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:
AA00014311:00093

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
& Jewish Florid tin
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combininj, "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
hi con,onction with Th. J.wi.h FaaW.ion of P.lm eh County
Jill
j-e j Number 9
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, June 20, 1975
25 cents
Awards Highlight 13th Annual Federation Meeting
Morton) Gilbert
I ied the presidency of the
SeWi-h Federation of Palm
j ( ounty for the second
t ar b\ its 13th an-
nual meeting May 28 at Temple
Is-a-1.
More than 200 members of
th? Palm Bearh Jewish com-
munity, including the leader-
ship of the Federation and its
beneficiaries attended the meet-
ing, which is held annually to
elect officers for the coming
year.
NOT CONSIDERED EXPERT OF AREA
oon Misquotes U.S. on Mideast;
lure to Succeed Keating as Envoy
\SEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON fJTA)
I Malcolm Toon, the ca-
[recr a Service diplo-
r.. ted by President
; to be the next U.S. Am-
to Israel, has told
te Foreign Relations
[Committee that his position
on the Palestine problem"
[was contained in the lan-
guage of the Vladivostok
(communique of President
ForJ and Soviet Communist
Pariy Secretary Leonid
I Brezhnev last November.
Toon then proceded to
note the language of
tht comm'.iP.ique. Asked by
acting committee Chairman
I Sen. Richard Clark (D.,
Iowa i what he thought a
"fair and peaceful settle-
ment of the Palestine prob-
lem was" Toon reolied that
the Vladivostok communi-
que had provided for "the
legitimate interests and as-
pirations of the Palestinian
people."
NONE F the committee
members challenged that quo-
tation although the word "as-
pirations" was not included in
the Ford-Brezhnev language.
Asked by the Jewish Telegra-
phic Agency later whether the
word "aspirations" was includ-
ed in the communique. Toon
he itifd and replied that "in-
terests" was included.
Asked then if he intended to
withdraw the word "aspira-
tions" from his official testi-
mony, the Amoassadorial can-
dHat: said his statement
"should be chang-id," but he
did not say that he would
change it.
TOON TOLD the JTA that he
expected to be in Tel Auv by
June 20. His confirmation by
the Senate seems to be a vir-
tual certainty. Toon, whose last
Federation Nears Campaign Goal Of $1 Million 1975 FEDERATION COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
1 S 1.000,000 S 900,000 S 800,000 S9 52.000


S 700,000 $ 600,000 1

S 500,000
S 400,000
S 300,000
S 200,000
$ 100,000
diplomatic assignment was U.S.
Ambassador to Yugoslavia and
whose diplomatic experience
has been chiefly in Eastern
European nations, told the Sen-
ate committee that Israel's de-
cision to thin out its forces in
Sinai was "not meaningful mili-
tarily" buf was "helpful' in
moving the parties toward a
settlement.
He declined to discuss most
questions affecting the Middle
East on grounds that it would
be inappropriate to do so while
the Administration is still en-
gaged in its reassessment of
iVuddle East policy.
But Toon said, however, that
the U.S. stands for "a secure
Israel" and that it would do
anything it "thinks proper in
our own objective terms" to-
wa"1s that end.
When Sen. Clark noted that
Toon nad not included the is-
sue of Jerusalem in his remarks
on the Arab-Israeli conflict,
Toon replied, "I don't think it's
one of the problems we want to
face right now."
Toon will succeed the late
Kenneth Keating who was am-
bassador to Israel from 1973
until his death last month.
DEC JAN FEB MARCH APRIL MAY JUNE
'74 1075
660 Minutes'
Still Frying
On Griddle
By SHERYL ANNE GURA
NEW YORK (JTA)
The American Jewish Con-
gress announced that it reg-
istered a complaint with the
National News Council ac-
cusing CBS News, and in
particular its "60 Minutes"
program, with "excessive,
inaccurate and distorted rep-
Continucd on Page S
No Baptismal Papers for Bigots
MONTREAL (JTA) The
^neral Board of the Canadian
council of Churches has recom-
mended to its member churches
"t they follow the example of
"otestant and Catholic church-
es in the Netherlands which re-
" to issue baptismal certifi-
"e* to persons who are re-
^"^d to furnish proof that
> e not Jewish in order to
00,8:11 Jurist or business visas
for Arab countries.
Rev. T. E. Floyd Honey, gen-
eral secretary of the Canadian
Council of Churches, sent the
Canadian Jewish Congress a
copy of its directive.
THE RECOMMENDATION
was made following the receipt
of reports that the Dutch Coun-
cil of Churches and the Dutch
Roman Catholic bishops were
refusing to issue the baptismal
documents that would, in effect,
abet travel restrictions against
Jews in the Middle East.
The position of the churches
in Holland was brought to the
attention of the Canadian Coun-
cil of Churches by Rabbi Gun-
ther Plaut who suggested that
similar action be taken in
Canada.
The 1975-76 officers include
Stanley Brenner, Rabbi Hyman
Fishman, Charles Jacobson,
Mrs. H. Irwin Levy and Dr.
Richard Shugarman, vice presi-
dents; Robert Wiener, treas-
urer; and Staci Lesser, secre-
tary.
This year's arrangements for
the dessert meeting were han-
dled by Barbara (Mrs. Pierce)
Weinstein. Opening the meet-
ing was an invocation by Rabbi
Hyman Fishman.
Included in the agenda were
the presentation of awards, cam-
paign progress reports, discus-
sion on a charter revision, and
a President's report to the corn-
Continued on Page 2

Federation President Bette Gilbert presented Dr. Marvin
Rosenberg with an award for his outstanding leadership
as general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal for the
past three years during the Federation's 13th annual
meeting.
Highlight of the 13th annual meeting of the Jewish Fed-
eration was the presentation of a plaque of appreciation
to Sam Schutzer (right) for his 42 years of service to
the community as publisher of "Our Voice" newspaper,
by West Palm Beach attorney Joe Lesser as Mrs. Tina
Schutzer watched. Mr. Schutzer also received special
awards of recognition upon his retirement, from the
American Jewish Press Association, the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare Funds, the United Jewish
Appeal, as well as expressions of congratulations from
fellow editors throughout the country and Canada.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian o) Palm Beach County
Friday, jUne
JFCS
*^W--- -^f^^y
Do you have a question relating to a family problem?
Each month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of general interest in
this column. Inquiries should be addressed to 'Dear
Jenny," Jewish Family and Children's Service, 309 Citi-
zens Bidlding, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401.
Dear Jenny:
For the past few weeks I
have been reading the JF & CS
mailbag. I know what a mail-
bag is but what is JF & CS?
Inquisitive.
Dear Inquisitive:
I thought you'd never ask!
The letter stand for Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
It provides professional coun-
seling service to the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County.
Confidential help is available
for problems of the aging,
marital counseling, parent-child
conflicts, personal problems and
vocational counseling.
Private consultations may be
arranged by appointment. The
moderate fees are based on the
family's or person's ability to
pay.
As you can see by my letter
to readers, we are now trying
to increase our services with
the help of volunteers from the
community.
Jennv.
Dear Readers:
Tin.-, time I a-i turning the
tables and writing to you.
JF & CS would like to s.t up
a Human Resource Bank, and
W9 need your help. Keeping ap-
pointments with physicians,
dentists going shopping, trans-
lating for somx>ne not fluent
in English, writing letters, rrak-
ing weekly v isits or telephone
calls to shut-ins, are some of
the requests JF & CS receives.
Won't you make yourself
available at times convenient
to you?
To fulfill any of these needed
services, plane call the JF &
CS office, 655-0667. Let us de-
posit your name in our Human
Resource Bank so that we can
draw on it when needed.
Your interest will be the joy
cf performing a mitzvah.
Jenny.
ORT Plan- Study
Program For I .S.
Teem In Israel
An ORT sfidv program in
- IsratM'for Americfm lHh an*
llth gi idera i- expected to be-
gin next September.
Under the one-year program.
students will live ;-t Kibbutz
Shi fayim, which i- :' ;"' Hcrz-
liah on the Mediterranean
Bh rc and study at the nearby
lit Hasharon ORT High
Schoi! Their curriculum "il!
include Jewish Itudies, a choice
ot t Meal and vocational sub-
jects, and general -tidies pro-
gram which will be taught in
English and will follow the re-
quired curriculum of the Amer-
ican public high school system
L'|xw satisfactory completion
of the program, students will
be readmitted, with full credit
for a year's school work, to
their home high schools in the
United States; arrangements for
this will be worked out with
each student's school before he
or she begins the Israeli pro-
gram.
Upon arrival in Israel stu-
dents will participate in a He-
brew Ulpan and be placed ac-
cording to their level of knowl-
edge of the language.
Sponsors of the program are
Women's American ORT. ORT-
i..j-., the Israel Ministry of
Education and Culture, the Is-
rael Student Bureau, and the
Department of Education and
Organization.
Contact the National Educa-
tion Committee. Women's Amer-
ican ORT. 1250 Broadwav. New
York. NY. 10001. for details
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer J0ift
B'nai Torah Congreg B'nai Torah Congregation of
Boca Kat'ti has elcct-d Rabbi
.Jftjtfhan 3f,)i7lr as the spiritual
Awards Highlight Palm Beach
Federation's Annual Meeting Of Jewish Women
National ('oimcil
Continued from Page 1
muniry (see inside page).
in presenting the executive
director's remarks, "A Look to
the Future," Dr. Clifford Jo-
sephson cited the year as one
ot \ibrant growth. -The vir
1975 marked a challenge to the
Jewish community to raise its
sights and provide services and
staff to meet the needs of an
increasing population," he
stated.
9euu*k Zokwkx
FAST OF TAMMUZ
Thursday, June 26
TISHA BAV
Thursday, July 17
Levitt
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
INC.
JEWISH
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out o< Sum Arranapm*,,,,
13385 W DIXIE HWY.
NORTH MIAMI
949-6315
SONNY LEVITT, r o.
625 SO. OLIVE AVE
WEST PALM BEACH
833 4413
PHILIP WEINSTEin. p 0
Cynnie (Mrs Robert) List,
chairwoman of the Nominating
Committee, presented the slate
of new board members. Re-
elected for their second three-
year terms were D.s. Marvin
Rosenberg and Stanley Stark.
Elected to a first three-year
term were Morton GilOert. Dr.
Howard Kay. Cynnie List. Dean
Rosenbach. Kenn th Scherer,
and Mrs. Jerome Tishman
Board members whose two-
year terms are continuing are
Alec Engelstein. Dr. Sherwin
Isaacson. Dr. Alfred Kaufman.
Mrs. Howard Kay, H. Irwin
Levy. D- Hyman J. Roberts.
Nathan Tan.n and Herbert
Wilkenfeld.
Board members whose terms
err ire in 1976 include Bruce
Daniils, Seymour Fine. Dan
Goodmark. Henry Grossman.
Mra. H J Roberts. Benjamin
Kothenberg and Barbara Wein-
stem I. Edward Adler was
elected to fill a one-year vacant
term.
The closing bendiction de-
livered by Rabbi Mav Fornian
recalled "the lofty purposes to
which Federation is dedicated
pr'Sining life, defending
human dignity, and sustaining
Jewish spirit and culture. Tze-
dekahconcern for our breth-
ren." he added, "is not merely
a duty but a natural, expected
and enduring way of Jewish
life.
n The Jewi?h federation of
Palm Beach County is the cen-
tral community organization for
soc.il sem:e. education, com-
m-jnity relations, case work
programming activities, and sr>
cial planning. It guides the
Palm Beach Jewish community
to mobilize maximum finan-ial
support for the United Jewish
Appeal, as well as national and
local agencies, which ben fit
residents and fellow Jews the
world over.
A "Lunch-Swim-Backgammon
Day" for the National Council
of Jewish Women will be held
next Wednesday at the home
of Barbara Weinstein in Palm
Beach.
Jane Krause and Peggy Rich-
ter will instruct newer players
in the art of backgammon. The
informal afternoon, from 11
a.m. 4 p.m.. is open to all
members and friends of the
Palm Beach Unit.
11 'nations and all proceeds
wiU go to the Council Ship-A-
Box proieci: the unit plans to
end a television to Israel this
fall to be used in the govern
ment-sponsored educational TV
program.
D.RECTORY Of
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American rnends ol Hebrew
University
Amer-cdn Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
Amer.can Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
Brandeis Women
City of Hope
Hadassah
Jewish War Veterans
Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No 408
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Women
OPT
Pi""~r Women
* Pa,m k^n-s Call
dJEEP* or "*"**
cna'^man. M
Contact Te-moles for infer.
tueben, N.J.
An active member
OHo Jewish cr|
Zeli7.ertHe~authonR
tory of Higher Jewft
tun in Ameuca" servedi
ish Welfare Board renj
me for Central Ohio,
no Sennr Citizen, u
Board. He was Jtwkh J
for the regional Veten
ministration Hospital a
be.n Chaplain for the m
wards r4 Ohio's Stat- ft
tiary since 1947.
ivaobi Zelizer win w
Torah's High Holy Dw
ic s at the Holiday I,
side. -
The congregation rrJ
holds its services at the
rixi-ral savings & Loj,
ciation, 200 E Palmetto
Rd.. bcca Raton.
RABBI NATHAN ZELIZER
leader for the coming year.
Kabbi Zelizer will conduct his
first Friday evening and Sab-
bath morning services for the
Conservative congregation this
weekend.
Rabbi and Mrs. Zelizer. of
Columbus. Ohio, join the Boca
Riton communitv after serving
Congregation Tifereth Israel for
aim et .0 years. The Zeli/ !tl
have two children, including
one snn who is a rabbi in Me-
FIRST NATIONAL BAM
AND TRUST COMPAIfl
Lake Worth
A Gmtril Financial Syitemil
Powndrd Jure tajf
114 NORTH "J" STRUT
LAKE WORTH, FLORIN
PHONE: 582-5641
MEMBER F.D.I.C
"L ike Worth's Only
Trust Oepartmenf
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flegler Drive
Wet Palm Beach Florida 33407
833 8421
Rabbi Irving B Cohen
Aiioc Rabbi Sheldon J Harr
Sabbath services Friday at 6 15 P.M.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
PO Bo 568
Bo-.a Raton. Florida 33432
391-8901
Rabb No-man T Mendel
SeMiarii i,r F-,dv at 8-T5 P M
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Boa 3
Boca Raton Florida 33432
4161600
Rabbi Benjamin Roseyn
CONSERVATIVE
ANSHFI SHOLOM
CONGREGATION
MaverhJ! Road
West Plm Beach. Flor da 33401
683.2093
Rabb. Henry Jerech
TEMPLE BETH El
2815 North Flaqler Drive
Wes- p.im B.Kt, ri,,,^ 3J407
633-033?
Rabb, Hvmen Fshman
Sabbath serv.res Fr day at 8:15 PM.
Saturday at 9 30 A M
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 No.-h A Street
lake Wor-h. flo,,^ 33460
585 5020
ehb Fm.noel E.senberg
Se-vices Minde/i t Thur%d.y,
' 6 30 AM
f-d a- 8 15 PM
Sa-L rday at 9.3c A M.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
>*" -.-,. ..rf.vw800pm.
' d -irarnej.
bv'"-" '04-0 N
""'" ,f*' PO 6o. 9J4
Rl*'4 !eacS F', 334^
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alm*de Drive
,. nordi 33460
Sabba'h tervket. Friday at 8:00 p*j
Satvrday at 9:00 em.
Me-dayi fc invftdav at 9:00 a*
Servkei held at Faith United
P-aibvtenan Church. Palm Spring!
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
3650 NX 4fh Atmnue
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
3V1 66*1
Rabb Nathan Zeliier
Sabbrh tarvtcat. friday at : 15 f*-]
Id & 3-d Saturday at 930 AM-
Services hold at.
If Federal Sevtnot t loan Am<**1
20C E. rStmano Park Rd, to" u^
CELRAY HEBRFW
CONGREGATION
(Mean at JVWthodm Fe<.whip H#
342 N. Swmton Ave Dalfay
Pn I p oilr. Lay Reader
For information call
Mr Ct-I '.ller278 l*5
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
te'e Glade. Florida 33430
Jr' S-ateman. lay Reader !
Sabba'h aervicea. Friday at
TEMPLE EMANU-El
IPO North County Road
Pt:~> Beach. Florida 33480
832-0004
tab*, Majiforman
PB-t-H, 7S
PB-*-a0.7S
PB-<-Zt"


June 20, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
[GUV. ivfcXBIN ASKEW AN J UK. aAM-'UkU KUVIN
[ebrew University Appoints
Askew Honorary Chairman
iv.
ir. Sanford Kuvin, president
IV Pal n Beac"i Chapt ir of
American Frijnds of the
\>rew University, is expected
caw this month to institute
ew Department of Infectious
eases at the university in
usaleni.
university on Mount
pus. which will mark its
anniversary this year, has
I en oil lent of 13.000, in-
line 2.000 Ameri -ans.
)r. Kuvin told The Jewish
idian that the recent ap-
ht-m-nt of Florida's Gov.
ihin Askew as honorary
prman marks the first time
he history of Florida that a
cm has accepted an hon-
y chairmanship of a Jewish
lization.
"J .ftiyftliytik
JEWISH FEDERATION presents "OUR PEOPLE" Sundays 1:00 P.M. WPTV-Channels
Tune in for conversion with interesting people, en the "Dynamics of Jewish Life in Palm ch County".
HOSTS Barbara Shulman Dr Clifford JoMDhson Ratibi Sheldon Harr ""THE JTWISH WOMAN" GUESTS "' H. ... Robert. "' H. Irw.n Levy
JUNE 22-
'J'v.h Education"
u Gueat.
R.bh Lh">,rd L"ur
R,bb' Hvm.n Fi.hn.ar
JUNE. 29:
CSmn")r C.titan, in
ctnturv Villaa.
Guttu
Ah?.kD*V"* C""
m.; ii.'
'W fjcl p. i-ileged and
picas :il at his acceptance," Dr.
Kj in said.
The 1913 Wir of Independence
sav. t:i s btatc of Israel born
and acc-ss to Mt. Scopus cut
Off in d fiance of all interna-
tional agreements. When the
n^w niti tn's n ed was greatest,
the university had no home.
I3ut sttidi s resumed, in dozens
of buiLings widely scattered
around Jerusalem.
A tsmporary campus begun
in w stem J.-rusabm in 1953
served as a b.anch, and the new
M -dijal Center was built. The
1967 Li\-Day War reopened ac-
cess to Mt. Scopus in a reunited
Jerusalem. To date, nearly 60,-
000 degrees have been awarded
by the institution.
Dr. Kuvin. national vice
president of the American
Friends, is also active as presi-
dent of the Greater Palm Beach
Symphony.
The local university chapter
plans a January SDcial event,
he said, b-cause. "with only 10
per c:nt of the school's operat-
ing budget covered by tuition,
the greatest burden will now
fall on the American Friends
for financial support."
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BR0WARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
G8tg>
Q^sradi
_ "products
BUY ISRAELI
FOODS, WINES AND
OTHER PRODUCTS
Tour minimum Purchases
0/Only $1.00 A Week
HELP ISRAEL BECOME
ECONOMICALLY
INDEPENDENT
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
CALL OR WRITE
BUY ISRAEL
STRATFORD MC
WEST PALM BEACH
6*6-6685
NAACP Chief
Urges Israel
As Guideline
SOUTHBURY, Conn. (JTA)
--A leader of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People stated that black
African nations must learn that
they can derive greater bene-
fits from the democratic prin-
ciples of Israel than by merely
identifying with the Arab states
because of a color affinity.
Clarence Mitchell, director of
the NAACP's Washington bu-
reau, told members of the board
of trustees of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions that "the emerging na-
tions of the world must under-
stand that no future exists in
trying to base relationships with
people purely on race or color.
After all, that's what got us all
in a whole lot of trouble with
Hitler."
MITCHELL INDICATED that
"we must make clear to the
black African nations that there
is no solace in identifying with
the Arabs purely because of
race. There are many black
racists in America whose in-
terests do not coincide with
blacks here."
He stated that "while I am
not trying to discredit the'
Arabs, we must continue to
emphasize the message that in1
today's world you must act on
principle, not racial considera-
tions."
He told the UAHC leaders
about his son's positive impres-
sions of Israel and other non-
Jewish visitors, who return with
the message that in that country I
"democracy was alive and the i
democratic principles were be- j
ing practiced."
'60 Minutes'
Continued from Page 1
resentations" of the condi-
tions of Syrian Jewry and
with an obdurate refusal to
rectify the picture.
The AJCongress also at-
tacked CBS News for pre-
senting an "inaccurate and
undocumented assertion"
that the devastation of Ku-
neitra, a city located in the
Golan Heights, occurred
"not by shell fire and war
but by bulldozer and dyna-
mite" as the Israelis vacated
it following the 1974 disen-
gagement agreement.
THE AJCONGRESS request-
ed the Council to investigate its
complaint against CBS News
and to approve its suggestion
that, as a resolution to the "in-
accuracies" in the "60 Minutes"
program, Mike Wallace, the
program's host, interview a
former Syrian Jew now living
in the United States, one who,
having recently existed under
substantial terror in Syria could
"speak openly and present an
accurate account of the condi-
tions in th* country and thus
present an alternative insight"
into the problems of Syrian
Jews.
measures on the news media;
we are only interested in es-
tablishing that the actual and
unprejudiced situation is pre-
sented to the public."
Speaking at a press confer-
ence Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg,
AJCongress president, empha-
sized that "in absolutely no way
do we ask for any restrictive
The Council agreed to in-
vestigate the complaint.
"
CANDLEliGHTING TIME
11 TAMUZ 7:55
*
JEWISH FEDERATION ''SWIM & TENNIS
SUMMER RECREATION CENTER"
June 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 $40.00
------- Husband-Wife 35.00
..... Single-parent family 30.00
..... Single (18 years & up) 25.00
Signature Date
Membership will be limited.
Return with check payable to the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County Summer Program.
From the Annual Report of the Institute for Jewish Life, a
division of the Council of Jewish Federations A Welfare
Funds:
"A community functions well to the txtaat that leader-
ship with a depth of Jewish knowledge and purpose
and of th9 highest caliber ami sensitivity art available."
rO.
R. L. NEUVHART.Mgr.
413 HIBISCUS STREET 4101 FARKER AVENUE
WEST FALM BEACH. F LORIOA E.B.AOAMS. Mr-
W. R. ZERN. L.F.D.
Fhoo. 833-4061
Fhone 832-B121
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17th t. Mt* st MIAMI BEACH
A


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridi
A Real 'Reassessment'
We won't really know anything concrete for several
days, if then, about the discussions between Premier
Rabin and President Ford in Washington.
Both the President and Secretary of State Kissinger
have repeatedly assured the American people that the
administration has not yet come to any specific conclu-
sions vis-a-vis its "reassessment" of our nation's foreign
policy in the Middle East.
For all of their assurances, as we noted last week
in this column, Ford's meeting with Egypt's President
Sadat in Salzburg suggested otherwise that not only
had the administration already arrived at a full "reas-
sessment," but that it had done so in partnership with
Sadat himself.
In this sense, we would have to conclude what no
decent American would care to conclude: that President
Ford's meetings with Premier Rabin this week were
mere formalities designed to give Rabin the "word."
which is to say the price in further concessions Israel
will have to make for some kind of interim peace agree-
ment, an arrangement all Israeli parties and personali-
ties have alreadv ruled out.
He Meeds an Education
Toon then volunteered to oppose earlier testimony
by Daniel P. Moynihan, the new U.S. Ambassador to
the United .Nations, who has said the U.S. should take
a strong public stand against any Arab attempt to expel
Israel from the UN General Assembly. Toon, like his
boss. Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, prefers
quiet diplomacy.
Finally, and most astonishingly, Toon refused to
answer a question in the presence of the "Israeli press,"
looking at the Washington Bureau chief of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
It may be correct to send an ambassador to an area
that he knows nothing about. But Toon obviously needs
some quick education, something he will probably re-
ceive when he finally meets the real Israeli press in
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem not an American newsman,
whom he has cavalierlv dismissed as "Israeli."
Toon's Sour Notes
Malcolm Toon, who has been nominated as Ambas-
sador to Israel to replace the late Kenneth Keating,
sounded some sour notes in his first public statements
on the Middle East. His remarks to the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee may be evidence that the Ford
Administration is still taking a harsh line with Israel.
Even before Toon's nomination was publicly an-
nounced, the State Department leaked that he was a
hard-line career diplomat who had no ties to either side
in the Israeli-Arab dispute. In fact, almost his entire
diplomatic career has been in the Soviet Union and
other East European countries.
Testifying before the Senate committee, Toon first
proceeded to misquote the Vladivostok communique be-
tween President Ford and Soviet Communist Party Sec-
retary Leonid Brezhnev last November. He said the
communique had provided for "the legitimate interest
and aspirations of the Palestinian people," even though
the word "aspirations" had not been used.
*
fJemst Floridi3 n
OF PALM BEAv-H CCJNT*
f Combinino "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Je;.-h Federation of Palm Beach bounty. 1m
(' mhined Jewinh AooeaJ
nPT-inr ftt/ySB B?,lltin5- 2f? Pa,m B'*ch "'""id* 33401
SvlgwSJV^r^rR^^6,hst~Ui"" ** 33, ""*,in
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Bo 0127I Miami. Florida 3S101 **""*'*
ggP t.gOgHET SUZANNE PHOOHET SE1.MAM THMfMOH
ditor and Pbl,ah.r akaoatfr. Bd A,-**. pjbi/she,
rh* iV-i"." ^!ori Of The Merchandise Advert.aad In Ita Columns
t-v A" I' I urn* ar '" b* forwarded I
The Jewish Flondlan. P.O. 1 Mlamt. Fla. Mini.
r-ubllrtied Bi-Weeklr
Sacond-Claaa Poatae Permit Pending at Miami. Florida
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) Ona Yaar S2 M Or k. -.__.__I-
Shuoarman: Treasurer. Robert A. Wiener- Secretary ..-; ,_ "ichard
Director. Dr. CUtM R. ,o.eh.on: A^A^'StSJ^^SViJt^'^
Eduction1'1'"" for """*"" to ehw SSX MSB^m^m
Volume 1
Friday, June 20, 1975
'Equus' a Sentimental Phasu
FRANKLY confess that ex-
1 cept for Elizabethan drama
and Restoration comedy. I hate
the theatre with a Passion 1
reserve for only one other art
formballet.
I cannot explain this defect
in me. hut I must also confess
that over the years, there have
been moments of redemption-
occasions when for one reason
or another I have been forced
to go to see a play and found
the experience entirely reward-
ing.
THERE WAS the opening per-
formance of 'Sleuth'' in Lon-
don I will never forget. And!
recall "Roenkram and Guil-
denstern are Dead" at the Coco-
nut Grove Playhouse with par-
ticular fondness.
Now there is "Equus.'' also at
the Grove, and despite my de-
termination to loathe it. I went
away thoroughly delighted.
"Equus" is by no means in
the same category as "Sleuth''
or "Rosenkranz and Guilden-
stern are Dead.'" But what it
misses in inventiveness and in
the brilliant use of the English
language, it makes up with en-
thusiasm and. in the Grove pro-
duction, with unexpectedly fine
acting.
IN THE sense that we are
going through a trying time, and
that we have seized upon scnti-
mentalism as the dope for our
pain, "Equus" is a sentimental
escape to a simpler time when
men hoped that Freudian psy-
chotherapy might exorcise all
their devils their own and
those of their civilization.
That this is a long time ago
is manifest by what has come
after. Freudianism has not only
disappointed us to the extent
that it is daily being replaced
by variant forms of psycho-
therapy.
sitely by Richard
Dun.
mother, I
But even psychotherapy ia
itself being replaced by old
witches' brews to strike the
devil: spiritualism, astrology,
transcendental meditation, even
exorcism itself.
PETER SHAFFER'S "Equus"
bring us back to the funda-
mental Freud, and in a way
Freud, himself, would best pre-
fer it.
The psychiatrist Martin Dy-
sart. played in the Grove pro-
duction by Brian Murray, is
confronted with an oedipal case,
pure and phrenetic, that ties
Freud to his classical origins,
the Greek tragedians, in this
case Sophocles.
Furthermore. Shaffer refuses
to present the patient. Alan
Strang. as a Freudian dilemma
in which the ugly supposition is
postulated that Freud wasn't en-
tirely correct about the id. ego
and super-egothat the Jungi-
an archetype, the Jungian ra-
cial unconscious must also be
taken into consideration if
there is to be hope for a cure.
NO. WE are never given
cause to waver. Instead, we are
assured that Jung's archetype
as id must be beaten back into
the mold of middle class re-
spectability if there is ever to
be any hope, not only for Alan
Strang. but for all mankind.
Young Strang. played exqui-
mother who _.
Victorian mother
hgion. and a father J
him off with latter-dTl
Socialiat Philosophy fcJ
f formed!
mother love.
ALAN'S OEPIDAX,
to Dora Strang emer,
kind of sex nausea thai
speare illustrated so J
in "Hamlet," and whiefcj
student and biographer!
Jones, psychoanalyzed J
sic volume on Hamlet il
of his mother's "i
sheets."
Alan doesn't kill h|
and marry his mother,
ocles wrote it originalh]
Oedipus' horrifying
ment: his gouging on]
own eyes when he le
he has done.
Instead, he turns .
father's politics and hs]
er's sexlessness to the i
an exquisite horse ha]
printed as a poster, wL
becomes Alan's object q
istic love.
HERE, SHAFFER
Robinson Jeffers' "Ti
poem about the sexual)
between a young girl]
beautiful stallion.
Also. I suppose. there |
Lawrencethe Laur
of the horse as a
nature in its most
powerful form, still
by human median
eluding psychoanalj
corrupting force that i
destroys it.
Fastening upon the kj
the horse, Alan sea
god. which he
deifies in lieu of his
religious prattling.
WHEN ALAN is
Continued m Page!
Florida House Studies Fai
Number 9
11 TAMUZ 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
GAINESVILLE The Florida
House of Representatives is
launching a study commission
on the family, to discover (as
one report puts it) "what is
breaking up American homes
and leading young people
astray."
If they find out. we'd all like
to know. Nothing I have seen in
the vast sociological literature
on the family enables us to
answer this question with
enough assurance to base a leg-
islative program on it, as the
very intelligent Miami Demo-
crat, Rep. Elaine Bloom, wants
to do.
ITS QUITE an order. The
trouble is that when the com-
mission has discovered the
bearing of alcoholism and infi-
delity on divorce, there will
have to be another study com-
mission to discover why alco-
holism is spreading and how it
can be cured, and still another
to discover what causes infi-
delity and why it is spreading
and how it can be cured.
Ditto for the earthquake erup-
tion of sexuality and violence
in the movies; ditto for por-
nography; ditto for permissive-
ness in the home; ditto for
gender confusion and values
confusion.
ANOTHER Democratic mem-
ber Rep. Earl Hutto. of Panama
<->. Fla.. seems alreadv to be
pretty sure of what the com-
mission s answers will be like.
^HiS^rn!ndment- also "ccept-
ed. told the committee what to
look for: "The incidence of al-
cohol, infidelity the *
of sexual and violence-oriented
S?L* i.prn?"PWc litera-
ture' and lack of discipline n
we home.
I don't mean to make light of
the idea of legislators learning
more about the basic trends
which bring about social chang-
es.
I DONT go along with Rep.
Randy Avon, a Republican from
Ft. Lauderdale. who called the
whole enterprise "this non-
sense."
It isn't nonsense to find some
solid factual base on which to
reshape a state's legislative pro-
grams on marriage, divorce, ali-
mony, child custody, adoption,
juvenile crime.
But I have two doubts. One is
how much a state legislative
study commission can learn, in
any calculable period, about
what is happening to the family,
in better than superficial terms.
Having explored some of the
recent scholarship in this area,
I can report that we haven't
moved far toward clarity.
THE EXTENDED family of
the early republic has dimin-
ished in size, lost many of its
functions (educational, worship,
craft, value-shaping), and has
mislaid at least one generational
layerthat of the grandparents.
The nuclear family is too
small, too tense in its relation-
ships, too rootless, too stripped
of connections, too bare func-
tionally.
After this the impact of the
erotic revolutions, the women's
revolutions, the media revolu-
tion, the suburban revolution,
tne counterculture, and the
values revolutionand one gets
a glimpse of how massive a task
the Florida study commission
is being handed.
WHICH LEADS into my
second doubt. Why only the
Problems of the family? There
unt a tingle major aspect of
American life that inll
in its roots and
flowering, as the
There isn't a single
doesn't present its nettfcj
when we try to grasp it
Lo, the poor legislator,!
untutored mind doesntr
him (her) from havingl
late on anything and
thing, and thus becomeil
cialist in omniscience. I]
intolerable burden to
anvone.
ONE ANSWER is to 1
intellectual community i
rectly into the legisli
cessand also the
process.
Awhile ago I made a 1
for setting up, in Was
an OSIOffice of Sooail
gence whose functwsj
be to sift not only jjf
figures but basic i
the root sources of
lems. in an attempt to |
intellectual consensus
best to handle them
The idea still strikl
having some validity. iJJ|
of separate problems
rate legislative or
commissions is at once'
and fragmentized.
THERE MUST be
by which the legislati
SO states can set up
iog liaison with the o**t
arship. the best social "I
chological thinking.
scientific and tr
knowledge that the
in the state pronde-
This can be a Kj!
force, to add to the *
and executive. An* ^
the scholars of
can achieve a new --
tion. and a wanner rj
relationship can 1
tween the polincal *'


tan oj palm Beach County
Page 5
ll'feill Establishes HUC-JIR Widows An Oppressed Minority,
item European Lectureship
Authors Of Book Charge Here
j YORK, N.Y.A lecture-
n European
has iviii established at
I School of the He-
Inion C llege-Jewlsh In-
Tdi K. :.:"" by J.
. jeWish leadsr oi
cn Beach, L.L, N.T., and
leach.
L George B. Lieberman,
Lai Synagogua of Nas-
|unty, Rockvilla Center,
F scholar designaU-d to
|t the course during the
, academic year.
hi Lieberman, who pres-
erves as adjunct profes-
sor of Judaic Studies at Malloy
Catholic College and a lecturer
at tiie HUC-JIKs-Seheol of,
Education, became the first Yid-
diah literature lecturer at St.
Anthony's College, Oxford Uni-
versity in Great Britain in
1970-71.
Rabbi Alfred Gottschalk,
HUC-JIR president, lauded Mr.
Klorfein For making possible
"the study of an area of para-
mount essential Jewish cultural
significance."
"Tne vast Yiddish literature
of Eaftern European Jewry has
too often been neglected and
deserves an important place in
ksh Community Day School
lects Dr. Roberts President
Nominating Committee
Jewish Community Day
has elected Dr. Hyman
erts president to head its
slate of officers.
[Roberts, medical author
Bb-*->-*
HYMAN J. ROBERTS
pternist, is director of the
beach Institute for Medi-
earch, and a Trustee for
Imerican Physicians Fel-
for the Israel Medical
don.
ng-time West Palm Beach
r.;. Dr. Roberts is a mem-
kf the Southside Rotary
and serves on the board
ectors of the Jewish Fed-
of Palm Beach County.
new executive committee
|board. serving for the
school's third year, will provide
continued leadership in a pro-
gram of quality innovative edu-
cation.
Committee members include
Ann Leibovit and Carol Rob-
erts, founders; Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr, immediate past president;
Rabbi Hyman Fishman, Robert
D. Rapaport, Philip VVcinstein,
vice presidents; Marvin Turk,
treasurer; Sharon Crane, secre-
tary; anJ Max Tochner, presi-
^-nt of the Friends Organiza-
tion.
Serving on the school's board
of trustees arc Dr. Arthur Bick-
el. .-x Da' id Chauncey, Dr. Mc-
Kinley Cheshire. Rabbi Irving
Cohen, Rabbi Emanuel Eisen-1
berg. Rabbi Max Forman, Sade
Forman, Henry Grossman,
Charles Kaplan, Judge Lewis
Kapncr, H. Irwin Levy, Jeanne
Levy, Robert Levy, Cynthia
List, Reba Mayer, Rabbi Norman
Mendel, Dr. Daisy Merey, Df.
John Merey, Charlotte Tobin-
son, Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn,
Dr. William Shapiro, Dr. Rich-
ard Shugarman, Barbara Shul-
man. Dr. Gary Simon, Philip
Siskin, Michael Small, Sheila
Stark and Nathan Tanen.
Dr. Roberts has announced
the appointment of the follow-
ing chairpersons to head the
school's standing committees:
Reba Mayer, Education Com-
mittee; Henry Grossman, Schol-
arship Committee; Marvin
Turk, Finance Committee; Carol
Roberts, Ways and Means Com-
mittee; Dr. Gary Simon, Re-
cruitment Committee; and Ann
Leibovit. Special Projects.
the curricula of our institutions
of higher learning." Dr. Gotts-
chalk observed. "The estabish-
ment of such courses will en-
courage and assure continued
us.' oi the Yiddish language."
During a 1956 journey to the
USSR, Rabbi Lieberman, a na-
tive of Russia, discovered old
Hebrew manuscripts and rare
Jewish books in the libraries of
Moscow and Leningrad which
had been believed destroyed
during the Revolution and
World War I.
Mr. Klorfein is a major con-
tributor to many Jewish philan-
thropies. He is a member of the
of the Society of Founders of
the Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem. With his mother, he
established the Rose and Je-
rome Klorfein Auditorium at
the Leo Baeck School in Haifa,
the liberal high school in Israel.
The HUC-JIR, Reform Juda-
ism's institution of higher learn-
ing, will observe its Centennial
anniversary this fall as the old-
est Rabbinic school in North
America. The school, which
maintains campuses in Cincin-
nati, New York, Los Angeles
and Jerusalem, trains rabbis,
cantors, communal service pro-
fessionals and prepares grad-
uate and post-graduate stu-
dents for academic careers.
Three out of four wives will
survive their mates, and Barrio
Burns is one of them.
"Widows a;c one of the most
BARKIE BURNS
oppressed minorities in Amer-
ica," Mrs. Burns and co-author
Aired Lewis charge in their
book, "Three Out of Four
Wives: Widowhood in Amer-
ica."
In an interview with The Jew-
ish Floridian, Mrs. Burns was
outspoken about the attitudes
and laws which surround wid-
ows.
"Although widows head one
out ol every ten households in
America," she said, "they are
systematically abandoned by
their friends and families,
ignored by business and even
women's interest groups, and
are frequently swindled out of
money and pension plans by
government and private indus-
try alike."
Mrs. Burns plans to initiate
a tax-exempt foundation for
widows that would offer emo-
tional help, economic aid, serve
as an employment center and
exercise its political clout to
amend the Social Security legis-
lation. She also encourages a
widow to widow direct line
program.
In Palm Beach County, the
statistics bear out the authors'
findings based on information
from 324 interviews, that
widows have problems in mak-
ing an adjustment in our so-
ciety.
Local resources offering help
are: Community Mental Health
Center, Crisis Line and the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
II
\ there is no
"All Jewish" Cemetery
in Palm Beach County.
But...
. -
SHALOM MEMORIAL PARK, located in North Palm Beach, is
starting its development very soon; and is expected to
be in operation in early July. It will be certified that
the entire cemetery will be in accordance with the traditions
of the Jewish Faith.
AND THEN THERE WILL BE AN
"ALL JEWISH TRADITIONAL CEMETERY*'
IN PALM BEACH COUNTY.
Learn more about our plans for Shalom Memorial Park today
For further details Call or Visit with
MACK FREID at our newly opened Information Center at
Turnpike Plaza Shopping Center
5932 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone 684-2277 or 684-2278
"Its the Turnpike Pk*a Shopping Center Across from Century Viilmge"
Two Blocks East of West Palm Bench Turnpike Exit 40
SHALOM KKMOfflAL TKSOt


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. jUne ^
BT PRESIDENT BfTTf GILBERT
A Report To The Community.
Review Of Federation's Year

(Taken from the presentation made at the Annual Meeting
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County)
Last June, I forecast to you a productive 1974-75 year
for Federation. In view of the tremendous predicted growth
of our community, our executive committee, new executive
director, and hoard of directors took action. Existing pro-
grams were re-examined and strengthened, and we inves-
tigated and initiated new areas of service.
Our Committee on Commu-
nity Relations, under the chair-
manship of Henry Grossman
enlarged its membership and
scope, and d tali with issues of
domestic affairs, international
Jewry, and anti-otiiiitism.
The Community Pre-School,
with Staci Lesser as chairwom-
an, is an on g.iing program of
depth and satisfaction. The sur-
roundings of Camp Shalom en-
hance the school's effective-
ness. At the request of parents,
the kindergarten program was
reinstated.
Charles Jacobson and his be-
hind-the-scenes Camp Commit-
tee opened the 1974 summer at
Camp Shalom with over 100
youngsters waiting to join the
day camp program. The 1975
season again has a record en-
rollment, plus a new junior-
high camp program.
The Jewish Community Fo-
rum, chaired by Dr. Sherwin
Isaacson, brought outstanding
speakers to overflow crowds for
the tenth year.
Federation continued to
reach a large segment of Jew-
ish and non-Jewish audiences
with the Sunday TV program,
"Our People" with Tootsie New-
man, and "Your Jewish Com-
munity," moderated by Rabbi
Sheldon Harr.
"Our People" will continue
this summer, utilizing as hosts
Barbara Shulman, Rabbi Harr
and Dr. Josephson. Our talented
past president. Steve Gordon, is
directing and planning the
show, and we anticipate 52
weeks of TV coverage.
Mary Broadman, Esther Levy
and their "Friendly Visitors"
volunteers have made 3,850
visits to Jewish patients in the
local hospitals, and have ex-
panded their visits to area nurs-
ing homes. These ambassadors
of good will are truly appre-
ciated for their devotion and
Nothing is possible or at all
meaningful without a Commu-
nity Campaign. Tliis community
had the bansfit of two experi-
enced c?*npaign leaders. Dr.
Marvin Rosenberg and Wom-
en's Division Chairman Jeanne
Ljvy.
Our response to the needs in
Israel and to world Jewry, the
\ i >v core of our committment
to every Jew in Palm Beach
County young and old, and to
the regional and national agen-
cies that share the burden of
the religious, cultural and wel-
fare needs of Jews everywhere,
was inspired by the energy and
drive of our two campaign lead-
ers.
With your dollars, we have
continued our support of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Funds were allocated
t-j settle a Russian family in
our community; although they
left recently. United 1HAS has
already appealed to us to con-
sider another family or two out
of the thousands waiting in
Rome for resettlement. The
JFCS caseworker, Carolyn Ja-
cobson, has served 441 cases
after 18 months of the agency's
full-service operation.
Jewish education is one of
Federation's primary concerns,
and we continue to support the
Jewish Community Day School.
Our new program director,
Robert Kesslcr, is also Federa-
tion Assistant Director in areas
such as campaign, etc. One of
Bob's achievements to date has
been the formation of the Fed- j
eration Center Program Com-
mittee.
You will be reading in the
next issue of the Jewish
Floridian about the new sum-
mer membership program at
Camp Shalom... a beginning
community
educational
Federation
of our long-awaited Jewish
Community Center. Also the
Jewish Singles Group has re-
cently come under the Wing W
Federation and we look for-
ward to a good relationship
with that community group.
Coincidental with the addi-
tion of Esther Sokol to the Fed-
eration staff as director of com-
munity education, we pur-
chased the our Voice newspa-
per from Sam Schutzer and
negotiated with The Jewish
Floridian for a Palm Beach
County edition We will now re-
ceive 2o bi-weekly issues of ;m
excellent Ji
publication and
vehicle,
Bruce Daniels.
parliamentarian, and the Con-
stitution Committee are recom-
mending a charter revision to
update our 13-year old charter.
They will also recommend a
revision of the charter by-laws
to permit the Federation Board
to function cohesively for the
benefit of the entire Jewish
community.
To streamline our record-
keeping procedures. Federation
expects to be on a data pro-
cessing system by fall, in an
arrangement with the Miami
Federation computer program. ;
In its second year, the Lead-
ership Development Program,
led by Robert Levy and Detra
Kay, had 1" couples actively I
participating in training ses-
sions. They will be placed on i
committees and become an.
integral part of Federation, and !
involved on the national level, j
Bob Levy has said, "These are
our Sam Schutzers." Four
couples expect to join the
Young Leadership Mission to
Israel later this year. i
i
As our community grows in
numbers, so has its needs. We
are ever mindful of our com-
mitment to community, United
Jewish Appeal, and Israel. WE
ARE ONE.

m
Leaders of the 1975 Palm Beach County-State of h
atnpaign were recently honored at the Bred
;; ;<; Mrs Henry (Evelyn) Blum, chairman of jJicWi
en's Division, received the "State of Israel Bonds
Anniversary ('<>m Plaque" for her efforts and ach
meats. The "David Ben-Gurion Award" was preiat
to Robert Rapaport for his leadership in advancin
c. -anon .'.....'onrnpnf r>i Israel during his chai
ship of the 1975 campaign.
\rm
Israel can't build apartments tor newcomers
with promises.
FLEASE PAY YOUR PLEDGE NOW.
1975 federation Combined Jewish Appeal
INTRODUCTIONS lor Companionship
or Marriage. All Ages. WOULD
WWC SERVICE Call (MS) 491-4020
r write lor information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2S01 E. Com
merciol Blvd., Ft. louderdale, Flo.
"AN EDUCATION FOR LIFE'
Jewish Community Day School]
of Palm Beach Countv. Inc.
2815 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE, WEST PALM BEACH 33407 j
PHONE: 832-8423
DR. SIDNEY SEl G, Director
* Small Classes Full Day Program from
* Superior Faculty Pro-school (4 year old)
* Complete secular program to 7th Grade (Jr. High)
* Jewish Studies Half -day (AM or PM)
Kindergarten available
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
ENROLLMENTS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED
for More Information Fill Out and Mail to the School:
Name:
Address:
City:
Children's names: Ago*:
DISCOVER OUAIITY EDUCATION
service.
I
Our Budget and Allocations
Committee, Calendar Commit-
tee, and others, fundamental to
the fiscal operation and good
management of Federation,
have performed smoothly and
efficiently.
BUDGET VACATION FOR 4
On The Happy Ships"
Neicspaper
Deadline
All copy from organiza-
tions and individuals must
be submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday) prior to
publication (every other
Friday).
Articles of current events
and activities should be 150
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.
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
ihur Leibovit President Israeli Foods
>alm Beach AJCommittee Available At
Pantry Pride
Israeli foods are now carried
Page 7
B. Leibovit, Palm
Mltor and community
as elected president of
1UR B. LEIBOVIT
Beach County Chap-
J the American Jewish
lee at its recent annual
Chapter, which was or-
|in 1969. has a member-
hpproximately 600.
Leibovit has maintained
pt .'30 Royal Palm Way,
each, where he is en-
real estate brokerage
estments, since 1967. A
hjsidv.ni of the Palm
joard of Realtors, he is
h is a director of the
lational bank of Palm
gardens.
dition to his new post
IC, Mr. Leibovit serves
board of directors of the
ICommunity Day School.
\ president of the Palm
Chapter of B'nai B'rith,
"so on the board of the
[In Red Cross and is a
of the Palm Beach
Club His cultural af-
include the Society of
ins and service as a
pember of the Civic Mu-
ciatior..
Wficers and board mem-
! could have
IALD?
rc
all night.
Face life young
fee with a full head
P- Drop ten years
pt one hour with a
Extender so natural
pes detection. Con-
pe returns as ex-
custom-cut your
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|cok)r you choose.
06 proud and
w* guarantee it
100%.
* Kent's
**pUeetaats
[** Hill BUdJ
Jl|a 966-9840
bers of the Palm Beach County
Chapter of AJC also include
Stanley A. Hollander, Dr. Theo-
dore J. Rosov and Dr. Elliott H.
Klorfein, past presidents; Syl-
van Cole, honorary president;
Dr. Shirley Chartock, Judge
Lewis Kapnor Maurice Magid.
J. Sa-nuel Perlman. Col. Irving
S. Strouse and Jerome H. Tish-
man, vice presidents; Donald S.
Fri?d, sec.-utaiy; and Harry B.
Djltnar, treasurer.
The honorary board includes
Naiiin ..^pieman, Jack Gjld-
farb, hen a;nin Hornstein, Lss-
t -r Mjn.iell, M.s. Samuel Palcv,
M.-s. Samuel Kautbord, Ms.
Joseph Keg^nsUin and S. il.
Scheuer.
Executive board members
are nany L. Bison, Rabbi Hy-
man Fishman. Stephen Gordon,
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Edwin
Herz Stanley M. Jnlins,
Charles Kaplan, Al L. Lappin,
Gcoi>- N wburg^r, Mrs. David
A. New-nan, Mslvyn R. Rosen-
thai, Gladys Rossbach. Allan
Shore, Dr. Joseph W. Wunsch,
D-. Clifford J Hurst. '<>>' Minton and Car-
olyn S. Haft.
I-ounJeu in 1906. the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee is this
country's pioneer human rela-
tions organization. It combats
bigotry, protects the civil and
religious rights of Jews at home
and abroad, and seeks improv-
ed relations for all people
everywhere.
at the Pantry Pride store in
Palm Beach Mall, in response to
petitions signed by 500 area
icsiJents.
Esther and Joseph Molat of
Century Village are spearhead-
ing the ouy Israel" campaign
in Palm Beach County as a
bL>on to Israel's depleted treas-
u.y.
The Molats are encouraging
members of the community to
purchase at least $1 a week of
Israel food products; they ex-
pect to help generate a million-
tiollai- program of foreign ex-
ports for Israel to counteract
the Arab boycott.
The "E'iy israel" pilot proj-
ect, bunched recently in Mi-
a*ri, has xhibited over 100
products which are now distrib-
uted by the top food chains
thei
A resolution urging members
to buy Israeli products was
passed at the Florida B'nai
B'nth Convention held in West
Palm Beach last month. The
Palm Beach County Chapter of
Hadassah has named a "Buy
Israel" Committee, which is
chaired by Mrs. Molar.
Additional stores are expect-
ed to stock their shelves with ,
Israeli goods.
Temple Beth David Announces The
Appointment Of Cantor Fenakel
Temple Beth David, former-
ly known as Northern Palm
Beach Jewish Community Cen-
ter, has announced the appoint-
ment of Nicholas Fenakel as
cantor. He will assume his du-
ties Sept. 1.
Cantor Fenakel is currently
the chief cantor of Adat Sho-
lom, a 1200-family congrega-
tion in Detroit. Mich. A Nicho-
las Fenakel Day was proclaim-
ed by the Mayor of Detroit in
recognition of his many serv-
ices to that community.
Cantor Fenakel, who contin-
ues his family's tradition of
rabbis and canters, was recent-
ly installeo as an honorary fel-
low of the Cantorial Institute of
the Jewish Theological Semi-,
nary. His previous cantorial
post was at the Dukes Place j
Synagogue in London, whose
officers included Baron Ed-
mund Rothschild and Cecil
Roth.
The cantor will supervise the
curriculum of the temple's re-'
ligious school; in addition, he
will train Bar and Bat Mitzvah J
boys and girls, teach the con-
firmation class, and organize,
adult and junior choirs. His '
wife, Molly, plans to take an
active role in the youth activi-'
ties of the new temple.
Temple Beth David, a mod-
m conservative synagogue,
holds Sabbath services on Fri-:
days at 8:00 p.m. in the West-!
minster Presbyterian Church, j
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens.
For further information, con-
tact Belle or Samuel Olen, co-
ordinators, c/o P.O. Box 9924,
Riviera Beach. Fla. 33404.
For People Who Date
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Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Molat are shown sampling some of
the Israeli food items at a reception honoring Mrs. Leah
Rabin, wife of the Israel Prime Minister, at the home of
Robert Rapaport in Palm Beach. The Molats hosted an
Israeli-menu luncheon of the Masonic Square Club, and
provided the imported refreshments for a wine-and-
cheese tasting party at Century Village.
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Page 8
^f^^f^^o^dian of I'dim nruc
FEDERATION LEADERS HONORED AT ANNUAL MEETING
LEO M1NDLIN
I. Edward Adler, retired executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation, received a
Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds award of appreciation from
former president Steve Gordon for his
years of community service to Palm Beach
County.
An Israeli artifact, a 2,000-year old urn,
was presented by Federation president
Bette Gilbert (left) to Jeanne levy, in
recognition of her accomplishments as
head of the Women's Division, and her
dedicatio)i to Jewish life.
Thousands March
In Gotham Parade
For Israel Fete
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Thousands of young people
marched along Fifth Avenue in warm and sunny weather
here in the llih annual "Salute to Israel-' parade declaring
that Israel will survive despite acts of terrorism against her
and that the Jewish people are united as one.
According to Robert H. Arnow, a parade co-chairman,
an estimated 250.000 persons lined up along the 15-block
route.
An independent check by the JTA with police officials
at the parade confirmed the figure. The event, sponsored
by the American Zionist Youth Federation, marked Israel's
27th anniversary.
THE response to terrorism
was a strong theme in this
year's march. The "Am Kchad"
theme float carried five high
school students from Maalot.
Kiryat Shemona, Bet Shean.
Shlomi and Safad. all develop-
ment towns which were targets
of terrorist attacks.
They were preceded by a
group of American Jewish high
school students carrying a ban-
ner saying, "We welcome our
sisters and brothers from Is-
rael." A group of youngsters
from the East Midwood Jewish
Center of Brooklyn wearing
gceen and white gowns, carried
flowers in memorial of terrorist
victims.
JERUSALEM Mayor Teddy
Kollek, a special guest of the
parade, said he was bringing
greetings to the 'greatest Jew-
ish city in the world from the
world's oldest Jewish city."
He said the spectators and
marchers were giving support
to Israel. "Jerusalem will re-
main united," he declared. "Is-
rael will live." Kollek said Israel
and the Arabs can live together
as was demonstrated in Jeru-
salem for the past eight years.
But, he said, if Israel had to de-
fend herself, she would.
Mayor Abraham Beame of
New York, expressed similar
sentiments, declaring that peo-
ple of this city supported Israel
in her desire to achieve peace.
He said it is possible for the
Arab states and Israel to live
together, but if Israel is attacked
and has to fight back "we in
New Yerk City will continue to
give our support that Israel may
live." One of the participants
summed the significance of the
parade up when he said, "It is
really a rally to get all Amer-
icans behind Israel."
~ OTHER SPEAKERS included
Israeli Ambassador Simcha Di-
nitz, United Nations Ambassa-
dor Yosef Tekoah. and Israel
Consul General in New York.
David Rivlin.
Beame and Kollek marched
side by side at the front of the
parade flanked by New York
City area Congressmen, city and
state officials.
Most of the marchers were
high school students from Jew-
ish schools and youth organiza-
tions as well, as marching bands
from public high schools and
Catholic parochial high schools.
There were also participants
from various Jewish police or-
ganizations as well as a bagpipe
band from the Emerald Society
of the New York Transit Police.
Many of the marchers sang
Hebrew songs and wore color-
ful costumes. There were many
imaginative floats.
THE BOARD of Jewish Edu-
cation float's theme was from
Leviticus: "And teach the child
of Israel." One group dressed in
Hasidic garb stressed, "One
Torah, One Nation." There was
a giant shofer on one float
whose sound reverberated
through the area. One float
showed religious Jews at the
Western Wall.
Many of the floats and ban-
ners carried anti-Arab themes.
One float denouncing the United
Nations had the words: "Today
the oil, tomorrow the world."
Another group carried giant gas
station gasoline tanks, the ones
at the front reading "67.9" and
the back "31.9." These referred
to the steep price increase in
gasoline.
Thinning
Of Forces:
Reactions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)Re-
i wu overwhelmingly fa-
vorable in Israel toward Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin's announce-
ment that Israel unilaterally
thinned out its forces In Sinai
coincidental with the reopening
ol the Sue/ l anal last Thur%
day.
Even the Likud opposition,
which not surprisingly register-
ed disapproval, was divided
over how vehement its objec-
tions should be.
A STRONG statement flatly
rejecting Rabin's move, advo-
cated by Likud's militant Herut
wing, was toned down by more
moderate elements in the party
to one of opposition on grounds
that a unilateral move by Israel
was not justified as long as
Egypt bars Israeli cargoes from
the reopened waterway.
Even that was too strong for
some Likud MKs. Avraham
Katz. of the Liberal Party, and
Akiva Noff. of the Free Center,
voted against it. Shmuel Tamir!
leader of Likud's Free Center
faction spoke in favor of the
gesturebefore the party as a
whole officially disapproved It.
The big surprise of the day
was the strong denunciation of
Rabin's action by Arye Eliav
who quit the Labor Party last
March because his outspokenly
"doveish" views clashed with
government policy.
-.gft1 CONTENDED that
Rabins gesture was nothing
more than a hastily taken ad
hoc decision that was a poor
substitute for a carefully
ned. detailed Israeli program
for a peace settlement that he
and other "dove," inside 3nS
out of the Labor Party have
been advocating.
On the other hand. Meir
52 th5** Moked C
"on. praised the government",
decision in principle. He said
however, that since it did not
entail any military risks for
I*hLlf WOU/d have P^^rred
HE RULED out the possibili-
ty that the reduction of force,
would make Israel more nj
neraWe to a surprise attack by
the Egyptians. "In any case the
Egyptians would take into 'con-
thf !^i0n ,he forces ^nd the
thinned out areas because these
are the deterrent," Herzog s^d
"Equus: The Pleasures
of Sentimentality
Continued from Page 4-
and sick, the horse becomes a
god, godhead, and phallus all
rolled into one
To boot, his onanistic attach-
ment to the horse, which suner-
cedes his attachment to his
mother, leaves him in an early
pubescent masturbatory stage
and impotent on the one occa-
sion offered him to lie in the
anus of a woman.
Dr. Dysart knows none of
this, but must abreact it (a
uniquely Freudian term)
force Alan to bring it all back
from his repressed subcon-
scious, act it out again and thus
free himself of his neurotic
shackles.
ALL OF which of course oc-
curs, and in a quite miraculous
way on stage, including Alan's
blinding of the horses (he has
multiplied their number in his
fantasy) because it is they, he
believes, who made him im-
potent as they stared at him in
the arms of Jill Mason, a girl
who seeks to elicit his man-
hood in the stable of Equus.
In the abreactive process,
Alan Strang thus "corrects"
Oedipus, who after all killed
his father and married his
mother unknowingly. YVhv
Should he punish himself?
Wasn't it the horses (surro-
gates lor his mother) that caus-
ed him to be defective (sexual-
m the same way that
Oedipus was defective dame)?
ALL OF which. I suppose.
ids quite complicated. But
the Grove production .
its own terms, ,s not re
In fact, Shaffer recor
seflttinentaUa.u of hiT
posterous postulate -1
predictably successful
when in a curtain so
I'^art in essence
Would that it alwaw
that way.
Psychotherpy, he 0
has the power to unfa*
from our passions (2
ones), but not to in
with new passion* ,.
ones) to take their p|J
And, in the hopU
our chaotic times. Dyanj
for assistancepresume
a more "predictable" Pn
ism, or whatever other fa
therapy in the future to i
men from their
NOT EVEN the nudei
between Alan and Jill,
by Suzanne Lederer, is (
cated enough to be Hot-
mention in term, of fc]
matic or pornographic i
other than for its simpbi
good tasteand exceptm
Lederer's line delivery,]
might be a trifle lea
than it is as she assuresi
mature young man
moment of impotency u,
to be worth a life den
self-torture and has tx
lessly spent if it doesi
rise to a higher under
All in all. "Equus" is ||
worthwhile experieacs.
here while you still caul
Gulf' Resolution
'Speaks for Self!
Confab Chief Saw

NEW YORK (JTA) A spokesman for the I
ference of Presidents of Major American Jewish or,
izations reiterated that a resolution enJors ng "acts^
conscience" by members in response to Gulf Oil Cd
support of Arab propaganda efforts, about which 1
firm expressed "deep concern" last week, "speaks I
itself."
The resolution, adopted here last Tuesday, by
Jewish leaders, approves and endorses acts of cor
ence taken by individual members reacting to the <
Oil gift to Arab sources in Beirut, Lebanon, for pn
ganda purposes in the United States."
THE RESOLUTIOiN was adopted after Bob R.
ey, Gulf chairman, testified before a Senate subw
mittee May 16 that the company had paid $50,0001
a public relations campaign for the Arab position in'
Arab-Israeli conflict.
In a statement at its Pittsburgh headquarters, I
urged the Presidents Conference to await the outo
of an investigation of apparently illegal payments'
sey said the company made to the Arab sources u
duress.
The company statement said "We are deeply
cerned about this resolution. It is based upon i*
plete information about a contribution which is one)
of an on-going investigation by the Securities and I
change Commission. We hope that when this invesO
tion reveals all the circumstances surrounding the1
tribution that the American Jewish leaders will *
sider their action."
Jewish Singles Group Calendar;
Jl NI 22Splash Party & Bar B Q. 6:00 p.m.
tamp Snalom. VVest Belvedere Road
JINL 29Bicycle Ride. 10:00 a.m.
n- Meet Roval Poinciana Place, Palm Beach
JL.NE 39-Gener.l Meetin
Home of Marsha Goodmark4179 Oak Street
Palm Beach Gardens
JLLY l_Rap Session, 8:00 p.m
Home of Barbara Basch
For further information call Bob Keaaler, aasW"*
Jewish Federation, or Marsha Goodmark. president-


June 20, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm beach County
Page 9
uth County Events!
nai Torah
ect* '75-76
I Officers
Co.-s for 1975-76 were
at B'nai Torah Congre-
p recent first annual
Mr
slate includes Alan Mar-
prei ident; Albert Olo-
d Roy Levow, vice pres-
June Mcssinger, secre-
nd Louie Park, treasurer,
board members are Fred
a, Sam Schwimer, Eve-
rtnoy and Stanley Gold-
Marcovitz, who will be
bis second year as pros-
i- chairman of the Kngi-
Lg Department at Florida
lie University and advisor
Jewish Student Union.
Ihe congregation'* education
committee plans call for a com-
plete religious school curricu-
lum to serve children from
tvindei garten through high
school. Advance registration is
now in progress. ,|
The congregation recently
chose as their new spiritual
Icauer Kabbi Nathan Zelizer,
who recently arrived from Co-
lumbus, Ohio.
Yiddish Culture Group
In Century Village
The new Yiddish Culture
Group at Century village in
Deerfield Beach meets on the
third Tuesday of each month at
1:30 p.m.
Programs will include read-
ings in both English and Yid-
dish. The June meeting, held
this week in the Party Room,
featured a musical trio and a
sing-along.
\IIaihissahHebrew University Medical Centre,
Jerusalem, Israel
idassah Medical Center On
hint Scopus Opening Oct. 21
lien Harris, director of In-
tion Services at the Ha-
h-Hebrew University Med-
Center, will be one of the
|than 1.400 Hadassah mem-
witness the Oct. 21
ng and rededication of
Sconus in Jerusalem.
Palm Beach for the instal-
of officers of the six Ha-
chapters. Mr. Harris
The Jewish Floridian that
econstructed hospital, cut
Dr 19 years, now serves
out-patients a day, both
land Israeli. The new cen-
Vhich includes a research
wiH add 300 beds to the
700-bed in-patient fa-
ice 1970, Arabs from the
East countries come
?h the open bridge from
eking treatment. We
established a grass-roots
onship between Arab pa-
and Jewish physicians/'
wns said.
Ce considered on the out-
Mt. Scopus is less than
hour's trip from Jerusa-
Hie hospital will serve a
new Jewish population in
the Northeast, and the 80.000
Arab population of East Jeru-
salem and the Old City.
The Hadassah Medical School
graduates 90 doctors a year
Moslem, Arab, Christian, and a
Bedouin and 40 dental sur-
geons and 65 registered nurses.
The absorption of Russian Jews
in the last three years has con-
tributed 100 medical profes-
sionals, but the director said
there is a need for additional
hospital and maintenance per-
sonnel.
Preventive health pioneers
since 1913, Hadassah specialists
have eliminated trachoma, an
eye disease which prevailed in
the Middle East in epidemic
proportions. Mr. Harris report-
ed. He cited the main causes
of health problems seen at the
medical center as poor living
conditions, malnutrition, lack
of sanitation, shortage of food
production, and illiteracy.
Mr. Harris, who also attend-
ed the Rotary International Dis-
trict Governors Assembly in
Boca Raton, has been president
since 1961 of the Jerusalem
Club, Rotary No. 199.
Beth El Youth
Present Comedy ..
With Mollv Picon
e
A film showing of "Yiddle
with his Fiddle" starring Mol-
ly Picon will be sponsored by
the Youth Commission of Tem-
ple Beth El, West Palm Beach,
Saturday at 9 p.m.
Proceeds of the benefit will
go to the United Svnagogue
Youth members enabling them
to attend a hadership training
institute in North Carolina in
August.
The comedy film features
Miss Picon, Yiddish stage star,
in the title role as a young
musician traveling with the-
Philharmonic Orchestra. The
production is in Yiddish with
English subtitles.
A dessert coffee will follow
the film. Tickets are available
from the temple office, and at
the door of Senter Hall before
the performance.
Temple Israel
Has ISetv Leaders
Seymour BHlak was named
president of Temple Israel for
1975-76 at the annual congre-
gational meeting recently.
Serving under Mr. BellalKwill
be Gerald Goldberg, Frank
Thrasher and Ceceil Tishman,
vice presidents; Selma Uhlfeld-
er, secretary, and Merton Lev-
inson. treasurer.
The Temple's board of trus-
tees includes Janice Denner,
Monroe Friendlander, Michael
Small, Dr. Irving I. Cohen, Har-
old Emlein, Harry Edson, Rob-
ert Savel, Dr. Howard Kay, Bar-
bara Ackerman, Henry Bouton,
Barbara Hurst, Jack Lavanhar,
Bennett Lee. Dottie Preefer,
Marvin Glickstein, Barry Crane
and Dr. Richard Shugarman.
Camp Shalom Begins Its First Session
CoMMuiufaj Cdwdm
22Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club Regular
meeting
23Palm Beach ORT Regular meeting
, o?rth PaIm Beacn ORTRegular meeting
^B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496Board meeting
Temple Anshe: ShalomRegular meeting
American Jewish CongressRegular meeting
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1146Board meeting
, JJ'nai B'rith Women No. 174Regular meeting
FEDERATION BOARD MEETING
National Council of Jewish Women Lunch
2. Swim Backgammon Day
3oTi neer WomenGolda MeirBoard meeting
"Jewish Community Day SchoolBoard meeting
'-Jewish War Veterans AuxiliaryBoard Meeting
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's Camp
Shalom began its 1975 season
this week under the direction
of Robert Kessler.
The summer day camp, in its
11th year, serves children from
Palm Beach County, providing
a range of activities at its 18-
acre wooded site on West Bel-
vedere Road. West Palm Beach.
Mr. Kessler. who has spent
six previous summers directing
day camps, joined the Federa-
tion staff in January as assist-
ant director. A graduate of
Pennsylvania State University,
he was formerly the assistant
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center in Tampa.
Key staff members for the
1975 season include Phyllis
Morgan. K'Tonim (Pre-School
and Kindergarten) and Andy
Jacobson. Halutzim (Teen Trav-
el Camp).
Staff specialists are Daphne
Levy, education; Bob Adler,
physical education; Mike
Boone, waterfront; Debbie Dia-
mond, assistant waterfront;
Sherri Gilbert and Sandy
Tanen, arts and crafts; and
Tamar Arad and Areh Rinkov,
the two Israeli scouts.
New this year is the "Halut-
zim"Pioneers program for
13-15 year old?
The "KTonhn- and "Sabras"
camping programs offer field
trips, swim instruction, crafts,
nature study, sports, creative
songs and dance and Jewish
culture and history-
Opening with a full enroll-
ment of more than 300, the
camp's first session runs from
June 16 to July 11; the second
4-week session from July 14 to
Aug. 8. Also available this sum-
mer is direct bus transporta-
tion for south county campers
from Boca Raton.
As a United Way agency, the the Jewish Family and Chil-
tederation's Camp Shalom dren's Service to place young-
works in cooperation with the sters from the community in
Division of Family Services and the summer camping program.
Israal can't feed immigrants with promises
PLiASi PAY YOUR PLEDGE NOW.
1975 Federation Combined Jewish Appeal
-OPENING JUNE 2S SPECIAL"
A_^ P[R PERSON
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FREE LUNCHEON SNACK!
AND 2 SUPERLATIVE
MEALS DAILY CHILDREN S
DAY CAMP ARTS & CRAFTS
m FREE 9-HOLE MINIATURE .
GOLF NOW ON PREMISES! "
.FOR INFORMATION, CALL
(305) 866-0121
l;W;Vri;tt7fl
DAVID ROSNIR!
loo- mcoNOMioMD
TEHJb7
MOT II POOl C UN IS f
D-rtary law* Si'-ctiy Ooie-ved
I COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocean at 67th Street,
Miami leach. Honda 33141
Write tor free color brochure
CONSTANT laOOINKal tUPIRVISION
MatNCUCN ON MIMItll
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from $200 ptr parson, dbl
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Vfy
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
co-editors
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
^abWitwal Page
By
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
Why don't Jews kneel at
prayer?
Kneeling in prayer was prae-
tised during the biblical period,
and specific reference to it can
be found in the Bible, e.g. Dan-
iel 6:11. Ezra 9:5. During the
period of the Second Temple it
was also characteristic of the
Temple service, and the Mish-
nah prescribes the 13 acts of
prostration which had to be per-
formed by those visiting the
Temple. In addition, during the
Avodah on the Day of Atone-
ment, as soon as the high priest
mentioned the Ineffable Name
of God. all those present pros-
trated themselves, the authori-
tative Encyclopaedia Judaica
says.
The abolition of kneeling in
prayer by Jews is one of the
interesting examples of a cus-
tom's abolition simply because
it had become characteristic of
the forms of worship evolved by
other religions. The Muham-
medan custom of removing
one's shoes for prayer led to its
abolition as a Jewish form of
reverence, and kneeling as an
essential form of Jewish wor-
ship, the E/J explains, was
abolished w hen it asi >
cl with the Chi
Church.
i he rationale was found by
interpreting the verse of Lev.
26:1 to mean that it was : >-
bidden to kneel or pr<
oneself on any stone floor, with
the exception of the floor of the
Temple. As a result, although
the Aleinu prayer which con-
cludes every service has the
specific phrase, "and we bend
the knee and prostrate our-
selves." etc.. the act of bowing
is not generally practised.
Nevertheless, the Kncyclo-
paedia Judaica reports, there
are two exceptionsthe act of
prostration in the Synagogue
during the Aleinu praver of the
Musaf service on Rosh Ha-
Shanah and Yom Kippur. and
during the recital of the Avodah
on Yom Kippur. The custom of
prostration during Aleinu. says
the Judaica. was introduced be-
cause of the solemnity of the oc-
casion, while with regard to the
Avodah its purpose was to re-
capture as far as possible the
spirit of the solemn service on
that day when the Temple stood,
so as to keep alive the memory
of the Temple.
What is a "Kibbutz"?
The Kibbutz, or kevuzah
Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views *
The Spirit of '76
By RABBI BARRY TABACHMKOFF, Temple Israel
vearfof SS^JT ^ "" C*h"e ^*
UJb%'2SJi 1776 Ca"S US t0 re,urn ,0 idcaIs and values
many of which are essentially Jewish in origin It is annri
as a ay of life for the select leaders or profeioo|s N 1 ,
Pory ,igi. an eiperiemi., ^SStS'SmZ
th Toart f ,hC blame Hes with tne community that looks for
oo6 bZ-Ta;a0riof'Lth,eSObrne,elSe 2 Kaddish f0r S
nassiv ,eH,0naISKWh0 t0'erate ^sentee-Judaism. They prefer
thefr Ln a?m' beC,UM 8iVCS ,hem reater freedom to Xw
their own interests without interference from others
pre.ctTTT debilitating. What good is a Rabbi who
preaches to an empty sanctuary? Of what uv l> ...i;..
ZZ^Jl^r** fUnCti0n' WithUt --i-rand
haveIfloltWmu7hS^d 0n,y.to,.the threat ? annihilation, then we
nave lost much of our vitality as a viable group, a culture
people, an active-believing-observant religious entity. '
I am confident that there are individuals who are Mmmi^
I am hopeful that they will gather around them others who ^
revitalize and restore the vigor of our heritage^ **"
('Mural: kibbutzim, kevtUOt) is
a voluntary collective com-
munity, mainly agricultui
which there is no prii at< w sahh
and whi ponsible for all
la >t the memb ra and
- lecording to the
authoritath Encyclopaedia Ju-
i1 tic i, I nt in
red 3.ooo
!c in 231 kibbutzim and
era I
fed -rations according to social,
political, and religious outlook.
The first kevuzah was lound-
ed in m><) at Deganyah by a
group of pioneers, who under-
took collective responsibility for
the working of the farm. An-
other group, Which staled M irk
at Kinneret in the same year,
b same an independent kevuzafa
in 1913. By 1914 there were 11
kevuZOt established on Jewish
National Fund land under the
responsibility of the Zionist Or-
ganization, and the number
grew to 29 by the end of 191S.
The early kevuzot had small
memberships based upon the
idea that the community should
be small enough to constitute a
kind of enlarged family During
the Third Aliyah. after World
War I. when larger numbers of
pioneering settlers (halutzim)
arrived, large, self sufficient
villages, combining agriculture
with industry, for which the
name "kibbutz" was used were
established. The first of this
type was En Ha rod. founded in
1921. and many others followed.
The Kibbutzim, says the En-
cyclodaedia Judaica. received
their manpower mainly from
the pioneering youth move-
ments abroad and. in their
turn, provided the movements
with a practical ideal of pio-
neering settlement on the land
in order to make a major con-
tribution to the building of the
Jewish National Home and
create a model and a basis for
the socialist society of the fu-
ture. They played an import-
ant part in expanding the map
of Jewish settlement and safe-
guarding the growing commu-
nity.
The kibbuitz is a unique pro-
duct of the Zionist labor move-
ment and the Jewish national
WVaL It was developed by
Jewish workers inspired bv
ideas of social justice as an
integral part of the Zionist ef-
fort to resettle the homeland
Ever smce its inception, the
kibbutz movement has plaved
a pioneering role in the econ-
omic, political, cultural and se-
curity activities required to
carry out that purpose.
The kizzutz movement has
been, and still is, a major factor
to the activities of the Zionist
movement and the State of Is.
reel. Its influence has been
both moral and practical, rang-
ing from settlement and se-
curity functions (including set-
tling new areas since the Six
muUVar)' l ,he ab-n>'K.n ,f
rhM KramS and You,h Aliyah
2iT and he provision of
leading personnel for Zionist
and government sen ice
bersh!nn,rV f kibbut* "*",-
ariiv fr CSSCt and amn*
army officers is far ^ *
r^^imrfheSuU?
Hon. This influence is indicated
'act that its production ar
counts for 12 percent ofhrael
gross national product, and ,.,
safwafaS
iion, u has demonstrated >
capacity of changing with th!
times, the Judai J^tt*'
Your Rabbi Speaks
An Ever-Living Peop|
By DR. WILLIAM SHAPIRO
( nlury Village
WaU Palm Beach
American Jewry has been
subdivided religiously Ortho-
dox, Conservative, Reform
uk. nn.LlA.M SHAPIRO
geographically, economically,
sociologically, etc. But I shall
use a simple division of putting
optimists in one camp and pes-
simists in the other.
The optimists, in order to
prove that the prognosis of
American Jewish life is good,
usually point to such phe-
nomena as the proliferation of
Judaic Studies programs, the
new air of respectability
achieved by Hebrew Day
Schools, the trend to tradition
and Jewish identification on the
part of many who formerly had
only a marginal affiliation with
Judaism, and the intense loyal-
ty of American Jews to Israel.
The pessimists, on the other
hand, will cite the rate of inter-
marriage which has reached
alarming proportions, Jewish
illiteracy, the disastrous failure
of the after-school Talmud
Torahs. the inanity of many
Jewish organizations, the apathy
of many young people who are
not at all turned on by Judaism
etc.
Both camps uco statistics to
destroy the position of the
other side. But they overlook
the fact that there are many
variables that are not accounted
lor Understanding the propen-
sity of man to be ruled by num-
bers the Torah wisely reminds
us. It is not because you are
the most numerous of people
that the Lord set his heart on
you and chose you; indeed, you
are the smallest of all people."
'Deut. 7:7).
* say that throughout our
long history, this situation of
deterioration is not a novelty
Consider yourselves as the last
ot a certain breed of Jew.
With these thoughts you
stand in good company. The
f" Je*. Abraham, after being
Promised he would be the pro?
genitor of a nation that would
e a blessing to the entire
To those prophets of doom.
world, turned with puzzlement
to God and asked. "0 Lord,
mhDa'would yo * in* that I Ml cNldfcSMr"
Mairnonides. in the Middle
-rnT't ,af,tr comport* the
Guide to the Perplexed." wrote
!nH ?".. J1" coe"u* which
. 'bis I have to tell you that
non?i diff,CUh tim~' are
none left ,Ur*| who care for
vou J.T" and Talmud except
you and your disciple*."
Yenua"a L Got,
Poet of the enhghte
mem, feared that i
Hebrew poetry
hipoem. LmiAnii
his poem, Lmi
(For Whom do I
wrote. "Whoever to
future will tell me ij
noet of Zion!'
At the same time<
offering this lame
known t-j baa gro_
Russia was chairi]
JJialiK. whoonedayi
shadow him as a
Yes, there was _
eration when even,
responsible for the]
of our faith and
pessimistic tho
simultaneously other]
tined to be giants mj
tory, were inaug
Period in wludu
flourished and t
"untersteh shureh,"|
is, what are we pm.
with our pessimistic]
As a noted
it, "Israel is an i__
pie. If we are to be|
us best the last an
and forefathers
prepare the ground I
Jews who will cornel
and or the last Jen]
rise after them, andi
end of days."
At times, all of
passionately conviii
less Jewish life i
takes a certain
are doomed In i_
pression of such a:
affirmation that "I
roel Lo Yishaker,"L
of Israel shall not
for an ever-dying,
an ever-living peopk
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMlBJ
What is a "sad
A "shtibul" is the I
ally given to a
gogue. The term!
house."
Originally, when _
movement developed^
lished congregations
course, not Hasidic
lishment often was L.
to Hasidim Also. *]
mode of prayer indr^
deal of singing by !
gants as a whole
more bodily mo
was not welcomed ia'
lished congregations'
the Hasidic groups *
to assembly in Iw"
the home of the
or rabbi.
The establishment'
lowers looked down*
dim and referred J
the people w,n0"
"Httie homes" (
compared to
worshipped in a
iarger and we"
synagogues APP*r^
sidim managed "|
title of shame h* T
honor and so. *"
refer to Hasidic P"
er as "shtiolacn.


'O
>ur J)
i>>ii
Herzl: The Man,
Myth and Messiah
."EOPLE think and make value judge-
n*ts in terms of blacks and whites. Our
is characterized by polarization of
ignore the many options between
Bme?, in judging a man, some people
Jiat man is a complex creature and his
|is composed of diverse elements.
journalists or historians destroy the
fcss of great leaders, some people are
Id overlook the meritorious deeds of
It. Their disillusionment with the char-
i the personification of perfection causes
go to the opposite extreme of rejec-
e hopes that this will not apply to or
heodor Herzl.
bs ELON has written close to a defini
fgraphy in "Herzl" (New York, Holt,
& Winston, $15, 495 pages). Elon's
despite some shortcomings, is ex-
[hc depicts the father of political Zion-
an intellectual snob, narcisstic. mono-
Ian inadequate husband and father, but,
111. a martyr to his own drive for a Jew-
le.
I author's research, while extenaive, did
Indc a study of the essay by Peter Low-
I "Theodor Herzl, a Psychoanalytic Study
pamatic Leadership."
H MEN based their work on Herzl's
diaries. Both men explode myths about their
suoject. Herzl did not come from an orthodox
home; he did not have a yeshiva training, he
came to an appreciation of anti-Semitism long
before the Dreyfus case; he knew about Zion-
ism from his youth. He learned about it from
his grandfather who spoke of the b^pliardi
Rabbi Alkali who preached about a return to
the Holy Land in 1840.
"HEKZL HAD a personal need to be a
messiah-savior-political leader," according to
Lowenberg as revealed by Herzl himself. He
wrote plays because he required adulation.
"He was a lonermasterful, narcissistic
independent." He found his greatest support
from the masses of poor Russian Jews whom
he had formerly ignored. His approaches to
the great European rulers failed to achieve
his gaalt but he lit a torch of hope and he
kindled the flame of devotion which brought
to fruition his dreams within the 50 years
that he predicted at the first Zionist Congress
in 1897.
HE WROTE, "I have not made Zionism
poorer but Jewry richer."
Elon reminds us of the words of Pope Pius
X words to Herzl in 1903, "We cannot approve
of the Zionist movement. The Hebrews have
not recognized our Lord, therefore we cannot
recognize the Jewish people."
Friday, June 20, 1975 *-j*ms#> ffeflMW) Page 11
JLjavia
SJ,
wartz
Just be Sure to Remember:
Don't Order an Omelette
know am one who is planning to visit
da. tell him not to order an omelette
Jut maybe he could try a boiled egg.
(trding to the New York Times, a guest
Istaurant in Uganda complained about
> in serving the omelette he ordered.
we have the omelette," he was told,
c1 m t have a plate to put it in until
i\ else finishes earing."
THERE is a shortage of glasses for
11 be recalled tnat some time back the
of Uganda ordered all Israelis who
(en giving technical help out of the
Then Gen Amin, who expressed him-
of admiration for Hitler, ordered all
Dm. out of Uganda. Later it was re-
|that he had killed 5C.000 of his own
the New York Times reports that his
bancs Minister has defected to London,
Ihe economy of Uganda is in complete
|Uganda is not only now without Jews
ropeans, but without its Finance Min-
|>d without cups and saucers, and the
it too good either, says the Times cor-
|ent.
TAKES only one rotten egg at the top
a country,
[hrst President to consider the naming
as Attorney General waa Thomas Jef-
ferson and strangely enough, the man Jeffer-
son had in mind was named LevyMoses
Levy.
Moses Levy was an esteemed member of
the bench in Philadelphia. He was also one
of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Pennsylvania. Jefferson, it is said, had planned
to name him Attorney General but was dis-
suaded by Albert Gallatin, his Secretary of the
Treasury- Gallatin also came from Pennsyl-
vania. The reasons for Gallatin's opposition
are not known.
THERE WAS another Levy who is asso-
ciated with the Jefferson sagaCommodore
Uriah P Levy. He served in the War of 1812.
He waa a fighting man and fought several
duels. Apparently he encountered some anti-
Semitism. He was a great admirer of Jeffer-
son.
He bought Jefferson's estate, Monticello,
after Jefferson's death, which probably saved
Monticello from being divided up and sold in
lots. He also presented to the government the
statue of Jefferson which now stands in the
Capitrl in Washington.
WONDER WHAT President Jeffcrson would
think of the Mideast situation if he were h?re
today? It was in his administiation that the
United States went to war with T.ipoli over
its sea-jacking of American war vessels in the
Mediterranean. The war with Tripoli was the
first American war after the establishment of
the Constitutional Union.
rVOW YOU don't need to be an historian to rewrite momentous
events to square with your favored fancies. The voices of
the revisionists are heard in the land; and those voices assail
your ears over television And there's gold in those interviews.
Best example lo date, of course, is H. R. Haldeman, former
Chi f Of staff for former President Richard Nixon, taping it off
for Mike Wallace and CBS at a price estimated at anywhere
from S25,000 to $50,000.
MR. HALDEMAN is not the first luminary to go through
this profitable exercise of "fee speech;" but his payment is
made to one under a minimum .W-month sentence for con-
spiracy, obstruction of justice and perjury in the Watergate
cover-up.
And with plenty of time allowed him for an appeal, what
better way to employ his leisure than by proclaiming his in-
nocence while playing airwave pitch-and-toss with Mike Wal-
lace?
No H R. Haldeman is not lead-off man in this new game
of memoirs for hire. Sirhan B. Sirhan. believed by millions to
have been the assassin of Bobby Kennedy, has been paid tor
his network attempt at revising history. G. Gordon Liday has
enjoyed similar privileges for a fee. And so have John W. Dean
HI and William F. Calley Jr.
WHAT MR. HALDEMAN brought forth through his labars
with Mr. Wallace was really not all that astounding. He said
that he bore his captain, Mr. Nixon, respect, not love.
He revealed that Mr. Nixon had toyed with the idea of
pushing Spiro Agnew out of the vice presidency to make way
for John Connally. Apparently, both Mr. Nixon and Mi. Halde-
man regarded Mr Connally as a fellow who would make a
superb vice president, or even president. Behold the numerous
blessings Mr. Connally showered upon Texas as governor.
DID MR. HALDEMAN make mistakes while in the White
House' Well, there was the one about the tapes: really, they
thould have been destroyed. Mores the shame they weren t.
(It would benefit CBS listeners to have Mike Wallace put that
question to Alexander Butterfield. who made tape history in
the Watergate affair and has since been bumped, truth-teller
that he turned out to be. Chances are Mr. Butterfield wouldn t
expect a tee for his interview. Just not his way of life.)
Having made notes on the Haidcman-Wallace $25,000 <*
up television interview, John Dean came up with two points
worth remembering: (1) Mr. Haldeman, despite all his efforts
to make the 26 million television viewers watching the show
hail him as an innocent, remains clearly convicted by the
relentless process of law; (2) Mr. Haldeman, despite all his
orotestations on the air, "oonfused motto with the legalities
of intent."
Mr. Haldeman insisted in his long hour on Mr. Wallace's
stage that he had no intent ta commit the crime with which
he was charged. Let's grant that, says John Dean, and then let
us recall that "Robin Head is no less a thief because he stole
to feed the poor; and Haldeman is no less a conspirator to
obstruct justice because he merely sought to protect a Prsi
dent."
THESE REFLECTIONS on the Haldeman-Wallace show
bring us eventually to the thoughts going through the minds
of heads of networks other than CBS, networks failing to pay
Mr. Haldeman handsome cash for his exclusive.
Over at ABC and NBC, die brass well knows that Presi-
dents Truman, Eisenhower and Johnson all received money for
interviews with no protests resulting. What's wrong with giv-
;ng a comicted big name like Haldeman a slice of the bread
then?
For many Americans the answer is that the Truman, Eisen-
hower and Johnson interviews con- isieu ot presentations of
fascinating insights into the careers of Presidents of the United
States in no trouble with the law and with no need to pravo
innocence.
"riwiiwimw*smm*
:'! !
y ,Mrk :**m+iHM4
Decade Has Passed Since Elie Cohen Was Hanged in Damascus
Haifa
!S probably not a city or town in Israel
'_ does not have at least one street, avenue,
other public place bearing the name of
It was on May 18, 1965, exactly ten
po, that Elie Cohen was hanged in a public
"i the Syrian capital of Damascus.
m and many newspaper and magazine ar
v'e bten written about him, but memories
n years. Since Elie Cohen was a hero of
unusual sort, it is fittina that history be
* ag :in.
WAS an Israeli citizen who deliberately
> enemy territory to seek information which
valuable for the defence of his country.
*Py He rendered extremely valuable serv-
Oarl
erl
ice. He was caught, and was executed.
Elie Cohen was a native of Egyrt and there-
fore spoke Arabic fluently. After he emigrated to
Israel in 19&5 he was enrolled in intelligence work
and it was decided to send him on the most danger-
ous mission. But first of all. he had to acquire a
new identity.
He became a prosperous Arab businessman.
After steeping himself in every aspect of Arab cul-
ture and Moslem lore, he went to Argentina aad
became a respectable member of the Arab com-
munity in that country. He was a liberal contributor
to Arab causes,
BECAUSE OF his personal charm, as well as
his financial means, he moved in the very top cir-
cles of Damascus society. He hobnobbed with gen-
erals and government officials. He became their con-
fidant. He knew everything that was going on. He
was taken on inspection tours of the Syrian front
positions on the Golan Heights.
Elie Cohen waa a spy, but he was entitled to a
fair trial with legal counsel. This he did not get.
4
/
'.
t
1
I
s
f
et
a-
rs
ts
id
4-
M
n-
=y
ad
sd
at


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'Pasde Tkux
ofthe
Spirit
Fox two years, Galina and Valery
Panov did not dance. They were like
birds whose wings had been clipped.
These great artists, whose talent
belongs to the world, were not allowed
to dance because they asked to
emigrate to Israel.
Harassed, abused and tormented,
they languished.
But today they are alive again in
their art for they are free-free to dance
and to live as they choose. Their
struggle symbolizes the struggle of all
those Jews who still languish in the
Soviet Union under oppression.
But what of those still to come?
What will they find? Will there be
homes and educational facilities and
proper language training for them?
The same spirit that helps Soviet
Jews to flee oppression must help
them to live in freedom in Israel.
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Countv Combiner
582 "*" -"- "" .STILUSES


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