rznizky DAIA
Swisses
*> Dereaa a -^ ^ Fm"
** The Cordoba DAM
brinh Protested stronei,
against the baa. **&
Beach County Regional Vice
President, presiding.
The new slate includes Shar-
on Stone, president; Isabel Zem-
ler. programming vice presi-
dent; Laura Nelson, education
vice president; Annette Russell,
special projects vice president,
Judy Suprane, honor roll vice
president; Ruby Herman, mem-
bership vice president; Beverly
Propen. corresponding secre-
tary-; Linda Cohen, recording
secretary: Patti Wieseneck,
treasurer; Barbara Burnstein.
financial secreu
Nelson, pailiame
Menorah C.har
B'ruii B'rith W
The Menorah ,
B'nai B'rith Women
Village will hold theiri
>ng of the season
tion Army Citadel
1:00 p.m.
An afternoon of,
and prizes is planned
and friends are
Jewish Singles Group Calenc
JUNE 12Bowling. 9:00 p.m. (every Thursday night)
Palm Beach Gardens Lanes
Jl'NE 22Splash Party & Bar B-Q, 6:00 p.m.
Camp Shalom, West Belvedere Road
JUNE 29Bicycle Ride, 10:00 a.m.
Meet at Royal Poinciana Place, Palm Beach
JUNE 30General Meeting
Place and time to be announced
JULY 1Rap Session, 8:00 p.m.
Home of Barbara Basch
JULY 12Nostalgia Night
Place and time to be announced
JULY 16Game Night (bridge, backgammon, chess, etc.)]
Place and time to be announced
JULY 20Splash Party, 6:00 p.m.
Camp Shalom
For further information, call Bob Kessler, Federatioq
ant director.
Black Paper Ur
Support for Isn
NEW YORK (JTA) The Amsterdam !
urged American Blacks not to sit by while a new
anti-Semitism is being promoted in the United '
elsewhere.
In an editorial last week the
leading black newspaper noted
that -During the turbulent civil
rights marches of the sixties,
Jewish rabbis. Jewish politicians,
Jewish scholars and Jewish lay-
men marched side by side with
Blacks in the face of snarling
dogs, howling lunch mobs and
club swinging sheriff*.''
to start up participitaj
terdays "Solidary
Soviet Jews."
THE NEWSPAPER noted that
Jews could have assumed a "be-
nign neutrality' but didn't, and
it urged Blacks not to be neutral
in the face of anti-Semitism.
It said the anti-Semitism of the
1970s is conducted by blaming
"'he Jewish people for the dis
mal po\erty ridden mess which
our nation faces, and to first
make Jews the targets of hatred
*o that they can once more be
disposed of by the millions with-
out too many outcries from Wash-
ington or Rome."
THE AMSTERDAM New. said
Blacks can remain neutral and
How Jews to become the "eeeae-
Poat for something which they
fkarly did aot o or roll up
their sleeves and Join the Jewish
People in fighting against a des-
picable coMpiracy. which, if sue-
/ul. will not a.1, deatmy
**. but will end up with hlaaks
** tb* leading TsataiaUn la ha
** next victiaaa."
The at aswapn *
to fight oa the alia of
:he
Few Fii
Bow To|
Arab Bov<
BOSTON (JTA
a small amount o
States firms have
with the law that
reports detailing I
of the Arabs to c
boycott.
It was reported
Christian Science
that during the I
months of l^MnJ
exporters submitted
gaily required del
of Arab interfereoe8
transactions.
FEDERAL LAW
that any United Sum
requested to adhe*
cott report the tag "
roerce Department
The department
does net umtmn*
firms delate ha* **
to the boycott
The e*ra*ttee"
scribe Mi treaee*
though V **
a. 71 P*


I June 6, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
MjNDLIN
rirch for Garden of Eden
Page 9
[South County Events!
Itinued from Page 4-
Ithis Eden, I am not a
ner."
let I feel more American
t the rim of New EngUnd
Invwhere else; that is to
|feel more American in a
: sense, and furthermore
greater satisfaction in
eling than I ever imagin-
able.
IE, IN the winding hills
tleepy villages nestling
[the waters, I can hear
Whitman singing his song
(erica, for it is here that
|ed and heard that song
. in the great final cre-
i of his life.
.. hear Rachmaninoff, for
[discovered this Eden; al-
i surely, he suffered the
j of the outsider much as
fcr it in "foreign" Edens,
Lily Rachmaninoff, be-
|he was a stranger even
, beloyed pre-revolution
purg, a stranger to him-
hd that is the song I hear
fmusic he composed here
j winding hills and sleepy
Ls still echoing his an-
fcre are men I have met
fho still swear they heard
him practicing through the
windows of his neighboring es-
tate, or saw his great sad, mo-
rose figure, curved in upon it-
self, walking the woods and hol-
lows.)
AND THERE is more, so
much more in this newest and
,30 far longest lasting of my
Edens, where I love to come
when the human machine wears
thin in the fatigue of its exile
from original grace.
The Garden is lush. It is filled
with dogwood, chestnut, maple,
elm, pine, willow, birch, a riot
of green and dark brown and
silver bark, and flowering leaves
that are pink and white and
orange and yellow and, in fact,
every conceivable color.
I walk in the woods, imagin-
ing that precisely here, where
I stand, Rachmaninoff must
have stood, or Whitman, or the
philosopher John> Dewey, who
also lived and worked in these
woods among the squirrels and
raccoons and the exquisitely de-
signed pheasant in their pano-
ply of tail feathers splayed in
streakti like a painter's palette.
MIAMI IS far awaynot in
miles but in emotion and spirit,
light years away. In the cold
grey weather and light of
Lloyd Harbour's wooded walks,
Miami's sun-scorched concrete
and pathetic dots of burned
grass lawns struggling to sur-
vive in the heat of a human hell
made more hellish by human
greed seems a nightmare to tell
me that though this Eden, un-
like my past Edens. is real, and
I am happily no longer a strang-
er to it. still I must leave it,
and very soon now.
But it is I who do the leav-
ing. I am not evicted from it.
I can return.
The walk in the woods must
end now, at least for the mo-
ment. The human machine
winds up again.
FORD PRESSES in upon me,
and Kissinger, the meeting next
week with Anwar Sadat at a
palace with elevators rather
than stairways exclusively (Sa-
dat dislikes walkinghe would
hear nothing, feel nothing, see
nothing in my Eden anyway),
the struggle in Lebanon all
the horrors on earth to which
Edenless men are heir.
In fact, the walk does end.
But I shall return.
Softens Schlesinger Words
(tinued from Pag* 1.
ton Nossen said that
ger had said no more
Bate the position outlined
Resident Ford last year
he use of force in the
lof a new Mideast oil cri-
is theoretical and could
ren be considered unless
dustrialized nations were
point of "strangulation."
also said at the time
he threat of a new oil em-
[could create a stalemate
Middle East peace proc-
esinger was quoted in
gazine interview as say-
at "I think we are less
to be tolerant of a re-
embargo than we were
initial one in 1973" dur-
Yom Kippur War.
HE SAID, "1 am not going
to indicate any prospective re-
action other than point out
there are economic, political or
conceivably military measures
in response."
On the television program,
he said, "Just precisely what
measures we might take would
remain for the circumstances,
but I do not expect those cir-
cumstances to arise."
He added, "we regard" U.S.
military action "as a very im-
probable event in the first place
end it certainly is not an option
that is attractive on its face,
save in desperate circum-
stances."
AN EGYPTIAN "government
source" in Cairo described
Schlesinger as saber-rattling,
and a Jordanian newspaper in
Amman said his remarks con-
tributed to Israel's "arrogance."
The White House response
did not go beyond the asser-
tion that Schlesinger was sim-
ply stating what Ford had said
months ago.
But there was apparent con-
cern in official circles here
that the Defense Secretary's
remarks could affect the meet-
ing between President Ford
and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat in Salzburg next week.
Ford himself said hi a re-
cent nationwide foreign policy
address that another Arab-Is-
raeli war would almost certain-
ly lead to a new Arab oil em-
bargo, but he did not disclose
what action if any the U.S.
would take in such a situation.
[abin Picks Zeevi Health Ranch
Announces Low
Summer Rates
ntinued from Page 1.
iOf the roles of the Cabi-
he Premier, the Defense
|er and the Chief of Staff.
said that had been the
of an extensive report
[ministerial committee un-
fctdce Minister Haim Za-
nd the report was "on the
pt's aeenda."
\&K SAID the Zadok corn-
also approved the Agra-
ecommendation to estab-
special Ministerial De-
Committee. He said the
pt approved it in princi-
nd agreed to a member-
P 11 out of the 20 Cabi-
unisters.
Perto, the entire Cabinet
unctioned, when required,
Iministerial security cotn-
t whose deliberations
[conducted in closed aes-
nd classified secret.
"said the problem still
of selecting the min-
isters for the Defense Commit-
tee because each political fac-
tion in the government de-
mands representation.
AVNER SAID that the estab-
lishment of a small "war cabi-
net" to function in the event of
war was also under considera-
tion. He stated that the
strengthening of the Foreign
Ministry's research department,
recommended by the Agranat
panel, has been implemented
by the creation of a new "cen-
ter for political research and
planning" which now operates
within the Ministry.
Avner said Rabin reported
that Improved methods of dis-
eminatina raw intelligence
data have been put into effect
along with changes in the
structure oi tne military intel-
ligence corps and the establish-
ment of a unit for assessing in-
formation within the "Mossad,"
the secret service.
Health Plan
Hearings Set
Two public hearings are
scheduled in South County to
present to the community a
health plan sponsored by the
Health Planning Council.
Belle Glade Area Chairman
Elisha Baines will present the
plan Wednesday, June 11, at
8:00 p.m. in the Glades Area
Courthouse; Delray Area Chair-
man Helen Speed will head the
program Thursday, June 19, at
8:00 p.m. in the South County
Courthouse.
The Palm Beach County
Health Planning Council, Inc.
serves Palm Beach, Martin and
St. Lucie Counties. Funded
jointly by federal .and .state
governments, it is authorized '
under .the. t Department of
Health, Education and Welfare
to develop health planning pro-
grams and alternative methods
of health care for the tri-coun-
ty area.
Major health program areas
of the Council are: health fa-
cilities (institutional); health
manpower (educational pro-
grams); health services (non-
institutional); mental health,
alcoholism and drug abuse; en-
vironmental health problems;
public education; and the In-
dian River Area committee.
Boca Raton
Kiwanis Gub
Luncheons
The series of luncheon pro-
grams planned for the month
of June by the Kiwanis Club of
Boca Raton, will give members
new insight into areas of com-
munity concern.
Ms. Florence Willis of Miami
spoke on the functions, work
and accomplishments of the
American Civil Liberties Union
this week, launching the series.
Next Tuesday, the Rev. Fiole
Settembrini, from the Washing-
ton office of Americans United
for Separation of Church and
State is scheduled to speak.
Ms. Shirley Hayes of the
Boca Raton branch of the
League of Women Voters will
address the group Tuesday,
June 17. The final meeting on
June 24 will feature Barnett
Roth of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith in Mi-
ami.
The club meets at noon ev-
ery Tuesday at Strebs Res-
taurant, 1450 N. Federal Hwy.,
Boca Raton. All Kiwanis Clubs
members are welcome. For fur-
ther information, call Herman
'Herst. Jr.. program chairman.
25 "Boca Campers
Enrolled For '75
At Camp Shalom
Some 25 Boca Raton campers
are enrolled for the 1975 Camp
Shalom season. Camp Director
Robert Kessler announced.
Bus transportation has been
arranged as another "first" in
the summer program for south
county campers.
Participating in the camping
activities this year will be Lynn
Bernstein, Craig Eichler, Jil and
Robyn Glassman. Michael and
David Greenberg, Michael Her-
man, Gina Levow, David Mar-
covitz, Kari and Robin Messin-
ger, Robin and David Michel,
Laura Myers, Adam Olonoff,
Steven Park, Warren and
Heather Peck, Caryn and Lau-
ren Rosen thai. Erika and Va-
nessa Sloat, Simon Young, Sheri
and Cindy Zimmel.
Registration For Jewish Federation
Community Pre-School
502 CITIZENS BLDG.
CHILD'S NAME .........
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
LAST
FIWT
mi-Giscard Demonstration
IPARis (JTA) About 5,000 people demonstrated on the
fiPs Elysees against President Valery Giscard d'Estaing's
ion to stop all French celebrations of the World War II
I victory over Nazi Germany. The marchers were led by
former deportees, wearing the striped uniforms of the
""ips. A number of deputies and political leaders were
^ the demonstrators. French Jewish otgenh*irlnm pro-
"* presidential *~H" early last
Orange Grove Health Ranch,
located in south central Florida
near Arcadia, has announced
that low summer rates are now
in effect. Guests are offered
their choice of single-story ac-
commodations or modern mo-
bile homes.
Three vegetarian meals are
offered daily featuring fresh
fruit and vegetables, casserole
dishes, nuts and other health
foods.
"The atmosphere is informal
with buffet dining on a screen-
ed porch overlooking a beauti-
ful front lawn with tropical
trees, plants and flowers. The
casual homey atmosphere of
the ranch house will delight va-
cationers," according to the op-
erators.
Occupying 194 acres includ-
ing 50 acres of citrus groves,
the resort also maintains o*
ganic gardens supplying a va-
riety of vegetables in season;
the greenhouse provides out of
season vegetables.
For further information write
for brochure to Organic Groves.
Inc., Route 4. Box 316, Arcadia.
Florida 33821.
PARENTS NAME i=i
LAST FATHKR
ADDRESS APT. No.
PHONE ..................................................
CHILD'S BIRTHDAY
mothen
ZIP...........
MONTH DAY YKAW
HAS CHILD ATTENDED FEDERATION PRE-SCHOOL
PREVIOUSLY? Yes No
Please register my child in:
...............Kindergarten
.............. Pre-School
Registration Fee MUST Accompany Registration
Enclosed is registration fee of $
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5-Day Program
9 A.M. i2 Noon Monday Friday
3 and 4 year olds
Child must be 3 by Dec. 31,1974
Registration Fee: ......................................... $30.00
Tuition: .................................. P*r month $47.50
Kindergarten
9 A.M 12 Noon Monday Friday
Child must be 5 by Dec. 31, 1974
Registration Fee: ............................ $30.00
Tuition:........................................ par month $47.50


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
tje
^RabMmcal
_2^jj
coordinated by the
Greater Miemi Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Berry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
By
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor,
Encyclopaedia Judaica
What does "Aliyah" mean?
Aliyah. the Hebrew word for
"ascent" means (1) the coming
of Jews to the Land of Israel
as "olim" for permanent resi-
dence; (2) the Jews coming
from a particular country or
region, or during a particular
period, for this purpose, e.g.,
the Polish aliyah, the First
Aliyah.
I According to the- autho/ia-
pve Encyclopaedia Judaica.
however, Aliyah means more
than immigration: it is a major
ideal of Zionism and the pri-
mary means for its realization.
It implies personal participation
in the rebuilding of the Jew-
ish homeland and the elevation
of the individual to a higher
plane of self-fulfillment as a
member of the renascent na-
tion. In the earlier years the
majority of the olim were
inspired by idealistic motives
and even during the period of
mass aliyah. when the main
driving force was persecution
and distress, many were moti-
vated by messianic yearnings
and there was always a leaven-
ing of idealists.
Aliyah has been an almost
uninterrupted process ever
since the crushing of Jewish
resistance by the Romans, but.
says the Encyclopaedia Judaica.
the term has been used parti-
cularly in connection with the
modern Jewish return to the
Land of Israel. Five major
W|ve6 have been distinguished
-during the period of Zierasi re-
settlement.
The First Aliyah. 1882-1903.
consisted of individuals and
small groups. Some 25,000
mostly from East Europe
came in during the period.
The Second Aliyah. 1904-14.
consisted mainly of pioneers
from East Europe. The influx,
which totaled about 40.000 was
interrupted by the outbreak of
World War I.
The Third Aliyah, 1919-23,
Your Rabbi Soeaks
By RABBI
NORMAN T. MENDEL
Temple Beth El t
Boca Raton
Disraeli said, "Life is too
short to be little."
There is so very little time.
We are like stones rolling down-
hill. Each man's life moves
faster as it goes, gathering mo-
mentum until it comes to rest
in a dead stop! The older we
get the less there is of life
ahead and the faster what la
left goes.
An hour seems a long, long
time to a child of six, especial-
ly if he is waiting for some-
thing. At 60, that hour passes
all too quickly.
As we grow older, we ought
to grow bigger in mind and
soul. Life is too short to be
small, to be little.
In our country today the
greatest health problem fs
mental health; the second great-
est cause of death under 30 ts
suicide.
Is that a proper response to
a world of frustration and dis-
appointment? Will anything be
changed by one who never ac-
tualized his potential, by one
whose other self will go forever
unborn, snuffed out? Sadly,
hope dies unborn, overwhelmed
bv frustration.
At times we all feel like tak-
ing the advice of the State
Mental Hygiene Department in
Richmond, Va.. which has a red-
and-white mat in front of its
offices with instructions that
read: "An easy way to rid
yourself of temporary frustra-
tion and hostilities. Place your
feet herestomp quickly in an
up-and-down motion. If symp-
toms persist, it would be advis-
able to consult a psychiatrist."
Instead of stomping on a mat
wouldn't it be more advisatfle
to look within one's self and
ask "How much am I living?
How much am I really bringing
out of myself? What does My
life mean to me? What are my
goals, my dreams, my aspira-
tions? And if I reach them will
it be enough .. ? What is there
beyond me? What is the mean-
ing of my life to my family?"
Recently, one young girl
wrote concerning her father,
"A great man died today. He
wasn't a world leader, famous
doctor, or war hero, but he was
a great man. He was my father.
"He didn't get his picture in
the paper for heading up things.
I guess you might say he was a
person who never cared for
credit or honors. He did corny
things such as paying his bills
on time, going to worship on the
Sabbath, and holding an office
tn the P.T.A. He helped his
children with their homework
and drove his wife to the shop-
ping center to buy groceries on
Thursday night. He got his
kicks hauling his teenagers and
theic friends to and from foot-
ball games. He enjoyed simple
things a picnic in the park,
music, mowing the grass and
running with the dog.
"Tonight is the first nigh! of
my life without him. I don't
know what to do with myself
so I am writing this. I didn't
always show him the proper re-
spect. But I was able to let him
know how much I loved him.
He died with a smile on his
face. He knew he was a success
as a husband and a father, a
brother, a son, and a friend
I wonder how many of our
children would write that about
us! What would your family
say? What is the meaning of
your life to your family?
Ask yourself What do you
communicate to them? Love?
Hostility? Impatience? Respect?
Or the lack of respect?
Ask yourself: "Am I only
there to perform customary
functions? To support the
household? To prepare the
meals and keep the house?
What meaning does my bfe
have for mj family? What
meaning might ft have if I only
let it? What love is there in my
home? Or is my love as cold
as my heart?"
There is always time for
things to change.
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
which started immediately after
the War. contained many young
pioneers (halutzim) Over 35,000
arrived during this period.
The Fourth Aliyah. 1924-28.
which totaled some 67.000. con-
^raineS many middle-class olim.
over half of them from Poland.
Some four-fifths settled in the
main cities
The Fifth Aliyah. 1929 39.
brought in over 250.000 Jews
and transformed the character
of the yishuv. A prominent part
was played by refugees from
Nazi Germany.
Aliyah continued during and
after World War II. totaling
about 100.000 in 1940-48. Un-
der British rule (1918-48) aliyah
was regulated by the Govern-
ment of Palestine. The official
criterion for the numbers ad-
mitted was. in normal periods,
the country's "economic absorp-
tive capacity," on which the
British authorities and the Jew-
ish leaders did not agree, but
in periods of crisis aliyah was
often halted or severely re-
stricted on nolitical grounds.
Between 1934 and 1948, some
115,000 olim were brought into
the country in defiance of Brit-
ish restrictions. While another
51.500 were interned by the au-
thorities in Cyprus and ad-
mitted only after the achieve-
ment of independence. This ir>
flux was described by the Brit-
ish as "illegal" immigration and
by the Jews as Aliyah Bet or
hapalah, the Judaica relates.
Independent Israel imme-
diately removed all restrictions
on aliyah and enacted the Law
of Return ri950). which- guaran-
teed every Jew the right to
oome in as an oleh and to be-
come a citizen immediately on
arrival.
The mass aliyah that follow-
ed the establishment of the
State assumed the character of
kibbutz galuyyot ("the ingath-
ering of the exiles"), almost en-
tire Jewish communities, such
as those of Bulgaria. Yemen,
and Iraq, being transferred to
Israel. Mass aliyah mainly
from eastern and central Eu-
rope, North Africa, and the
Middle Eastbrought in over
a million ana a quarter in Is-
raels first two decades, the in-
flux rising to its greatest
heights in 1948-51 684,000)
1955-57 (161.000) and 1961-64
(220.000). After the Six-Day
War of 1967 there was a con-
siderable increase in "volun-
tary" aliyah from Western Eu-
rope and the Americas, con-
cludes the Judaica
CANOiaiGMTWC TlMf
27 SIVAN 7:31
*
GitAT JEWISH raUOMAUTitt
Theodor Herzl: A Man
Who Dared To Dream
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Theodor Herzl is venerated
by Jews the world over as the
father of modern Jewish nation-
hood Each year thousands of
visitors to Israel climb up to
Mt. Herzl and stand by Herzl's
tomb, from which can be seen
all that several generations of
Israelis have accomplished in
that land for which Herzl
dedicated the best years of his*
life.
Amos Eton, the brilliant Is-
! ali.journalist and, author, re-
cently wrote a biography of this
modern Jewish hero.
How strange it is that we
should honor Herzl so. By tem-
perament he was an aristocrat,
but yet he became a populist
rouser of the masses.
By conviction he was a con-
servative, yet he initiated the
greatest Jewish heresy of the
19th century. He was con-
temptuous of democracy, yet he
constructed a Jewish parlia-
ment
He wus a profoundly pesimis-
tic man. yet he helped to mold
Eastern European Israeli pio-
neers into a movement of in-
curable optimists, fired by a
messianic dream of a new world.
Herzl was all of these things.
And. he was more. Eton, per-
haps for the first time, gives us
a glimpse of a sick and troubled
man who had a dream. His weak-
nesses make his achievements
that much greater. Almost sin-
glehandedly he built and sus-
tained a movement which, with-
in half century, through a
modern migration of outcasts
and idealists, led to the estab-
lishment of the modern state of
Israel.
Herzl did not invent Zionism.
Others had done that before
him. What he did. however, was
to forge the instruments that
would put Zionism into practice,
for. as Herzl said, politics is the
development of power. From
nothing he created first an illu-
sion of that power, and then the
power itself later made it pos-
sible for the return of the Jews
to Palestine.
To understand Herzl one must
understand the age in which he
lived. It not easy today to con-
vey a correct impression of what
it really meant to be a Jew in
the 19th century.
In our own days the Nazi
holocaust has driven moat Jaw*
to a kind of militant self aaeer
tion. In the late 1880s the op-
posite was true.
In Germany and Austria bare-
ly two decades had passed since
the Jewish emancipation. Hav-
ing hist emerged from the se-
cl"oa of the ghetto* meaty
emancipated Jawa ware ex-
tremely self-conscious ami ua-
**** Uke prisoners who has)
suddenly emerged into broad
daylight after yean in a dun-
RAB1SI ORKANH
the most intimate detail
ish life. E%-erywhere is(
in the 1880's there wssi
talk of a Jewish
was invented by
opposed the eman
Jews on "moral" and1
grounds.
The assimilated Jew!
was psychologically i
cause, having lost at]
links, he was still
equality he felt he
Jews were baffled and I
by the obsession with I
ish problem." Should I
to the attacks or ignoR|
Was it something
done? Herzl himself i
if he were not suchij
he would have
Christianity.
For Herzl. the infa
fus trial became tati
"last straw." At first, *
Herzl thought Dreyfai
As he watched the I
demonstrations (Mrecaal
Dreyfus, he sudden^
that the whole of
Europe was being
wave of anti-Semitism. I
ry made up his mind aj
world-wide action on r
the Jews.
Herzl's ultimate:
were amazing, a*
nun. Suffering from i
ease and venereal
plagued by an imp""
nage and an urmaturai"
to his parents, Herzl ei
a tragic figure.
But Herzl had the i
become a statesman
country and without 11
He walked a H&%J.
charlatanism and gt"l
negotiations with saw
ors, and ministers ]
took great risks: hs-1
jure up an entire JJ
believe hi P*** *
r he lacked.
Gntiles displayed aa
P^Otf^phic curiosity
A, we read of tht I
troubled genius wt
Hand epitomized ne*w
ideal end dubious^
attributed to the
imagina***1" sb>
Ity. irritability.
, i^arranff*
society. *""*-J
pride |v Jarfaiam. ]
setf-hatred.
HawaaoU-^nl


L End, Dietetics Seem to be Just as Important as Homiletics

so much about unemployment, crime,
the papers We searched the other day to
luld find something positive and cheering.
search, we found a sentence, strangely
story about military arms. It told of Is-
"its 0n first jet plane, built on the
nodel with improvements of their own,
Hence which gave us a lift said that it
hall the cost of the American jet plane.
really the first great blow at inflation
feard of- To be sure, it is perhaps to be
[at Israel should have exceptional success
dealing with things in tne air. Was it not
first predicted that man would rise like
wings? And re we not supposed to be
ople?

* '-i
BUT IF the cost of jet planes can be cut in half,
who knows maybe Israel can go further and perhaps
cut the cost of a sandwich the same way.
The sandwich is named after Lord Sandwich a
British peer of the 18th century who loved his cards
so much, he had his lunch brought to him in the
form of a piece of meat between two slices of bread,
to spare him the need of stoppinn his card game. But
Jews were the first in "fast foods" with matzos.
THE BIBLE tells us of their origin. Pharoah had
given the Israelites a promise that they might leave,
bat the Israelites then as today didn't take much
stock on Egypt's promises.
They knew that if they didn't get out at once, the
Egyptians would change their minds, the United Na-
tions would back them up and their cause was hope-
less. If they stopped to make bread, they were lost.
So they made matzo which required little baking.
JEWISH WOMEN could become rabbis and per-
haps it would be as well if they did, but that is not
to say it would be more important. We think the
Purim Hamantashen convey the message of that holi-
day as well as the rabbi's sermon. Dietetics is as im-
portant as homiletics.
Rabbi Calls Jews
|ndangered Species

; Orthodox rabbi, describing Jews as an endangered
has proposed that every Jewish couple have be-
untl five children "not only to maintain our num-
lincrease our numbers."
osal was made by Rabbi Norman Lamm of New
ddress to an institute on the changing Jewish family
the Jewish Family and Children's Service in Mil-
supplemented in a telephone interview with the Jew-
hie Agency.
LAMM also discussed, both in Milwaukee and at
n. the qualitative aspects of Jewish life in Amer-
at a luncheon of the Commission on Svnagovue
(the New York Federation of Jewish Philanthropies,
1 steps he said were needed for "the restibilization
ation of the shaky, fractured Jewish family."
that demographers generaHv olace at 2.1 children
Ihe number needed to maintain a grouo. He said
Jes should have between two and three children to
Jewish population and another one or two anil*
|re its increase.
present time, he declared. American Jews have
only zero population growth but a demograDhic
hich places our future under question mark."
young Jews have argued that "if we preach poo-
ol to the rest of the world, then we are morally
an example by limiting our own families."
led that argument, asserting that it ignored "an-
imperative of far more compelling urgency," the
rinciple "that all species should be preserved and
Ito vanish." If the United States is committeed to
Ition of the American buffalo and the American
pd. why not "to important groups in the human
ROM "a purelv universal humanistic oersnecti"e."
"w- a-e un-*e- tremendous obligation to nreser-'e
orl for civilisation that.can be done only by in-
I population growth."
^i"i toH the Federation luncheon that "in the #
family life among American Jews to what it once
hat we would liv jt to be th*r --i- *- *** '-
|e. a commitment "to a transcendental ideal:" a
[of the t-ching -ol* hv nnrents;" and grandparents
honored and cherished."
1 the American Jewish family "desnat-lv n-eds"
as part of the family to serve as "living "-Mets
Y He oiled unfn-rvnit* the fact fSat in or-s-nt-dav
^parents generally hve far from children and grand-
- ud in the presence of grandoarents does sot.--
Jsciously but powerfully for vouna oeoole." he m>
IVes ,ne'11 a sense of continuity. They are unconsci-
* with the awareness that the world was not
h-ir parents or with them, but that they ara
[|nk in a long chain extended way back into his-
K>nox schohr said a home in which grandoar-
honored and respected is one in which, "more
.Pa,*fn,S wi succeed in winning the respect and
g children." The stability of the American family,
or expanding it bevond a two-genertion home
three-generation homsv"
WWIonal Jewish famiR he 4**n*m* **, .!.**'
7 'he *l of "Wls. values nd Ideals that traaaceads
ambers ot the frnily." ana wnicn tnctu-uces .n
duties over rights and selt-restraint over self-
1975
'Mmristinuridian Pac/a 13-B
ert

Israel, India Relations
Are Not Very Good at All
RUMBS OF comfort are hard to find for the
14,000 Jews of India now that Prune Min-
ister Indira Gandhi has granted fuU diplomatic
status to Yasir Arafafs Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The diminutive size of the Jewish commu-
nity of India gives that minority group no hope
at all for diluting the new courtship of India
by the PLO. Indeed, India's press, inclined to
liberalism because of the nation's long and
galling fight to shake free of British domina-
tion, has generally praised the alliance.
AND ARABS everywhere are taking heart
from the new partnership, marking the first
time a non-Arab and non-Communist govern-
mnt has granted diplomatic recognition to Ara-
fat's band of marauders.
Only when India went out of her way to bar
Israel from participating in a top-flight inter-
national table tennis tournament did the press
show annoyance about deterioration in India's
relations with Israel.
For India's government to stoop so low as
to politicize a sports event proved too much
for the Hindustan Standard of Calcutta: "Why
slam the door on Israel?" the editor asked,
acutely aware of the fact that New Delhi con-
tinued to maintain trade relations with Israel.
AMERICA'S NEW ambassador to India, the
unpredictable William B. Saxbe, pointedly ex-
pressed his astonishment at Prime Minister
Gandhi's shocking grant of recognition to Ara-
fat. The people of India have "no better friend
in the world than the Jewish community in the
United States," Ambassador Saxbe said. "I
know this for a fact. But this romance with
the PLO is going to turn off a lot of them."
Mr. Saxbe, an old friend of Mrs. Gandhi,
has characterized relationships between Wash-
ington and New Delhi as a grudging mutual
respect at best.
Leaving India recently before Mr. Saxbe
took over, Pat Moynihan touched on yet an-
other aspect of India's new position in a world
of bristling rivalries and heavy armaments:
Having just last year become the sixth mem-
ber of the circle of nations boasting nuclear
power, India is in stronger s'ance than many
realize.
NUCLEAR ENERGY, then, is expected to
become India's paramount strength. Monozite
sand, source of the ore of thorium, is one of
the huge nation's richest resources. Now at
center stage because it is radioactive, thorium
is extremely valuable to India as the nations
of the world gamble for highest stakes in the
race to advance the nuclear reactor process.
Although Canada aod Brazil both are rich in
Thorium, India boasts 60 percent of the world's
supply. And at a time when fissionable mate-
rial is of primary importance, thorium-rich
India can play rough games in the planet's
race to what may prove total destruction.
&
euntour

Xiei
man
Some Jewish Sources,
Philosophy and Mitzvot
I lONAI.D J. MOORE, a Jesuit, undertook to
explore the religious thought of Martin
Buber and its significance for modern religious
institutions in "Martin Buber: Prophet of Re-
ligious Secularism" (Philadelphia, Jewish Pub-
lication Society. $6.00, 284 pages).
Buber is known by most as a devotee of
Hasidism, the philosophy of I and Thou, and
the meaning of Judaism. The central theme H
Buber's thought is the essential oneness of
the Thou spoken between man and man and
the Thou spoken between man and-God. Jesuit
Moore was a pupil of Maurice Friedman, the
outstanding expositor of Buber's writings.
FRIEDMAN, in the foreword, advances two
reasons for the importance of the book. First,
it represents an advance in Jewish-Christian
ecumenical dialogue with originally initiated
Buber's revolutionary influence on Christian
thought which Christianized his philosophy in
the process by bavin* Jesus become the Thou
instead of the non-anthromorphic God of Ju-
daism.
Second. Moore, instead of appropriating
Buber for Christianity, reversed the former
process of "baptizing" Buber and lets his
Christianity be modified by Buber-----
"QUMRAN STUDIES," by Chaim Rabin of
the Hebrew University, (New York, Schocken
Books, $3.95, 151 pages) is a series of essays
delivered in England. The thread that holds
them together is the attempt to test an alter-
native ro the theory that the Dead Sea Scrolls
emanate from the Essene community.
The author connects the Scrolls with Pha-
riseeism and, in the course of doing so. he
distinguishes between Phariseeism and Rab-
binic Judaism as represented by Tannaitic lit-
erature.
Rabin's thesis also embraces the theory that
the Qumran community continued the "ha-
burah" of the first century B.C.E. He also dis-
cusses Islam and the Qumran sect. The book
is scholarly and important. .
"THE MITZVOT: The Commandments and
their Rationale." by Abraham Chill (New York,
Bloch Publishing Co.. n.p., 508 pages) is a
necessary addition for every Jewish home.
Rabbi Chill has taken the mitzvot contained in
the Pentateuch and supplied digests of the
leading commentaries and sources in which
they are discussed.
The following is an abbreviated illustra-
tion: "Lending Money to the Needy."
First there are the foui sources in Exodus
and Deuteronomy. These are followed by ex-
planations of the thoughts contained in the
sources


Page 12
The Jewish Floridum of Pabn Beach County
"To every thing there is a season,
and a time to every purpose under the heavi
...a time to be born ...a time to plant
...a time to heal.. .a time to build up;
a time to weep, and a time to laugh;
a time to mourn, and a time to dance;
a time to cast away stones,
and a time to gather stones...
a time to keep silence, and a time to specif
a time to love. ..and a time of peace"
Ecclesiastes 2:22-3
Now is the time to actwith cash.
WfeAreOne
cave to -me bras, emergency fund
make rev* once htabu to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Countv Combined Ai


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