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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00097

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
WJewiiSt
wudiiaim
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Boach County
Number 12
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, August 15, 1975
25 cents
renner Appointed To Top 1976 Campaign Post
J The appointment of Stanley
Irenner as genei il chairman of
Ic 1976 Federation campaign
L been announced by Federa-
|on president. Bctle Gilbert.
Mr Brenner wns recently
hected vice president of the
Jewish Fedsratlon of Palm
feach County, after serving as
easurer. He was also former
reasurer of Temple Israel.
Commenimg on the outlook
tor the I0"1') Combined Jewish
Cppeal-!s:ael Emergency Fund
Jampaign. Mr. Brenner said,
Although the economy hasn't
let tunv-d around, our Jewish
immunity understands the
kroblems of Israel, and I am
Jure we will dig a little deeper
Ind reach our goals.
1 am anticipating at least a
ll.5 million campaign next
ear." Mr. Brenner added. "We
Irani to continue to broaden our
ase in the Palm Beach Jewish
community, reaching new con-
tributors in the large high-rises.
All Federation board members
will be asked to participate in
the campaign directly, and there
will be frequent meetings with
the campaign cabinet and the
executive committee."
With preliminary planning
now underway, Mr. Brenner ex-
pects to kick off the Federation
campaign in September. He will
take part in the special Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel,
Aug. 24-28. The new campaign
STANLEY BRENNER
Funeral Services Held July 29
For Accountant Conrad Ganz, 43
Services were held Tuesday. July 29, for Conrad Ganz.
43. of 507 Quadrant Rd., North Palm Beach, who died after an
extended illness.
A partner in the accounting firm of Ganz, Brenner, Lustig.
Oken and Anderson, he was a former treasurer of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County and chairman of the Profes-
sional and Accountants Division.
Mr Ganz had also served as treasurer of Temple Israel
and as president of the Palm Beach County Institute of CPA s.
He was a member of Bnai B'rith Lodge No. 1146. Temple Israel
Mens flub, and served on the board of directors of the Jewish
Community Day School. .
Survivors include his wife, Marlene; sons, Darrell and
Mitchell; daughter. Sondra. all of North Palm Beach; parents
Mr and Mrs. Alex Ganz of West Palm Beach, and one sister,
Joan Kosensweig of Washington. D.C______I
Ford Lays Wreath
At Auschwitz Camp
PARIS (JTA) President Ford laid a wreath
at the international monument at Auschwitz marking
the site of the notorious death camp where four-million
Jews were slain by the Nazis during World War II.
But the stone monolith, erected by the Polish gov-
ernment, contains no mention of the fact that most or
the victims were Jews. The inscription, in 20 l**^
states only that "Four-million people suffered and died
here at the hands of the Nazi murderers between the
years 1940 and 1945." .
THE PRESIDENT, who toured the Auschwitz site
near Cracow in Southern Poland, made no formal state-
ment But he remarked, "It's horrible unbelievable,
when he viewed the site of the gas chambers and cre-
matorium ovens.
He was accompanied by the Secretary General of
the Polish Communist Party, Edward Gierek, aIU[}W
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, many of whose
relatives died in death camps similar to Auschwitz.
According to eye-witnesses, the President appeared
deeply moved as he walked through the remnants of the
Nazi charnal house for some 12 minutes. Later, he wrote
in the camp's Book of Remembrance: "This monument
and the memory of those it honors is for us a new source
of inspiration in the quest for peace and for cooperation
and security for all nations."
chairman previously participat-
ed in a Palm Beach Mission to
Israel.
A certified public accountant,
Mr. Brenner is a partner in the
firm of Ganz, Brenner, Lustig,
Oken & Anderson and has prac-
ticed in Florida since 1959. Mr.
Brenner earned his Bachelor of
Science degree in Business Ad-
ministration from Northeastern
University in Boston. He is a
member of the American Insti-
tute of CPA's. and has served as
secretary of the East Coast
Chapter of the Florida Institute
of CPA's.
A long-time resident of Lake
Clarke Shores. Mr. Brenner's
wife, Harriet (Buddy) Brenner,
is director of the Head Start
proRram of the Community Ao-
tion Council of Palm Beach
County.
The Brenners have threo
children Rick, Cathie, and Lea-
lie. The latter is presently ia
Israel and plans to enter He-
brew Union College on her re-
turn to study for the rabbinate.
Exchange of Ideas Continue-K~
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger said in Helsinki
that the U.S. was continuing
to "exchange ideas" with
the Soviet Union on the Mid-
dle East because "it is clear
that no final solution can be
achieved by either of the
parties by itself."
He made his remarks to
a press conference in the
Finnish capital which was
piped into the State Depart-
ment for reporters here. He
Activists
Jailed In
Helsinki
LONDON(JTA)Six women
activists for Soviet Jewry were
arrested outside the United
States Embassy in Helsinki as
they were about to demonstrate
there on behalf of the rights of
Jews in the USSR.
President Ford and Soviet
Communist Party Secretary
General Leonid Brezhnev were
reportedly conferring inside the
Embassy when the arrests were
made. The women were released
later in the day.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic
Agency was informed of the in-
cident by a spokesperson for
the Women's Campaign for So-
viet Jewry here. The informant
said the activists, led by Doreen
Gainsford of Britain, went to
Helsinki July 29 to urge world
leaders gathering there for the
final session of the European
Conference on Security and Co-
operation to take cognizance of
the plight of Jews in the USSR.
They also intended to present
a letter to Finnish President
Urho Kekkonen, chairman of
the conference. The women
were about to unfurl their ban-
ners when a police wagon drew
up to the Embassy and removed
them from the scene, the in-
formant reported.
The Finnish police denied that
the demonstrators were under
arrest, but observers in Helsinki
reported that peaceful demon-
strators normally would have
been undisturbed.
said, in reply to questions,
that the Soviets were skep-
tical of any results emerging
from the current step-by-
step process of negotiations
between Israel and Egypt
but were not actively op-
posing them.
KISSINGER, who was ac-
companying President Ford at
the final session of the European
Conference on Security and Co-
operation in Helsinki, told re-
porters that he had discussed
the Middle East with Soviet
Communist Party Secretary
General Leonid Brezhnev and
with British Prime Minister
Harold Wilson at Helsinki.
He said the progress of the
current Mideast negotiations
was at the top of the list. "With
respect to the Middle East, it
is clear that no final settlement
can be achieved by either of the
parties itself and it is therefore
natural that periodically we ex-
change ideas and also, as co-
chairman (with the Soviet
Union) of the Geneva confer-
ence, we exchange ideas as to
the appropriate time when that
conference can be reconvened,"
Kissinger said.
He added, "Of course, we
have a long list of bilateral is-
sues. These and other topics
will be discussed when we meet
again."
ASKED IF the Soviet Union
was satisfied with the present
step-by-step negotiation, Kissin-
ger said that the Soviets are
"not actively opposing the ef-
forts that are now going for-
ward."
Asked if he had discussed*
with the Soviet leader a compro-
mise on the trade and emigra-
tion issue, Kissinger said they
had reviewed the discussions
that a group of Senators had on
their recent visit to the Soviet
Union and that the U.S. had
pointed out its judgment of what
is required with respect to the
trade legislation.
Kissinger said that all along
the U.S. held the view that
progress in this area is more
likely to be achieved by an un-
derstanding of the needs of each
side and that decisions should
be made independently on that
basis rather than by legislation.
THE NODDLE East was also
one of the topics of discussion
in Helsinki between Ford and
Brezhnev and between Ford and
Wilson at separate meetings in
the Finnish capital.
Presidential press secretary
Ron Nessen announced in Hel-
sinki that Ford and Wilson dis-
cussed the Middle East and
Eastern Mediterranean security
at a breakfast meeting and that
later in the day Ford and Brezh-
nev met for two hours during
which they discussed the Mid-
dle East, U.S.-Soviet relation*
and the SALT talks before going
to Finlandia Hall for the open-
ing of the final session of the
European Conference on Se-
curity and Cooperation.______
Mrs. Rabin Complains
TEL AVIV (JTA) Mrs. Leah Rabin has cons-
plained that while the Arabic-language broadcasts on Is-
raeli television showed a great deal of the aPP<*rance <*
Mrs. Jihan Sadat, wife of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat.
at the International Women's Conference in Mexico City,
the Hebrew-language broadcasts ignored her own appeal
Speaking at a Haifa women's meeting, the wife of J>
raeli Premier Rabin said her appearance in Mexico was tM
first time she faced the world media, and she used it f
preach Zionism. ... _
She said the Mexican and United States television net-
works prominently displayed both her and Mrs. Sadat, and
she still receives encouraging letters from women in tb*
United States. Mrs. Rabin said she could not understand
the motive of Israeli television in not showing her appear-
ance.


Kick UN Out of Israel-AUon Hadassah Conclav<
To Begin Sunday
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Foreicn Minister Yigal Allon
sold that if the Arabs and
their allies succeeded in
having Israel expelled from
the United Nations a pos-
sibihtv that is far from cer-
tcin they can achieve'' he
would propose to the gov-
ernment that all UN activi-
ties in Israe! and in all areas
ccncernin-r Israel, should be
suspended.
He said this ww.'d include
the role of the UN at Gene-
va, the United Nations Re-
lief ?nd Works Agencv (U\-
RWA). al! UN activities in
the administered territories
?nd the presence of the UN
Hi~h Commissioners House
in Jerusalem.
A MOVB n o;t Ural f-o-n
t1-- ON shouli con-r-n lead's
n- and th Soviet Union,
/llor. declared in a television
interview. H? said the USSR
r-mrxtf .,...,, .t,.,, r.--,i would
agree to its playing any part in
t Geneva peac? c->nf-"-ence or
aaf" otn a>- .-> if *t is nor on snly
asrain* t** exchtsion of brad
frot! tha UN.
According n Allta although
-"- c>iv)'-t the
Arab ouster move in their A---
iganda. they h=re
r---o. .iv tyri ... i a n,e,,j..e
attitude toward th Arab-anon-
o--d move aa*inst Israel in the
Id orgsnteatJon.
.', c,._- .,. ,,,..,,, ,Va
Arabs and their Communist bloc
f-ni TS-j uj ,,-u ai,jes co.n.
r--?nd the preonnderance of
v+y in r*K Gnal Ass-blv,
their OUSfar mo'es ar far f--om
essu-ed of sacasss. He noted
ts i,^.,] i,, not-nt counter-
weanons against such a move,
HE RKFEWTO fo Israels
P**eta in arou;ne inttnation-
al oninion aainst UNESCO's
-..-s t0 err];-** T,rJ,l 3nd s,jc|
tfcat Proved that Is-~el can rallv
l**aa,naa1mMl movements against
such attempts.
He cHackwH t"'at Is-a-1 has
B^pwch-d fn-n^lv n'ti^no -"id
TVrd World nations with which
it has connections and ws giv-
er as"-ances. some in the form
c* effiaHl comunmues from
pweweMa. that thev would
elude Israel from the UN.
I Washington, the Stat? De-
I- f-'i-nt reaffirmed that the
V c wnM be ang*-1 if th- Or-
ganisation for African Un'ty
(OAU) adopted a resolution for
Is-a Is e>nul=ion f-om the UN
-'* '** meeting in Kampala,
Uganda.
(state D.-partment spokesman
Levitt
WEMORIAL CHAPELS
Robert Anderson said that, as
Secretary of State H-nry A.
K'ssinee-- has stated. "We are
completely agvnst tv e
sion of any nation from the
UN "' In Kampala. Uganda's bit-
terfv anH-Iva*] P-*Hnt Hi
*.~vn told the OAU delegates
that Is^a"' must be expelled
from the UN
- wfc- ...... ...
REFERRING TO the n.">otia-
tiotis on the ratari** ^a'cment.
A "Ion said he didn"t think that
Egypt's reply to [snril'l latest
proposals r'presiteJ Cairo's
last word. He sail Israel sin-
cerelv wanted an inte-im ag'ee-
mesM an I be h H -' 1 a chance
id be given for another
step.
E< erv possible wav mnsl I
errlored and if, rpc"etfullv no
aa-c^-nt ic rca'"H^d. i will b
clear to us an I n His U that
dii aterthing possible to
aaHf**B ore Allon said.
Diplomats Stage War
Against Israel Ouster
.TEPU'AI.FM CT\) Is-
raeli diplTnats around the world
haw be stasamo"! ffto-ts to enlist a
port a^^'^^t rH A's ti^.-. n
S'-s-^end Israel from the United
N*!itfM
Officiafa in Jenisal?m said
the first r^ults of thse diplo-
matic contacts have been not
disconracing, wit*i several go--
the move and to urge others
t > do so too Th Israeli offi-
cial- were reluctant to name
- -f: governments.
ISRAEL IS suga Sting, It #
lea>md. that friendly states nn-
Hn--ii-^ t, ->-.r.iv t0 t*ia'^aa|vea
any restrictions or curtailments
t t t** forthcoming General
Asaambh' might vote to apply
against the Israeli debgation
T**" nff--*U he>- reiterated
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon's
warning that Israel would retal-
iate against th; DM if it w-->
discriminated against at the
C'-n-ri Asse^blv. Tnev stress-
ed, however, that no firm de-
cisions have yet been taken on
bow Israel would precisely act
in *a*. I'tjituaUly.
Allon in a Knesset stafment
indi'-at'd at Israel would bar
th* UN f^m the Mideast peace-
making process if it were sus-
pend-"! fro*i the Assembly.
THE OFFICIALS erplain-d
that Israel is not lin1 in-? or hing-
ing th* currnt Interim talVa
wnh Eevrt with th-i Arab move
ag-'^nst It at tha UN
The agreement will b sign-d
as soon as it is ready to be
signed, assuming the negotia-
tions can be successfully con-
cluded, these officials sajd. Is-
ral is not awaiting the result
of th^ Assembly before entering
into the agreement with Egypt,
th* officials eimlalwil
At the same time, they point-
ed out. implementation of the
agreement, if achieved, would
orb- h-gin aft the Assembly,
and Isra I wtiII ce-tainlv not
implement it if the UfffffF rol?
a vital comnon-nt of ithad
r>een pre;udiced bv a di^crim-
i^atom acfon against Israel at
the Assf.nbly.
MEANWHILE. oi-ia's hre
haT decried *he Af-ican fvigB
minister's call at the Organiza-
tion of Af i?in Unity (OAU)
meeting in Ki-nh. Uganda,
for Israel's su-^en<'on from the
UN. saving this action would
und*rmin* th- ris*"n* of the
world oigini7:ation itsilf.
TSo officials called on the
Af i~- Kof-,^., adopting tv'"ir
f"''.'iin ministei lenda-
tion.
In an i*oli 'd r 1 of m-
ig 'nt to African
lead-' h i
of th- r**ommsnda-
tion '' I-raeli officials si*d
any "action to t t-rile
consensus at Kampala" would
srvc ., ^tjs, ,1... ,.^It,...n Qf
Af ican states in th.- eves of the
wo-1 '
Hadassah Opens
2nd Resale Store
In Lake Worth
The Palm Beach Countv
Chanter of Hadassah has opened
a 'mpH r ^to- |o^d qf
15 Nonh "H- St.. Lake Worth,
f--ti!-irw mialitv m"-rhandise
t ba-nin n-ir-s for the open-
ing of school. Clothing and
ho-s>h"id items include anplj-
ap^es. lamng d-aneries. chan-
deliers, and f-irniture.
Th- orig-'nal Hadassah resale
stor j sti|| ooeratmg ->\ .rs
present location. ^04 North-
wood, off Noth Dixie Highway
at 23rd ctt Rot^ sto are
otvn Mon-tav thmnah F-idav.
9 a.T\ to S p.m. After Oct 1.
the stores will also be open on
Sundays.
The 2",860 members of the
Florida Region of Hadassah will
be represented, when the Na
tional ILad-issah Convention
opens at the San Francisco
Hilton. Sunday.
"Florida will have over 100
d'-legat 'oil H*ln fMrs.
Msr wall I I Weisberg, president
of the Florida Region, in dis-
n" t* arrangements for
the Pr*-('onv*ntion National
Board Me-tings with Gloria
f\rs H^oV> Friedman, nres-
id*nt of Miami Chapter: -I*an
Feinberg. president of Miami
Beach rha"t-r; Charlotte (Mrs.
Leonard^ Wolne. el*cted m*m-
b"r of l*- Natv>nal Board; Gua
fV*i FSaasiMll Mn". and
Ell-n (Mrs B*-nardl Mandler.
National Senice Committee
members.
Thes m~tings orior fo con-
vention "ill consist of discus-
'->n< w^th other r*gion presi-
dents and "Big Twlvp" chao-
t*r presidents concerning or-
gani'^tion structure eaman-
sion conferences and chapter
senicing.
"In depth repo-ns on Hadas-
sah projects and pronoasd plans
for the f't'ire -ill tale top
Mrs W i berg said.
dally the iatimt and
reopening o^ Hadassah Mo'int
Sc""us Hospital on October 21.
10-5.
"The errant s'v>tHon in th*
Middle East will r^fl -d i 1
throughout th? National Boa'<
discussions which b*ghl at
a.m daily ereaot Saturday and
continue until midnight or
later."
A Shabbat dinner fo*- all th
National Boa-d memb*rs will
be sponsored bv the San Fran-
cisco Chanter Shabbat services
and the President* Kiddush is
open to all delegates.
Speakers at the convention
will include Simcha Din it/. Is-
rael Ambassador to the United
r*
eld,
States; Beate Klarsf,
hunt*r of Na,, w'
Anushka Fr-tmaj, \ f
conc-ntration camps- 2
wiiaMnMahM -Dean c
School, Public Polio- t3
sity of CaHfomia r.
Dr. Kalman J sZ\
(n-ral H-ass,h M^
ganvzation; Rabbi HaroW^
weis. spiritual leader rf
Beth Sholom. F.ncino ,
Aaron Rosenbaum, r*s-,J
rector, American Israel j
Affairs Committee and Ji
Klarman, World Head of "a
Aliyah.
The Florida delegatio,
consist of members of *Jl
the 20 Chapters in the
including Puerto RjCo _
Region will host a recertiij
its delegates and the W
Board Tuesday night aftsrl
banquet in the Regjna
Delegates, their gu^
friends are invited.
Founded in 1912. Ha
is the largest women's ola
organization in the co_
is also the lamest Z;onirJ
in the world todav and
more than $20 million _
for its health, eduatiomLi
cational. social welfare and I
programs in th> UttttSa'
redemption progranis in
and for its ec"'iration and
president of Palm Beach
Daaagatas to the 6i=t Haj
sah Ntion,l Conv*ntim
th" Palm P -acn I
Ma'-gorie (Ms. William!
tiM", M^. \V .i>am LI'S*
Mrs. Blanche Benkel. Mai
Crenbrg. M-s Sanl'
Mrs. Dorothv Segelin.
Edith Ellison. Mrs.
Lesser. Mrs Oe-tpMi Fi
b*rg. Mrs. Josnh Oh'
Mrs. Henry Hopfam, Mrs.
ron Ranaport. Mrs. Fran
liner. Mrs. Rose Darison
represent the Ft Pierce
ter.
NOTICE TO TEMPLES
AND ORGANIZATIONS
j Deadline for Greetings to appear in the Rosn Heshasj
j Edition is August 29th. Please mail to
JEWISH FIOR'D'AN OF PAIM BEACH COUNTY
P.O.B. 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101, or call 1-373-4605.
CArvDLELlGHTIK'G TIME
iii
r
JefferT^ =
FUNFRAI UOMCC >** m'
Mann.'d by Hadassah vohm-
tN tmd CudrwoniNn p<.ar|
Ber"ian. the moving and con-
t n line operation of the stores
has -No b-rn the prim- respon-
liWlirv of Hadass--h husbands
Jos-h Fuss and Milton Klein
Merchandise contributions
mav be -nade bv calling ,-ither
store for pickup.
UUaDltt.lGHTIKG TIME f r-v-v. v/a / / / /
|NC VolLme 4 Number J JJ JVUfhuaim
+ JEAISH
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Loc.1 .r,C Oul o IMH A-,.nt#m#n
13385 W DIXIE HWY.
NORTH MIAMI
940-0315
SONJY LEVITT F D
625 SO OLIVE AVE
WEST PALM BEACH
8334413
'hiiip AEivSTEiS f o
FUNERAL HOMES, IMC.
saanaai
www row
ia-n MtLsax awe hout 11 hi
283t3Nf>ISLM0Mi EKl>S Ki
212/776-8100
"Haass
CACf:0l*rv '3;8S*0 947-1185 D
bB*MC CCua-v S21 PtMefOU (C
925-2743 ,
pm Bt-:cwr e^sonvf**
1-925-2743
V-
>
-.. .
1
1-7
JEWISH
FEDERATION
prawn ts
"OUR PEOPLE"
Sundays
1:00 P.M.
WPTV-Channel 5
AUGUST 17:
'Tr 0f Lift-
AUGUST 74;
"Gomberg n &
TEMPLE
S R A E L
WELCOMES YOV
TO OCR COMMUNITV
Come, meet our lemple family. Join us in an evening
of Sabbath worship every Friday night at 8 P.M. Share
our warm fellowship. And perhaps find a new fnend!
For information regarding membership
ceil 833-2481
TEMPIE ISRAEL
1901 North Ffagter
West Palm Beech, Fla.
Th Reform Congregation
of th*> Point Beaches
*AMI *VING B COHEN
RABP' 5HEIDON J HARR
SEYMOUR BEUAK Prasidwrt
-IS-7
-H-7


August 15, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
FLORIDIAN PUBLISHER CRfP-TfD WITH IDEA
Fascell Bill Would Enable
Small Businessmen To Hire
tris Messing of Palm Beach (far left)
\oined by relatives and friends at the
liair.cn of the Sylvia and Morris Mes-
sing Building for Education on the Mt.
Scopus campus of the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem.
letting Education Building
nlicated On Campus Of H-U
and M's. Morris Messing
Beach recently return-
om Jerusalem, where they
honored at the dedication
Sylvia and Morris Mess-
Building for Education on
Mt. Scopus campus of the
ew University.
nong the delegation of mo -e
100 Americans who attend-
he university's week-long
jubilee celebrations was
sh author Isaac Bashevis
Rr, who received an honor-
doctorate from the univer-
Mr. Messing is the Florida
state chairman of the American
Friends organization and was
recently elected to the Hebrew
University's board of governors.
The Palm Beach benefactors
are also supporters of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The dedication ceremony was
addressed by Prof. Alexander
Dushkin, professor emeritus of
education and a founder of the
school of education. In the
1920's and 30's, he did pioneer-
ing work for Jewish education
in the United States.
Does Israel Have
|Atomic Weapons?
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
(rred reporters to a statement by Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Jin last year denying that Israel possessed nuclear
BOOS.
I The statement by Rabin in a Danish television interview
plcast on Dec. 17 was cited by Department spokesman
ert Funseth when reporters asked him to comment on
article in the Boston Globe that said senior American
psts believe Israel has assembled ten nuclear weapons,
as powerful as the atom bomb that destroyed Hiro-
|>a in 1945.
High Holy Day
Services Set By
B'nai Jacob
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm
Springs will hold its first High
Holy Day services. The conserv-
ative congregation, organized
earlier this year, numbers 140
men and women, mostly resi-
dents of Lakeside Village.
Holiday services will be held
in .the sanctuary at Ross Hall,
275 Alemeda Dr., Palm Springs.
The schedule for Rosh Ha-
shanah services is: Sept. 5 and
68 p.m.; Sept. 6 and 79 a.m.
Yom Kippur services will begin
on Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. and on
Sept. 15 at 9 a.m. For ticket in-
formation, contact Hattie Zodi-
koff.
The temple's Sisterhood is
planning a series of events, in-
cluding a Sisterhood Sabbath
and luncheon-fashion show. For
further information, call Celia
Stotsky, membership chair-
woman.
len
GLOBE article was
by William Beecher, the
Washington Corre-
nt who was, until recent-
spokesman for the Defense
rtment.
h said that "the United
strongly believes that
nation should strictly ad-
DIRECTORY OF
ASH ORGANIZATIONS
"can Friends of Hebrew
[liversity
rkan Israeli Lighthouse
ric8n Jewish Committee
ncan Jewish Congress
B'rith
u w
'P'ifoWojnfn
6's Women
[of Hope
Vssah
[sh War Veterans
f h War Veterans
"Uxihary No. 408
' Zionist Alliance
H1 Council of Jewish
[omen
organizations
Women
Nation,!
bjve h8v. artive onifs
^office fw n8rms
r an ,S f "*-"bmhlp
here to the nuclear non-prolifer-
ation treaty," a treaty Israel has
not signed.
Asked if that comment in-
cluded Israel, he said "that is
very clearly implied."
But Funseth also intimated
that the U.S. accepted Rabin's
statement that "Israel is not a
nuclear power which means
Israel has no nuclear weapons."
Newspaper
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-*1 story, address,
phone number and name or
organization.
Contact Esther Sokol Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation tor the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
Israel Bonds
Neighborhood
Campaign Set
At a recent organizational
meeting. Louis Barrish, Neigh-
borhoods chairman for Palm
Beach County State of Israel
Bonds, discussed plans for this
year's campaign.
Women's Division chairwom-
an Evelyn Blum announced that
the highlight event will be a
fashion show, to be held at the
Breakers Hotel Dec. 17.
Michael Small, Neighborhoods
cochairman, said that numerous
condominium events will again
take place, following the suc-
cess of last year's condominium
support in the Bonds campaign.
Reporting on the current eco-
nomic rosit;on of Israel, Dr.
Robert Alsofrom pointed out the
need for a concentrated effort
to help the country's develop-
ment.
Attending the meeting were
Bert Sale*, director for the
Stwte of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tion for the State of Florida,
and Stephen Rose, field repre-
sentative for Palm Beach
County.
Representatives from Century
Village included Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Rivkin. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Dorf. Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray April. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Parmet. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cap-
Ian, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Thropp,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Libow and
Abe Bisgaier.
Other area condominiums
represented were Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Kirschner, Cresthaven;
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beck. Lake-
side Village; Mrs. Max Koffs,
Golden Lakes, and Aaron Brod-
tky, ViUags Royale.
Congressman Dante Fascell
(D., Fla.) has introduced legis-
lation in the U.S. House of Rep-
resentatives to establish a pro-
gram whereby small business
concerns would receive federal
assistance to hire unemployed
workers.
The Fascell proposal would
enable small business concerns
located in areas of high unem-
ployment to apply for federal
funds to pay wages and employ-
ment benefits to individuals who
are unemployed. The funds
would NOT be available to firms
which have job openings as a
result of laying off or terminat-
ing employment of any regular
employee.
The four-year program, to be
administered by the Department
of Labor, would provide the
funds on a percentage basis of
the total wages paid to the new-
ly hired workers. For example,
the program would provide 80
per cent of the total wages and
employment benefits for the
first year of operation; 60 per
cent for the second year; 40 per
cent for the third year and 20
per cent for the fourth year.
Fascell credited Miami news-
paper publisher Fred Shochet
with the idea for the proposal.
"I believe this would be a
meaningful and effective way of
providing work for thousands
of unemployed individuals who
have been laid off by large
corporations while at the same
time helping small business
firms increase their productivity
with skilled workers," Fascell
said.
"It is my hope that this bill
will receive prompt and favor-
able consideration by the Com-
mittee on Education and Labor
as one means of easing the cur-
rent unemployment situation,"
he concluded._______________
Stone Will
Open Office
In Miami
Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone
will open a Miami office to serve
constituents and provide liaison
with local and regional govern-
ments in South Florida next
month, it has been announced.
Staffing the office will be
Peter Weiner, who has been an
aide to Stone in Tallahassee and
Washington. Weiner's geograph-
ic area of responsibility will ex-
tend from Palm Beach on the
north to Key West on the south,
and west to Fort Myers.
"We have known of the need
for this office all along," Stone
said, "but we waited until we
could assign someone who
knows all phases of our constitu-
ent-service and legislative oper-
ations.
"Mr. Weiner has now achiev-
ed that background," Stone add-
ed. "He is equipped to help us
serve the citizens of South Flor-
ida as well as we possibly can."
The Stone office in Miami, to
open Tuesday, Sept. 2, will be
located in Room 731 of the Fed-
eral Office Building at 51 SW
First Ave.
Weiner will soon announce
regular hours for constituent
service in the office. When he
is traveling to other areas of
South Florida on business he
will keep in touch by means of
a bilingual telephone answering
service.
Weiner, 29, has maintained
permanent residence in Miami
since 1972. A former Peace
Corps volunteer in Brazil, he
nas specialized in condominium
and senior citizens legislation
and casework while working in
the Senator's Tallahassee and
Washingtijn offices since Janu-
ary, 1975.
SWr/Auv %jf. JLetv&vtt
BEGISTCBED BEAL ESTATE BROKE*
Acreage
Homos lota Apartments
IM A MOYAl PJM.M WAT
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
Property
413 HIBISCUS STBEET 4101 *ABKSB AVENUE
B. L. NEWHABT.M*. *"T "ALM *ACM- FL"'A E.S.AOAMS. M*.
W. B. ZEBN. L.F.O.
BBBlBlMltl
MBVINO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY SINCE
Phon.33*01
JEM'S FASHIONS
5th ANNUAL SUMMER
CLEARANCE SALE
NOW IN PROGRESS AT BOTH
LOCATIONS THROUGH AUG. 30
KMART PLAZA
Forest Hill & Military Trail
967-7327
WORTH PLAZA
7157 Lake Worth Rood
965-4485


Page 4
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Aupmi
Idle Atomic Speculation
It seems to us that it is idle to speculate on whether
or net Israel has nuclear weapons, or precisely how
many she has, as the Boston Globe set the world to
doing just a week ago.
Suffice it to say that the State Department's denial
on the basis of Premier Rabin's personal assurance dur-
ing a Danish television interview last December that
Is: i weapons is ludicrous to say the least.
If Israel indeed Has nuclear weapons, are we to ex-
jhe should make a formal announcement about
tfM alter all, is not India.
We can only add two thoughts to all of this. Our
s remind us that late in the 195
r to the United
. to
sin: : aticn cbout whether or not his country
c weapons:
uo you think made atomic weapons in the
first r
nt, of course, the preeminent roie of J<
the tree world in the develop-
? bomb, and h.-
uld be absurd to think Israel did not hi
final thought on the matter is the
of ours to the nuclear reactor at
in 1963.
have never talked about it. and do not
e are at least moved to declare that
te of Israeli technology in nuclear Ba-
il at the rime and the d-stinguished array of mterna-
s on the staff there spoke for themselves.
..as more than 12 years ago.
Leonid Brezhnev's Tears
Wasn't it sad 'hat Leonid Brezhnev was driven
into a weeping fit following the signing of the European
security agreement in Helsinki?
The U.S. came to the conference in full panoply
President Ford and Secretary of State Kissinger,
along with their perfectly pious statements about the
auspicious occasion.
This meant that we were underwriting the Soviet
Union's enslavement of most of Eastern Europe.
On top of that, just a week before, the Soviets had
succeeded in shaking Earl Butz out of another 10 million
metric tens or so of U.S. wheat, and damn the impact
of the cost of living here at home.
Then, there is Portugal on the borderline of a Com-
munist takeover. Ditto for Italv.
As for NATO generally, the fiasco we are suffering
in Turkey seems to be our crowning glory. Not only do
the Soviets live to see the falling apart of NATO."
But Secretary General Brezhnev's phony substitute
for it the European security agreement now in-
cludes President Ford's signature to it.
We don't know just exactly what it was that made
Brezhnev cry. It seems to us that he should have been
roaring with laughter all the way back to the Kremlin.
The Public's Foreign Policy
The Ford Administration suffered a major setback
when it ba< aw its letter to Congress outlining
a proposed sale of a S350 million air defense system to
Jordan. The St partment said that it may resub-
mit the same proposal in September, but unless the
package is reduced, especially the number of "Hawk"
ground-to-air missile batteries, it seems likely that the
arms sale will be rejected again and rightly in Congress.
The Administration's recall of the proposal came
only hours before the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee was expected to reject the sale as the House
International Relations Committee had done earlier.
State Department spokesman Robert Anderson said
the Department was surprised" by the strength of the
opposition in Congress. But he shouldn't have been.
Members of the Senate and Congressmen correctly
expressed the fear 'he sale would upset the military
balance in the Middle East.
Witnesses before the Senate and House Committees
noted that Jordan had kept out of the Yom Kippur War
because of the lack of an air defense system. There was
the Israeli fear that Jordan, with heavy air protection,
coupled with a new friendship with Syria, could take the
offensive against Israel.
Congressional opposition was clinched when Sen.
George S. Brown, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
*, believed that six 'Hawk" batteries were sufficient
for Jordan's defensive needs.
The defeat Buffered by the Administration in the
Jordanian sale should be another lesson to Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger that he can not run foreign
policy with complete disregard of public opinion.
Lawman Moses Bites the
..pROTECT ME from my
* know my enemies
and can take care of them my-
KM the old saying.
or something very close to it.
Example: TBl ready for the
AraV hat do I do about
the PuIbrigW
NOW COMES Burl Lancas-
ter, who the Law
I adieu to the
the I
\eekly episodes on C
Mindlin
MODERN AKTlseMmSM
#\^K% Before this lllt
his, I would never Kn,
him either a friend?]
put him m the
friend.
After all, as a
of his TV produ,
again untold million,
icans heard empt*
them what they have |
ng in church on s-
their lives long ,1
God Jehovah is
obsessed with ven
SOME WILL think
sessed, too. It is not |
ago that I took out
Laurence Ohvier's
of Shakespeare's
chant of Venice'' on
What I mean bv
this case i- the m,
fear of what non-Jews L
of us as if I don't]
most pan 1 now right i
as if I didn't come ,
stand long u&,o that
not care
But the truth is thatj
speech, -I am a Jew.L.
a Jew eyes- Hath net]
hands, organs,
senses, affections, ,,
never did mitigate for]
danger of "The .\li
Venice" especially
Olivier delivered it,
not.
IN THE end, all the d
anti-Semitic stereor/pn]
play win out over thai
The Jew-hater sees 11
is confirmed in his
no less an immortal I
speare.
Continued on Pjgtl
Who Got Most Out of Helsin
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
As the leaders oJ Europe.
America and the Soriel Union
gathered at Helsinki, in a se-
curity powwow, the gain-and-
lou question was being raised:
Who is getting what from the
European Security Conference,
at what cost, and with what
strategy?
lltta is not something to
harangue about, but to make a
cool stock-takme and a
ment. The immediate Soviet
aim is clear euoguh
AFTER ALMOST 60 years.
th- want to
- the Russian Revolu-
and ait
want to legitimize the m \v
K-inipean boundaries carved
out in the wake of World War
11 They >rked hard to
get the stamp of Western ac-
ceptance for the East Euro i
regime
It makes it easier for the So*
viet Lnion to deal with po:
unrest and dissent in those re-
gimes and within Russia itself
It may give Western Europe
the illusory feeling that it
ease up on NATO military
readiness and even dispense
with the American military
presence.
ON ITS side, the United
States seems to come out with
the short end of the stick. Ul i-
ally the Security Conference has
been considered one of a pair
of twins, along with mutual
balanced force reduction (MB-
FR) in Europe. That hasn't hap-
pened.
Whatever the West gets from
the Soviet Union at Helsinki
will have to come mainlv from
some future results of current
contested issues, in the Middle
and in the coming SALT
agreements.
This looks like pie in the skv
in exchange for bread now But
in foreign policy, the intangibles
are what count, and they oper-
ate on both sides.
WHAT THE Russians are buy-
ing is Europe's goodwill. That
can be shattered overnight by
future Russian actions like the
past onea in Hungary and
Czechoslovakia; it can be badly
affected by Russian rieidity in
the SALT talks or by Russian
aggression or treachery in the
Middle East.
In vs this puts the
ire on the Soviet Union to
enter into some sort of world
moral commnnitv.
Actually, after the American
reverses in Southeast Asia, the
of force reduction in
Europe might have lost its ap-
peal
THE AMERICAN policy-mak-
prefer to stabilize
Europe at its present force
her than risk force re-
ductions whichon the Western
sidemight take on a momen-
tum of their own.
Thus the pro and con reason-
ing on Helsinki. But neither
argument is complete unless it
touches the question of large
ecv and the future.
In the draft of a striking "net
assessment" on the
strength and capabibwtj
United States and ~
"Giants in Darkness."
for the General
in Washington 1
Murphy and Michael
dard lay out three
which might describe I
Soviet strategy on i
ONE IS that of "s
long-term) detente,
say that the Soviets
stick with it as a
policy.
The second is that'
tical" (short-term)
assumes that the
playing the detente
for what it is worth ]
and only to catch up
West in technology. "
arms and political .
The third rs a Chfflil
and tacticthat they
particularly focusing
West but on China:
want a stabilized wi
in Europe an.l Amenai
they can turn their^
their long-term
Continued on P*tJJ
^Jemsti F/cridic
OF PALM BEACH CCJNT*
Combinmo "OUR VOICE- and "FEDERATION "POR ]
m .. nJuactkM with Jelh Federation of Palm Beach 'w'
**" DEPARTMENT
___m of Palm
ned Jewirh ADPel
Im Beach. Florida MJ
Miami. Fla. Ml"
P***
' i i l \ ic I MK.NT .,,-
MIAMI ADDRESS. P O. Box 01J97I 341am'. Florida '
PR En K BHOCfTBT
Editor and pui
Th
SflANNE SHOCHET SEI-M*> V
mwiOT Executive Editor *.!,,
MORTON r.HjiERT Advertlalnc R*prerntatM
it Jtwlth Floridlan Doe* Not Ouarantoo The KM*"**
Of Tht Mtrthandiae Advtrtioad In Itt Col""""
_. All PO T return* arc to he forwarded'
The Jem.h Fli.rl.tlan. P.O. Box OlfKI. Miami. FU-_w_^
_ Tal I'hed BI-WeeklT -,,.-
(c ivrmlt Pendina- at Miami, Fior^-,
oUB_SC RATION RATE1
(Local Anil
raar !- :id*B',*-l
SO? Citurnt IJI";
Town oon ***ZZi**i
Beath Via wV'n P,lm B,eh County,
Brenn.r ,?? FF,CES: Pr.a.d.nt. Bette O Ib.rt: Vcl' JJ^B
Shu.! "lbi' M>-m" F.ihman. Charlaa Jaeobaon. Jaann. Lr" ,
It mil C",'-,ord Jooophwn: Aaa.atant O-roefor. Ro**" f
at.on ,or p"'ol|eion to Btthw -'ol. D.rr
B
Educ
Volume 1
Friday, August 15, 1975


... August 15, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
kfttHUuufaj Cdedm
AUGUST 15 THROUGH AUGUST 28
0RT ch I tning Chapter
immunity Forum CommitteeTemple Israel 7:45 p.m.
;h Women Menorah ChapterBoard Meeting
Congregation Anshei Sholom SisterhoodRegular
Meeting 1 p.m.
[.Women's DivisionRegular MeetingTemple Israel
_10 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans AuxiliaryRegular Meeting
1 p.m.
-ORT Palm Beach Evening ChapterBoard Meeting
American Jewish CommitteeRegular Meeting
-ORT North I'alm Beach Chapter"Sunday In 1
The
Park"
ORT, Evening ChapterFlea Market,. Riviera Beach
Drive-In6 a.m.-l p.m.
-Temple Beth El SisterhoodBoard Meeting 8 p.m.
-B'nai B'rith Women. Palm Beach Chapter No. 174
Regular Meeting
Congregation Anshei SholomRegular Meeting
-Pioneer Women Golda Meir ClubBoard Meeting
1 p.m.
ORT Palm Beach County RegionExecutive Committee
Meeting 8 p.m.
-Temple Beth El SisterhoodRummage Sale
Temple Beth El Men's ClubBoard Meeting
Temple Beth SholomLuncheon and Card Party
12:30 p.m.
LERNER: Who Got
More Out of Helsinki?
Continued from Page 4
er to face their immediate
|thers-in-enmity, the Chinese
AUTHORS wisely add
: these three scenarios don't
essarily exclude each other.
| own feeling is that the So-
are not closing any of
options.
he bothersome enemy may
| China, but the immediate
are Europe and tech-
They have been playing
^h-up with the West ever
: the 1920s; they are closer
than ever, and they hope
et closer still.
they can woo Western
they stand to gain not
by loosening Kurope-
erican ties buteven more
\l playing otf the Western
ean nations against the
1 States in buying their
hnologies and offering their
trade. And, one must add. per-
haps also their good offices
with the Arab oil cartel.
IN LONG-TERM strategy the
Russians have not given up
their grandiose dream of world
power, but they are waiting to
see what happens next. They
would prefer to get command
of Europe by the "back door"
approach, through Europe's
energy needs.
But could they conceivably
risk the big showdown over
Europe with the United States
some day? Communism got
started in Russia with World
War I, and spread through
Eastern Europe after World War
n.
Will Marxist doctrine be
tempted by the thought of
Europe as a treasure-trove after
World War III?
WE BETH DAVID
of Northern
'aim Beach County
kinji a qualified Hebrew
(" 'or 4 hours per week
"V nd Wednesday).
P" write to
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
I 1*0. Box 9924,
fhtl Beach, Fla. 33404
MORT GILBERT
IS AN
Advertising Representative
OF THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY.
Hit Telephone Number is
683-1193
HEBREW
'NSTRUCTION
[J ERNEST SCHREIBER of
PJtoNUft in P.lm
P *iH accept students for
C ms,nK,i0" i" Hebrew
J*BI and Comprehension;
(J^.ndHo.id,y,;
g REPARATION
** BAR- AND
BAT^|T2VAH
K*A$i CALL
833-2303
THERE IS STILL TIME FOR
PROMPT DELIVERY OF
PERSONALIZED NEW YEAR
CARDS
vmtiw de&
WtAl
309 SOUTH COUNTY ROAO
PALM BEACH
655-6147
Blanche Rotman
"A planeload of new immigrants from
Eastern Europe weary from their long
journey await initial Jewish Agency
processing at Ben-Gurion International
Airport. Prompt cash payment of your
1975 Pledge to the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County will help provide im-
mediate aid so that all Jews everywhere
will be able to live their lives in freedom
and dignity.
Letter to the Editor
Columnist Sounds Like A Male Chauvinist
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I wonder whether Leo Mind-
lin is not abetting the "Battle
of the Sexes'* by his quotes and
attitude in his article, "Female
Sexism Brings Equality," in the
July 18 issur of The Jewish
Floridian.
The "libbers," as he calls
them, ask for nothing more than
what passage of the 27th amend-
ment to the U.S. Constitution
would ensure.
AS FOR his diatribe against
Mme. Gandhi, whose policies I
do not support, she can hardly
be faulted for using male weap-
onry in a world of nations male-
oriented.
The UN International Wom-
en's Year has been painted in
its true colors by Greer in an
article in the New York Times
about two months ago.
The acts of the UN are often
for public consumption, not of
real merit, like their Human
Rights Declaration. (May I rec-
ommend Buckley's "UN Jour-
Anshei Sholom
To Receive
New Torah
Ceremonies for the presenta-
tion of a new Torah to Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom will take;
place Sunday, Aug. 24, at 2 p.m.
in the new synagogue.
Jack and Lillian Komitor are j
donating the new Torah; Mr.
Komitor is the honorarv presi-
dent of the congregation. A(
crown for the Torah is being;
presented by Ision and Goldie
Comite. member* of the congre-
gation.
A procession will begin at the
Komitors' home in Century Vil-
lage and continue to the syna-
gogue at 5348 Grove St., adja-;
cent to the Hastings Section.
The new Torah will be carried
en route by members of the
congregation, accompanied by j
music and dancing.
Rabbi Henry Jerech will wel-1
come the Torah into the syna-
gogue in a special ceremony.
The entire membership aiid,
people of the community are in-
vited te participate._______[
nal"?) The UN consists of na-
tions hostile to democracy and
to Israel. Delegates have walked
out at meetings when Israelis
spoke.
IT IS no wonder, then, that
some women may be brain-
washed in their native lands by
their male enslavers. Not so the
American woman. Please read
"The Ladies of Seneca Falls,"
b Miam Gifko. It traces the
struggle superbly from the earli-
est days of our country.
Forgive me if I have intruded
on Mindlin's (male complacen-
cy) territory.
MRS. CLARA LANG
Roynton Beach, Fla.
Stop Aid To ILO-Meany
WASHINGTON (JTA)
George Meany, AFL-CIO presi-
dent, last week asked Congress
to stop financing international
programs and agencies that
have been transformed into "in-
struments of political warfare"
against the U.S. and Israel.
His targets, in testimony be-
fore the House International Re-
lations Committee, were the In-
ternational Labor Organization
and UNESCO.
MEANY NOTED that both
organizations were set up for
humanitarian reasons and have
done good work in the past,
particularly the ILO. But in re-
cent years, under the domina-
tion of the Communist-Arab
bloc, the ILO and UNESCO
"have been completely pervert-
ed," he charged
Responding to a question,
Meany said the U.S. should give
the required two year notice of
intention to withdraw from both
organizations.
LISTINGS WANTED
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F"day, Augmt
15.
MUitary Moves Against Hebron Expansion
By GIL SEDAN
Arba residents to increase the
Jewish presence in Hebron.
JERUSALEM(JTA) The
Israeli military government has Kiryat Arba residents, who
repulsed attempts by Kiryat two weeks ago established an
FFBRUAftY
fey tp Order OOIARS,
operational headquarters to im-
plement their decision to force
the renewal of the Jewish pres-
ence in the city of 38,350 Arabs,
tried to force their way into the
Cave of Machpela (the burial
grounds of the patriarchs) dur-
ing the hours in which only
Moslems are allowed.
THE SMALL group was
evacuated by the local military
government which also moved
them out when the Jewish group
tried to post guards at the en-
trances of the cave.
A group of about 30 Kiryat
Arba militants tried to enter the
empty building which served as
the Hadassah clinic in Hebron
until Jews fled the city in the
Arab riots of 1929.
However, the place was
guarded by soldiers and the
settlers left "in order to avoid
clashes between Jews and
Jews."
RABBI MOSHE I^vinger, who
was the leader in establishing
Kiryat Arba over government
opposition, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that efforts to
extend the Jewish presence in
Hebron will continue.
He charged that he has been
unsuccessfully pressing the mili-
tary government for years to
extend the Jewish time for
prayer in the Cave of Machpela
beyond the present seven-hour
limit.
Ra^hi I.ivinger said it was
also time to rebuild the Jewish
quarter in Hebron which was
fi-cfov-" ;n 19">9 and recon-
struct su:h buildings as the
synagogues of Tiferet u.
and Avraham Avinil J^fl
now in ruing *<
He Mid the Arabs h*n
crated holy books and,
, ASKED WHETHER
trans of the Kiryat Art/.
<" ">* unnecessZ*
atroy Ab,,Jewishir
Rabbi Levinger replied '
aa there is Jewish pre--
Judaea and Samaria (jhj\
Bank), the Arabs will fedi
we are to blame for
that happens here."
Rabbi Levinger said he
with Defense Minister
Peres twp weeks ago
ceived no substantial
except a promise that
would visit the Jewish
ment.
Asked whether he would!
the militant operation! a,
Peres' visit. Rabbi Levinger,
plied, "not necessarily."
PfefionaJ Ban* of
Be/lvifte. Winois
V/orld tennis champion Jimmy Connors (left) with Har-
old Landesberg, general chairman of the Israel Tennis
Center. Connors, a Lifetime Founder member, promised
that he would play at the opening of the center in De-
cember, 1975.
American Jewish Aficionados
Build Tennis Center In Israel
NCJW Coffee To Be Hosted By Francie Rodman
A novel recreation project for
Israel was recently begun by a
group of American Jewish ten-
nis aficionados with the ground-
breaking for the construction of
a $1,500,000 Israel Tennis Cen-
ter in Ramat Hasharon, five
miles north of Tel Aviv.
Fourteen of the planned 20
all-weather courts, the first nub-
lic tennis courts to be built in
Israel, are scheduled for Dublic
use earlv in 1976. according to
the organization's general chair-
man. Harold Landesberg of
Philadelphia.
The Center, associated with
the Israel Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation, is now being built on a
30 dunam (7'i acres) site do-
nated by the local council of
Ramat Hasharon headed by
Mayor Pesah Belkin.
The project also has the bless-
ings of the Israel Sports Au-
thority of the Ministry of Edu-
cation and Culture. Its director.
Yariv Oren, is a member of the
Center's Board of Governors.
The center will feature a
"center court" stadium with
seating accommodations for
spectators, club house, dormi-
tory for young players being
coached, pro shoo, and parking
area. As an added feature, the
center will have special facili-
ties for handicapped persons
who wish to play tennis, as well
as special spectator seating for
the disabled.
Heading the planning and
' fund-raising effort in the United
States in addition to Mr. Landes-
' berg are three vice chairmen:
Joseph Shane of Los Angeles
and Palm Springs. Calif.; Dr.
William Lippy of Warren, Ohio;
and Rubin Josephs of Monsey.
N.Y. Freddie Krivine of London,
England, is promoting the drive
in the United Kingdom, and Al-
bert A. Hutler of San Diego.
Calif., is secretary-treasurer and
national coordinator.
Dr. Ian Froman, former
South Africa Davis Cupper who
was until recently Israel's na-
tional tennis coach, is the execu-
tive director of the Israel Ten-
nis Center. He announced that
$500,000 has already been rais-
ed for the center, most of it in
the United States with some
contributions from England and
South Africa.
Froman has also reported that
the world's number one player,
Jimmy Connors, and his manag-
er, Bill Riprdan. both serve on
the United State* ^T-'ftn
and eai.li have donated $1,500
as founder members.
Other leading tennis names
associated wiih tht project are
former Wimbledon champion
Dick Savitt and current cham-
pion Arthur Ashe. Donald Dell
and Tom Okker. The national
committee is now in formation.
The Israel Tennis Center is a
non-nrofit project affiliated with
the U.S. Committee Sports For
Israel. Inc. It will be open to
the public, but is primarily for
young people.
The plan is to bring "tennis-
talented" young people to the
center from all parts of Israel
for coaching and play. This, plus
the opportunity to attract many
of the world's best players to
Israel, will help put Israel in
international competition and
help create good international
relationships through tennis.
A membership coffee on
Thursday, Aug. 21 at 10:30 a.m.
will acquaint prospective mem-
'Survival Guide"
For Unemployed
Now Available
As a service to the communi-
ty, the Citizens Information and
Referral System, a v oRra-n of
the United Way of Palm Beach
County, has published a compre-
hensive guide. "How to Sur-
vive. '
The resource guide includes
information on unemployment
benefits, credit counseling, so-
cial security benefits and i
gency assistance, an l
counseling It is available for
uuition at unemploy
offices, public agencies
stamp distribution centers, and
United Way agencies.
The Citizens Information an!
Referral Svstcm is a joint 24-
hour project between Palm
Beach County, the State of
Florida, Crisis Line, and the
United Way of Palm Beach
County. It helps coordinate
both public and private agency
efforts to serve human care
needs more directly and ef-
fectively.
beta with th goals of the Na-
tional Council of .'"wish Wom-
en, according to Mrs. Francie
Rodman who v>'l hnt tn iint.
in<> at her home in Royal Palm
lieach.
Sunport "f education, and
programs for social action and
community w k I both at home
and a^-""!'! have been a tra-
dition in NCJW sin-- its found-
ing in 1^93 .and it is currently
inv< 'd in the Juvenile Justice
System.
Ur*t P.-si | nr Pods Singer
has h r ;- jt^ | tT s;t on ,
Citizen's Advisory Commitmj
the State Division of Y*
Services. This committee
study nd assess the ?nV_
n^ss of the local programs^
recommend action to
ch*ne to improve the!
NCJW priorities also in
concern for the needs
agi"i. constitutional
child development, and tl
curity and development
rael.
For further information,!
tact Barbara Weinstein,
bership vice president of
Palm Beach Unit.
Enjoying The Jewish Floridian!
As pan of its program of community education, the Je
is'i F >i ation presides a subscription to the Jewish Floridinl
of Palm Beach Count) to individual members of the Jewukj
imunity.
Your pledge to Federation provides the dollars totes]
our Jewish population informed, knowledgeable and aware of
eventa internationally, nationally and locally as they^
concern Jewish life.
Direct cost of a subscription, including mailing, data la- ]
beling and handling, is $3.00 for 26 issues per year.
The bi-weekly newspaper is one of the many community I
tervicea rendered through Federation. If you have not yet
made your 1975 pledge, please phone the Federation office a |
655-8411 and make your commitment today.
&
\*\k
I
3!
on your Caribbean Cruise
Available to people 62 and older making
reservations only during week of sailing.
~~ tf/APPySH/PS
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BQL**
f
Sufciect to apace evsMaHftj. Wot vaJM en mUmmm ru
/
REG IN NORWAY
EVO#ir en*. **,,,.,
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MEXICO JAMAICA
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SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS
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^ COMMODORE GRUSE'lME. LIMltED


August IS, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
communication Tiff Cool Summer Breeze
I By DAVID LANDAU
RUSALEM (JTA) I*.
, suffering through a long
hjmmer of political tension,
^economic woes received
i needed comic relief last
when the ancient edict of
mmunication was invoked
L Chief Rabbinate Council
[st Aguda bloc MK Shlomo
tcz for likening Ashkena-
fhief Rat>bi Shlomo Goren
esident Idi Amin of Uganda
TO BRITAIN
PLO
Member
Invited
in the course of a Knesset de-
bate.
The excommunication edict
and the war of the printing
presses it precipitated between
the newspapers of the rival
Orthodox factionsthe National
Religious Party's "Hatzofe" and
the Aguda's "Hamodia"
brought smiles and laughter to
the populace.
IT WAS a welcome change
from the daily dose of news
about stalemated intenm nego-
tiations in Egypt, Arab attempts
to oust Israel from the UN, con-
fusion and consternation among
labor and management over the
effects of the new tax reform
measures and the rash of wild-
By MARK SEGAL
)NDON(JTA) Despite
opposition from Britain
other Western parliamenta-
(elegations, the PLO has
invited to send observers
[tend meetings of the Inter-
mentary Union (IPU) in
on in September.
Is understood that although
r'LO representatives will not
Powed to vote, it is highly
that they will be given
lission to address one of the
pngs. if the president
)RE THAN 1.200 delegates
all over the world will
ittending the conference.
nas Williams, Labor MP for
ington. chairman of the
bh groun. intimated that as
Jdent acting for the host na-
he would give permission
bis was the majority view of
flelegates."
confirmed that the British
kation had opposed the PLO
pnce hut not on ideological
MS, The decision to invite
PLO was taken after Afro-
pressure had been exert-
a preliminary meeting in
anka in April.
ILLIAMS SAID: "We took
riewand it was supported
jther Western delegations
I although there is provision
rules governing the con-
bee for the invitation of in-
itional bodies, such as the
| UNESCO and that kind,
is not for other types of
K like the Palestine Nation-
uncil, which represents the
lered PLO throughout the
I was the Palestine National
fccil that had asked for per-
son to send PLO represen-
(es, Williams said.
ADDED: "We feel that if
pPU invited groups of that
the rules should be chang-
i the future to include other
nizations. After all, what is
lop the IRA (Irish Republi-
|Army), for example, mak-
U similar request?"
panwhile, strong represen-
ts have been made to the
sh government by the Is-
Embassy and various
Pinent members of the
p>Jewish community at the
of the PLO being per-
to attend the projected
[meeting here in September.
'KING SALESMAN
&ADE BROWARD
Personal Contact,
pBoth.
Pg*1 V) S.T.,
h0lW3,Mieml3JlO1
RH.IK HELD IN
CONFIDWC1
cat strikes.
While the Orthodox take the
matter very seriously, a majori-
ty of Israelis have always look-
ed with wry amusement at the
feuding and recriminations
within the religious establish-
ment.
Yet many thoughtful Israelis
religious and secular alikeare
saddened by the continuing ero-
sion of the image and authority
of the Chief Rabbinate.
THE EXCOMMUNICATION of
Lorincz was described by Ma-
ariv as a "comical anachron-
ism." The Jerusalem Post head-
line the story with photographs
of Rabbi Goren and Amin. Both
naratroooer wings.
Rabbi Goren won his as Chief
Chaplain of the armed forces,
and Amin, who once professed
undying friendship for Israel,
took his paratroop training in
this country. The paratroop
wings were the nub of Lonnct's
insult. The Aguda MK accused
Rabbi Goren of Amin-like dic-
tatorship in his domination of
the Chief Rabbinate Council and
appointment of "dayanim"re-
ligious court judges.
"Curiously enough, in Kam-
pala (capital of Uganda) there,
too, is someone who has got
paratroop wings," Lorincz said.
The Chief Rabbinate Council ex-
communicated Lorincz on July
30 at a session held under Rab-
bi Goren's chairmanship but
boycottedas usualby its co-
chairman, Sephardic Chief Rab-
bi Ovadia Yosef, whose perpet-
ual quarrels with Rabbi Goren
make the news almost as fre-
quently as the daily weather re-
port.
MEANWHILE; "Hatzofe" an*
"Hamodia," respectively, prais-
ed and condemned the excom-
munication. The Aguda news-
paper claimed that even NRP
circles found Rabbi Goren a li-
ability and published rumors
that he was about to resign.
Hatzofe published a letter
from Rabbi Zvi Yehuda Kook,
the NRP's religious mentor,
condemning Lorincz.
NRP Secretary-General Zvi
Bernstein demanded that Lo-
rincz's remarks be expunged
from the Knesset records.
The strength of the Jewish people is the strength of unity, of moral conviction,
and 3000 years of memory. All of the currents of Jewish history... of our long struggle
for freedom are converging upon this generation. Our response must be loud and
strong with one resounding voice.
This November, you can join in the boldest adventure of spirit and self-determi-
nation ever launched by the Young Leadership Cabinet of the United Jewish Appeal...
KOilf-H: A Mission of Strength! Jewish men and women, workers and contributors
to Federation-Combined Jewish Appeal, from every corner of the United States will fly
to join our Israeli brothers and sisters in an historic celebration of solidarity, at a cost of
$749 per person.
Come together with Israeli Young Leaders for a joyous happening on
the beacn of Cesarea, highlighted by a Hassidic festival of song and
dance...
Climb to the top of Masada, blazing torches in hand, to take an oath
of reaffirmation to the eternal oneness of the family of Israel...
Leave an indelible imprint on the land of Israel, from Galilee to the
Negev, and on the people of Israel, forever.
Answer the challenge to freedom!
Howard and Detra Kay
686-9358 833^676 Proclaim your solidarity with our brethren in
Israel!
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
502 Citizens Building, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone: 655-8411


Page 8
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Friday, AuguSt ls
JPGS
^W<^tA^,

''<' you hi..... ting to a family problem}
Each month, the Jewish Family ana Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of general interest in
tl.is column. Inquiries should be addressed to "Dear
Jenny," Jewish Family and Children's Service, 309 Citi-
zens Building, West Palm Beach, Fla. 31401.
Dear Jenny:
It has been my impression
that all the members of the Jew-
ish Family and Children's Serv-
ice are paid professional work-
ers. In my fo-mer home town,
I gave time to a comparable or-
ganization as a volunteer. Is
there room for volunteer work-
ers in JF&CS?
Morris E.
Dear Morris:
The paid staff of JF&CS is
very small. The board, compos-
ed mainly of volunteers, meets
monthly to formulate policies
which are carried out by the
professional staff or by commit-
tees of the board. These com-
mittees are as follows: Public
Relations. Service and Case
Work, Emigre Resettlement,
Personnel. Budget, and Public
Affairs Social Action.
If you would like to serve on
any of these committees, or if
you can make yourself available
at times convenient to you for
our Human Resource Bank, call
the JF&CS office at 655-0667,
Monday through Friday from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. You'll be welcome
aboard.
Jenny
Dear Jenny:
We have recently made West
Palm Beach our permanent
home, and have sold our plots
in the cemetery in our former
home town in Connecticut. la
there a Jewish cemetery here,
and if so, whom can we contact
to arrange for the purchase of
plots?
community. He may be contact-
ed at his place of business by
calling 833-0491. The price of
a plot in Hillcrest Memorial
Part is $250.
Plot purchases and all other
arrangements at Royal Palm
Memorial Gardens should be
made through their office by
calling 848-8659. There are two
sections for Jewish burial, pric-
ed at S"!50 for those in the de-
ve
undeveloped section.
Jenny
P.S. It has come to my atten-
tion that an all-Jewish cemetery
west of the city limits. Shalom
Memorial Park, is in the process
of being developed. For further
information, call 684-2277.
Robert Rapaporf
GbairmanOfJCC
At a > '.a nt m '
ish I Cent
Inc., which
i th as well
I Robert i
port as chajl
\ Jew-
ish Federation. F
renth il chairman ol
reel Bonds lident of
Temple Beth El, Weal Palm
Beech.
The now board of direct i I
includes Dr. and Mrs. B
Berger, Sj Fin Rabbi Sheldon
Harr, Mr and Mrs Warren
Murray, Bruce Prince, Dean
Rosenbach, Dr. Richard Shugar-
man, Anne Tanen and Jerry
Tishman.
A group of Jewish community
workers has been organized to
discuss plans for building a
community center in Palm
Beach County.
JCC Mailing Fall
at S"!50 for those in the de- n
loped section, and $225 in the Program KrOVllUrP
Alice W.
Dear Alice:
You are so wise to make these
arrangements before they may
be needed! There are no strictly
Jewish cemeteries, as such, in
the city of West Palm Beach,
but there are areas in the two
local cemeteries which have
been been consecrated and re-
served for' Jewish burials.
Royal Palm Memorial Gardens
is located at 5601 Greenwood
Ave. (North of St. Mary's Hos-
pital), and Hillcrest Memorial
Park is at 6411 Parker Ave. in
the South end of the city.
Cy Schupler has for the past
20 years assumed the duty of
making arrangements for the
purchase of plots at Hillcrest as
an unpaid service to the Jewish
Singles Group
Planning Final
Summer Social
The final social event of the
summer sponsored by the Jew-
ish Singles Group will be a "Do
I Know You?" house and swim
party at the home of Phyllis
Davis Saturday, Aug. 23, at 8:30
p.m.
Information flyers have been
sent out by mail. Admission will
be charged and refreshments
will be served.
The singles group has been
attracting young adults from the
Palm Beach Jewish community
to its meetings and informal
gatherings throughout the sum-
mer.
Activities have included a
splash party, bowling, bicycle
ride, rap session, and dancing.
The Fall calendar of events now
being planned will be publicized
in forthcoming issues of the
Jewish Floridian.
For further information, or
to be placed on the Jewish
Singles mailing list, contact
Marsha Goodmark, president, or
call the Federation office.
Slichos Services Auq. 30
Preceded By Social Hour
Traditional Slichos services
will be held Saturday. Aug. 30,
at 10 p.m. at Temple Beth David,
of North Palm Beach. The tem-
ple conducts its services in the
W e s t m i n s ter Presbyterian
Church in Palm Beach Gardens.
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel will
lead the special services, open
to the Jewish community, which
include preparatory prayers to
usher in the New Year. The
services will be preceded bv a
social hour at 9 p.m.. highlight-
ed by selections by the temple
choir and accompanied by a
trio ensemble.
Art, Music Enrichment Program
Offered By JCDS, Norton Gallery
A new art and music enrich-
ment program will be offered
this fall at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School through the
Norton Gallery and School of
Art.
Dr. Hyman Roberts, president
of the day school, announced
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for .
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
"Short term financial assistance
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private Offices
309 Citizens Building
West Palm Beach. Fla 33401
Telephone: 655 0667
Mod**!* 'mi '< '-j'g1 In fimliy n Individual counMUnf to tnota
""o Cjn D> (F\ *' Ciut on inn|
that formal negotiations have
been entered into between the
two community institutions
"We welcome the establish-
ment of this unique program,
utilizing the artistic expertise of
the instructors and the diverse
cultural activities of the Norton
Gallery." said Dr. Roberts This
opportunity for our young stu-
dent body to experience and be-
come aware of their artistic and
cultural heritage has been one
of the goals of the day school "
The day school students will
dig m" at the Norton's Chil-
dren's Center, working in vari-
ous materials on every level
Teachers of both schools will
coordinate the art acti\ it
forms to coincide with J.
festivals.
The Norton Gallery
School program will also include
six special musical programs
presented by performing artists
during the school year. Richard
Madigan is director of the Nor-
ton School of Art and Gallery,
which has been cited nationally
for its outstanding collections.
1

I97< i O mi ...
it to righ
gan
lunity Pre School Committee planners^
ft to right) Ha! and Linda Cohen, Phyllis %. I
uri, director; and Robert Kessler, Federation assistant]
director. The fall term opens Sept. 2 for 3- and 4 year I
olds, and the 5-year old kindergarten program. Full in- j
formation is contained :n the community-wide brochure
mailing, or may be obtained by calling the Federation
office.
School Opens Yom Kippur
Dr. Howard Kay and Detra
Kay, cochairmen of the Fed-
eration's program planning
committee, are developing Fall
activities for children and
adults, to be sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches.
The programs will include
recreation and leisure-time ac-
tivities such as dance classes,
swimming and tennis instruc-
tion, convensational Hebrew,
photography and film-making
classes, and an arts and crafts
program. The programs will be
designed to offer the Jewish
community a wide range of ac-
tivities.
A JQC program brochure will
be mailed to the entire Palm
Beach Jewish community. For
further information, contact
Robert Kessler, assistant direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation.
PARIS(JTA) The French
Chief Rabbi, Dr. Jacob Kaplan,
has called on all Jewish parents
not to send their children to
school on the opening of the
scholastic year, Sept. 15, which
falls on Yom Kippur.
In an official communique,
the chief rabbi also "deplored
the administration's refusal to
postpone the forthcoming school
year by one day to enable Jew-
ish children to attend."
THE COMMUNIQUE was re-
leased after Dr. Kaplan and the
president of the French C
Consistory, Baron Alaia
Rothschild, appealed in
the Minister of Education i
other top officials asking:
to change the school
day.
The Ministry of Educ
which fixes the start
school year for all
ments in the country,
to change the date but c
authorized Jewish students i
teachers to start school ooe
bite this year.
Registration For Jewish Federatk
Community Pre-School
502 Citizens Bldg.
CHILD'S NAME
PARENTS' NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE
West Palm Beach, Florida
LAST
FIRST
LAST FATHER MOTMM
APT. No........ ZIP
CHILD'S BIRTHDAY ..................
MONTH DAY YEAR
HAS CHILD ATTENDED FEDERATION PRE SCHO
PREVIOUSLY? Yes No.
Please register my child in:
Kindergarten
Pre-School
Registration Fee MUST Accompany Registration
Enclosed is registration fee of $
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5-Day Program
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday Friday
3 and 4 year olds
Child must be 3 by Dec. 31, 1975
Registration Fee: $3000
Tuition: per month $47.50
Kindergarten
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday Friday
Child must be 5 by Dec. 31, 1975
Registration Fee. $30.00
month $47.50
Tuition:
per
"AN EDUCATION FOR LIFE'"
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE, WIST PALM BEACH 3340
PHONE: 832-8423
DR. SIDNEY SEIIO, Director
Small Classes Full Day Program froj"
1 Superior Faculty Preschool (4 year old)
* Complete secular program to 7rh Grade (Jr. High)
Jewish Studies Half-day (AM or PM)
Kindergarten avail**
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
ENROLLMENTS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED
for More Information Fill Out and Mail to the School:
Name:
Address:
City:
Children's names:
DISCOVER QUALITY EDUCATION


Mav. August 15. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
so m
lawman Moses Succumbs to Lancaster
Continued from Page 4
I On a lesser dramatic level.
urt Lancaster has done us a
mjiar disservice, friend or not.
toce again the Jew-hater is
Mb-med in his bigotry. "So
was,' he rea-
I how they all are.
, wouldn't he shown on TV if
n'1 true."
^nd wl -! he not rea-
Ln that way? When the people
I ng from the Pha-
I .ih in Moses, they
I to the blandishments
[('MI. B. DeMILLE had
I I down the
I to him by God on
F
\ th mountaintop
[ py.
|But doe* more.
I and stones his
[rant Isn tes to death in the
I ah's love. He
[ n A iron's effigy
i ng liquid gold and forc-
i them to drink of it as a sign
i il ways, which of
I iem, a process he
Ih puni foment and expia-
pn.
Jhow very Freudian, and
hen Christian if you will, the
lakins" of the Host for purifi-
Ition.
AS IF that weren't enough.
Incaster'a Moses hurls Israel-
lea over steep desert cliffs
hdesilc. For a moment, he
us contused, and we think
are back with him in Tomb-
one or Dodge City, fightin*
|juns or the sheriff or sneep-
arding poachers intruding on
cat tic-grazing land.
| In God's name, he wreaks the
nd of carnage for which Je-
bvah is so well-known in a
(entile world. Nothing of M6-
humanity, humility and
ill of these qualities
bphasized by Ins fearful stam-
pring, emerges in Lancaster's
haractenzation.
Iln the end. nothing can save
le production either from the
Ite oi its terrible mediocrity
w unfidelity to history and
hish tiadition.
I lN 1 U'T. Dodge City-style,
Bncaster's Moses pontificates,
lot only does he not stammer.
Old Testament flourish de-
ined to underscore his mor-
pty, but one can almost hear
. delivery the firing of
ing varmints just be-
pnd the next pass.
[And when a child asks Zip-
ph. -Whore is Moses to-
fy she replies, "He is out
ng Israel. Someone must
' it.
[To which, if asked. I can only
L TV V"'-' call that saving
ie burnings, the stonings,
J nurlmgs of Israelites to
p>tn from cliff-tops?"
[And. indeed, what did the
P'aoh do that Moses presum-
F Mas not do better? That is
F" the old saying means by
lrtect me from my friends."
II AM at a loss to understand
T> Uncase- put this pot-boil-
r,8ther ,n the first place.
> e it bluntly, "The Bird-
[J Alcatraz" has flown the
lIf Lancaster's characteriza-
T of Moses lacks, among
CSrT1 dus,inV- ^ that
Power himself lacks dest
fight s 'e The dramatic
lm simply not there.
pv own impression was of
T'8"e devoid of either poe-
\Z C(;nviction. He seemed
fce 'he Un of a mono-
Pb,c football coach in heat.
PERHAPS LIKE old Father
Abraham, Lancaster "has come
to his days." He can no longer,
with the ease of a decade or
two ago, fly daringly on a Big
Top trapeze or outdraw the
sheriffs of half a dozen or so
counties in the nineteenth cen-
tury American southwest or
scale cliff-like walls in a dis-
play of breathtaking acrobatics,
and so must resort to hurling
people from their tops instead.
In Moses, he saw. perhaps,
Mi coming of age. a statement
on his own life and career as an
actor in which he purportedly
drove toward the excellence of
I anaan, but was not permitted
to enter because of all those
murders he committed in an
endless array of shoot-'em-ups.
Whatever the reason, the guilt
he must now bear for "Moses
the Law Giver" is not entirely
his own. Chief script-writer was
Anthony Burgess, one of the
most talented novelists of the
past two decades ("Eaderby,"
"A Clockwo-k Orange," "The
Eve of Saint Venus," "The
Wanting Seed.")
BUT THE Burgess script, an
effort gone awry, would betray
anyone most cruelly, not only
the likes of Burt Lancaster. To
forestall that eventuality, the
Hand of Jehovah, believe it or
not, attempted a role in "Moses
the Law Giver."
The 1973 Yom Kippur War
interrupted Lancaster's produc-
tion schedule in the Sinai. It
was a divine message to Lan-
Israel Winning Over Ouster Move
JERUSALEM e say the fight against
the Arabs' plan to oust I
from the UN is by no >
over yet -but thev cautiously
admit to a more hopeful and
ad feeling than n
lent here only a week ago.
Developments in Helsinl i, in
Kampala, and in Stockholm
ha\e demonstrated that if Is-
rael must fight the ouster bid
she will not fight alone. They
have demonstrated, too. that
the Arabs will not have the go-
ing as easy as they had perhaps
thoughtif they do decide to
go ahead and press the ouster
effort.
AT THE same time, though,
political observers here are
warning that western and non-
aligned support for Israel
against the Arab bid will very
probably have its price: those
states rendering this support
will make it contingent (at least
tacitly) upon greater Israeli
"flexibility" in the ongoing in-
terim settlement talks with
Egypt.
Israel for its part has tried
to keep the two issues (the UN
and the talks) separated. Its of-
ficials have stated on numerous
occasions that the pace of the
talks with Egypt is set solely by
their content and intrinsic prog-
ress, not be extraneous consid-
erations such as the UN ouster
effort
At the same time, they add.
the implementation of a new
agreement, if and when conclud-
ed, would inevitably hinge upon
the UN developmentssince the
UN emergency force is destined
to play a central role in the new
settlement.
THE IMPLICATION is that Is-
rael would not move towards
implementation if it had been
discriminated against at the UN.
(This policy is open to the
tion which in Kampala
took on a practical- aspectof
Israel would act if it were
J by a UN majority which
did not include Egypt.)
The Israeli policy of sepa-
rating the two issues, hov.
is not necessarily adhered to by
other states, including Israel's
e uel friends. Their support
against the ouster bid is seen
by some here as based on the
assumption that a new Sinai ac-
cord will be achievedby fur-
ther Israeli concessions if neces-
sary.
MEANWHILE, however, Je-
rusalem has naturally been
heartened by the Arabs' failure
at Kampala, by the Soviets' in-
dications at Helsinki, and by
the firm stands taken by the
U.S., Canada, and latterly by
western European leaders.
The Arab bid, it seems, will
run up against the opposition of
the Western and Communist
blocs, as well as from a number
of the more sober non-aligned
statec.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin, re-
turning from Stockholm Sunday,
spoke of a possible shift in Euro-
Arab relations as refected in
the strong stand of the Euro-
pean Socialist leaden whom he
had met against th.- ouster bid.
OTHER HIGHLY placed
sources here are less sanguine.
Apart from the likely political
price to be demanded Of Israel
later, these sources feel the
European stand is less impres-
sive than it perhaps looks at
first sight.
The Europeans, they say.
have conveniently found a
moralistic, universalistic posi-
tion from which they can sup-
port Israel and show a measure
of tentative defiance of the
Arabsin the knowledge that
the Arab ouster bid has not won
respectability in the Third
("Progressive") World.
Nor is it supported with total
enthusiasm even among the en-
tire Moslem bloc as evidenced
by Egypt's refusal to go along
with the rest of the Organization
of African Unity representatives
on Israel's ouster at their meet-
ing in Kampala.
Israel Faces Week
Of Labor Strife
TEL AVIV (.TTA) Israel faces a week of labor
strife as strikes are threatened by salaried engineers,
El Al air crew members and the employes of Bank Leumi
le Israel, the nation's largest financial institution.
The government the Histadrut and other bodies
are trying to avert the walkouts which could result in no
construction work being done, no permits issued, no in-
spection by engineers, no fiscal transactions in the coun-
try's largest bank, and the grounding of Israel's national
lirline.
Wish Your Friends and Neighbors
the Very Best for the Coming Year..
SEND IN YOUR
NEW YEAR GREETING NOW!
STYLE A $5.00
fUse Coupon Below)
STYLE B $10.00
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chen
Ml family
uijh their relatives and friends
A Happ-v and Projperoiw Hew Yeai
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT COHEN
and FAMILY'
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN OF PAIM BEACH COUNTY
e/o P.O. BOX 012973, MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
Gentlemen: Please list my greeting in your Rosh Hashona issue as checked below:
Enclosed is $ to cover payment. _......Cash......Check
Name -..........
(Please Print)
Street
City-
State
.. Apt. No..
caster to give it all up as an
abomination as wicked as
Aaron's effigy. But Lancaster,
obviously, ignored it.
And so now, the damage to
brael if not to Moses is done.
One can only wonder what will
be required of him to expiate
his. own idolatry in the desert.
Perhaps a gentle shove off one
of the steep cliffs surrounding
Beverlv Hills.
Flushing
Man Back
On Job
" YORK A Flushing,
N.Y.. man returned to work this
week at the St. Albans Veterans
Administration Hospital after
h lent! officials ruled he had
n fired last November be-
oi anti Semitism and or-
dered his reinstatement
! P. men. who was repre-
ited by the Anti-Defamation
I of B'nai B'rith in his
complaint to the U.S. Civil Scrv-
Coramission, was rehired
retroactive to the day of his
termination, "with all pay and
benefits."
ACCORDING TO Robert C.
Kohler, director of ADL's New
York regional office, the VA
acted after a review of Mr.
Emert's case record.
In a letter to Emert. Kenneth
M. Meyer, acting assistant gen-
eral counsel for the VA, said
that "discrimination and repris-
al because of religion was sub-
stantiated by the evidence con-
cerning the issues raised in
your complaint."
Meyer said that "after a care-
ful review of the complete case
record," the VA concurred with
the findings of a U.S. Civil Serv-
ice Commission Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity complaints
examiner.
EMERT, a supervisor of hos-
pital police, told ADL last Oc-
tober that he was harassed by
his superior who made anti-
Semitic remarks about him, par-
ticularly when he switched
tours of duty in order to ob-
serve the Jewish High Holy
Days.
Four days after contacting
ADL. he spoke with an EEO
representative at the hospital.
On Oct. 24. he was notified that
he would be terminated on Nov.
8.
The Flushing resident filed
two formal complaints to the
U.S. Civil Service Commission
with ADL assistance. In one, he
charged discrimination, submit-
ting a statement by fellow em-
ployees that his supervisor had
made anti-Semitic remarks.
HE ALSO submitted state-
ments from two other super-
visors as to the high quality of
his work.
tn the second complaint, he
charged he was fired in retalia-
tion for complaining to the EEO
representative the previous
month.
Emert was represented by at-
torney Michael Krakower, of the
Lawyer's Lodse of B'nai B'rith.
Krakower acted on behalf of
ADL.
IN THE past several months,
ADL also successfully repre-
sented five postal employees
and is currently representing
five others, all of them denied
promotions because of a misin-
terpretation of the federal gov-
ernment's affirmative action
program, Kohler said.
According to Kohler, all ten
were by-passed for promotions,
with the advancements going to
"disadvantaged persons," de-
spite the fact that all ten had
better examination scores and
good records.
Attorneys Howard Sherman
and Nathan Schwartz each rep-
resented one of the successful
complainants for ADL before- a
U.S. Civil Service Commission
EEO complaints examiner.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frahy. Augmt ,<
Rabbi Attacks Religious Establisliment
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA)A rab-
bi who is a Labor member of
the Knesset deplored the state
of religion in Israel and deliv-
ered a stinging attack on the.
religious establishment which,
he charged in a Knesset speech,
was involved more in politics
than in its spiritual calling.
Rabbi Menachem Hacohen.
the religious mentor of the
Labor Party and Histadrut.
blamed his own party for the
state of affairs no less than the
National Religious Party which
controls the Ministry for Re-
ligious Affairs and the local re-
ligious councils that function
in most Israeli cities and towns.
RABBI HACOHEN spoke dur-
ing the annual Knesset debate
Your Rabbi Soeaks
Ratio Of Unaf filiated Is
Disturbing And Perturbing
Rabbi Harr
RABBI SHELDON J. HARR
Temple Israel
West Palm Beach
This is the time of the year
when the Jewish people turn to-
ward introspection and com-
munity prayer.
Or perhaps
it would be
more accurate
to report that
this is the
time of the
year when
somewhat less
than half of
the American
Jewish com-
munity marks
the holy days
of Rosh Ha-
shanah and
Yom Kippur.
The sad statistics tell us that
less than 50 per cent of the
members of the American Jew-
ish community are affiliated
with a temple or synagogue of
any kind. In our community of
the Palm Beaches, the rate of
synagogal affiliation is far low-
er than the national average.
For those of us concerned
with the survival of Judaism,
these facts are both disturbing
and perturbing. They are dis-
turbing by virtue of the stark
reality that without synagogal
affiliation, without communal
worship, without a modicum of
moral and financial support giv-
en the synagogues, Judaism is
actually a hollow faith and
heritage. Without the synagogue
there is only a Jewish life, the
essence of which is missing.
There is no substitute for af-
filiation. Hadassah, B'nai B'rith,
ORT, Federation, Bonds for Is-
rael and the like all are auxili-
ary arms of the corpus of Ju-
daism, and as wonderful and
helpful as these organizations
may be, they do not replace
communal synagogal member-
ship.
The leaders of all these Jew-
ish organizations recognize this
fact, and perhaps some day
others active in Jewish organi-
zational life will become more
aware of their total responsi-
bility.
The lack of synagogal affilia-
tion is disturbing because it
tells of a dearth of understand-
ing of what Judaism is all
about and because it also por-
tends a deficiency of interest
altogether by many otherwise
involved in Jewish life.
For those of us involved in
synagogal life, the unaffiliated
Jew can also present a perturb-
ing situation. When happiness
blesses us. all turn to the rab-
bi and the temple facilities for
assistance. When sorrow is our
lot. again the rabbis and the
temples try to assist in whatever
wav is possible.
When problems strike the
Jewish communitv. when per-
sonal counseling is called for.
when advice is sought, all lews
turn toward the temples and
rabbis.
But the continuing support
through membership which is
essential to the upkeep of the
institutions of Jewish life ap-
pears from less than one half
of the members of our Jewish
communities throughout the
country, and far smaller a per-
centage in the Palm Beaches.
As the High Holy Days ap-
proach. I earnestly hope and
pray that all of you who are
unaffiliated will stop in to the
temple or synagogue which is
best suited to your style and
mode of worship and communal
service, and become a full mem-
ber of the Jewish community.
And by doing so. the essence
of Judaism will continue
throughout the centuries, as the
burden of Jewish survival is
shared equally by all Jews who
have a staxe in it.
t Israel Stages Raid
On Lebanese Town
TEL AVIV All raiders returned safely following an
attack Tuesday by Israeli forces on the southern Lebanese
town of Tyre.
According to initial reports, five Palestinian guerrillas,
four Lebanese army officers and a child were killed.
The raid occurred about 2 a.m., when some 300 Israeli
commando troops landed on the beach near the El-Bass
refugee camp.
AT THE SAME time, Israeli gunboats were reported
to have shelled the Rashidiyeh area, as well as the military
barracks at Tyre.
According to army headquarters in Tel Aviv, "A num-
ber of terrorists were injured or killed and army emplace-
ments were blown up."
Lebanese eyewitnesses said that the Israelis withdrew
under heavy fire.
Meanwhile, in retaliation for the raid, Palestinian com-
mando units fixed rockets into Kiryat Shemoneh.
.
on the Religious Affairs Minis-
try. He charged that rabbis
were increasingly becoming
State-employed kashrut watch-
dogs while their traditional role
as spiritual leaders has di-
minished.
Inside
Judaica
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
What is an Amulet?
From earliest times, man has
tried to protect himself from
misfortune by the use of ob-
jects which he considered holy
or otherwise (i.e., magically)
potent. One of the ways of doing
this, says the authoritative En-
cyclopaedia Judaica. was to
keep the object close to his per-
son, frequently wearing it as an
article of clothing, or as an
ornament. It was felt that the
evil spirits which cause mis-
fortune would not dare to attack
one so protected. It has been
sus protection is the source of man's
habit to adorn himself with
Jewelry and other ornamenta-
tion: the female being weaker
and consequently in greater
dangerhas the greater need
for protection.
The custom developed for
people to have on their persons
pieces of paper, parchment, or
metal discs inscribed with vari-
ous formulae which would pro-
tect the bearer from sickness,
the "evil eye.*' and other trou-
bles. The use of inscription as
a means to ward off evil spirits
stemmed from a belief in early
times in the holiness and in the
power of words. Such artifacts,
reports the Judaica. are known
as amulets.
Amulets are frequently men-
tioned in talmudic literature.
The term used indicates some-
thing that is bound or hung on
the person. The Talmud men-
tions two sorts of amulets: a
written one. and one made from
roots of a certain plant. The
written one inscribed with one
or more quotations was a parch-
ment from a variety of sources,
including the Scriptures.
Unfortunately, there is no
record in the Talmud of the in-
scriptions in the amulets.
Later amulets were inscribed
with quotations relevant to their
specific purpose. The text of
the Priestly Blessing (Num. 6:
24-26) was considered effective
against the "evil eye." Permu-
tations and combinations of the
letters of the different names of
God were frequently used;
names of angels were also very
common. The simplest amulet
had an inscription of the name
of God on a piece of parch mpnt
or metal, usually made of sil-
ver. The eflicacv of the amulet
depended not only on the in-
scription but also on the person
who wrote it, the more pious
the author the more effective
was the amulet.
Earlier magical traditions, in-
cluding the use of amulets, mag-
ic charms, names of angels,
combinations of Hebrew letters!
etc., subsequently merged with
the Kabbalah and came to be
known as "practical Kabbalah "
Many mystical texts contain in-
structions for the preparation
of amulets and other charms
for a variety of purposes. Af-
ter the expulsion of the Jews
from Spain, the belief in the
efficacy of amulets spread to
Eastern Europe. In Erez Israel,
it spread from Safed, the center
of Kabbalah, to all parts of the
country, the Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica concludes.
The local religious councils
were often sloppy and ineffi-
cient in the use of the large
funds made available to them.
Rabbi Hacohen said, adding, the
Chief Rabbinate itself was para-
lyzed by discord. He was re-
ferring to the perpetual feuding
between the Ashkenazic and
Sephardic Chief Rabbis. Shlomo
Goren and Ovadia Yossef. since
their election three years ago.
Rabbi Hacohen, himself an
Orthodox rabbi, also assailed
the yeshivas which, he said,
were for the most part sealed
off from the world around them
and played virtually no role in
the life of the State.
HE CHARGED that most ye-
shiva students, legally exempt
from military duties on religious
grounds, failed to assume their
fair share of the burden of na-
tional defense.
The religious courts (bet din)
are undermanned often as a
result of internecine feuding
and overworked, causing suf-
fering and hardship for the Mti-
gants who appear before them,
Rabbi Hacohen said.
Although the Labor Party
rabbi has long urged the sepa-
ration of religion and State in
Israel in the best interests of
both, he did not refer to that
issue in his Knesset speech.
Instead, he urged Religious
Affairs Minister Yitzhak Rafael
to undertake a thorough over-
tensio,!
haul of his ministry ),
to improving the servkL'!!
supposed to provide the?
ry-
BUT Rabbi Hacoh* ,
the only Knesseter to -
against the Ministry ,J
hgious Affairs and RaZ,
sonally.
'Likud's Gideon Pan aiwl
Premier Yitzhak Rab^
miss Rafael on the grou^
his "negative public
causes additional ti
tween religious and
Israelis.
Aguda's Shlomo Lorinai
ed his attacks at Rabbi Q
whom he compared to Idj|
of Uganda. Both of them I
to wear their Israeli pamt
ers wings, he pointed out,]
both of them practiced tyi
and venseance and dictatj
THE INDEPENDENT
eral's Yehuda Shaari den
that Conservative and ..
rabbis also be recognized bj|
Israeli authorities. Under
present rules, only
rabbis are recognized.
He called for the ap.
of one Chief Rabbi insteatl
the present two who, he:
feuded ceaselessly.
Rafael said he would it,
the attacks on himself and I
ministry which, he said,
tendentious. He
though, that a good deal i
to be done to improve
services provided by his
istry. In the vote, all
members supported the
"taking note" of the
statement.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
///////|
Mini
NJ
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flgler Drive
WeW Palm Beech. Florid* 33407
8338421
Rabbi Irving B Cohen
Aiioc. Rabbi Sheldon J Herr
Sabbath tervke*. Friday at 8 15 tJK
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P.O. Sox S68
Boca Raton. Florid* 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman t. Mendel
Sabbath tervke*. Friday at 8:IS P.M.
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Rouyn
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
Wet Palm Beach. Florida 33401
683-2083
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Daily lervke*. 8:30 a.m., 600 p.m.
Saturday erv,cei. 8:45 am.. 7:00 pjn.
TEMPLE BETH El
2815 North Flagler Driv,
Wen Palm Beach, Flo.,da 33407
833-0339
Rabbi Hymen Fihme
Sabbath tervke*. Friday at 8:15 PM.
Saturday at 9:30 AM.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 North "A" Street
lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-S020
Rabbi Emenuel Eiaenberg
Se-v.ce*. Monday 1 Thurdey
at 830 AM
Fnday at 8.15 PJW.
Saturday at 9:30 AJK.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Seobeth service*. Fr.d.v at 8:00 pjn.
Service, held ,t Wee*******
Presbyterian Church
10410 N Military Trail. Palm
Garden*. P.O. Boa 9924
Riv-era Beach. Ft*. 33404
Samuel Ohm. Lay
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
273 Alanw.de Drive
Pahn Spring*. Florida 33460
Sabbath lervKe*. Friday a-OO P*
Saturday at 9i00 tea.
Monday* 1 Thursday* < 940 a*
Servke. held at Faith United
Preebyaerian Church. P*lm Sprine*
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Z*lir
Sabbath aervket. Friday t US *
lit 4 3rd Saturday at 9:30 AJ*.
ServkCM held at: .
lit Federal Saving, t loan Auoc*
200 L Palmetto Par* Rd.. Boca *
DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(Meet* at Methodic Fe-jw*** *"
342 N. Swmton Ave.. Defray
Philip Bialer. Lay Reader
For information call
Mr*. Carl Miiler-278-tPW
TEMPIE BETH SHOLOM
M.W. Avenue ""
BeM. GUde. FterkU 33430
Jack llaHwan, lay BeaaV ^
Sabbath >ai lew. Friday *
TEMPLE EMANU-L
ISO North County Boed
Palm Beech. Ftorida 33480
8324)004


jiiiely Little, Jewish Community Losing Top Execs to Retirement
TTI-E BY little, the Jewish community apparatus
is losing its thinking top executives. They reach
retirement age and are honored for their many
' of creative and dedicated service by being
Ld to honorary positions with no real influence.
| They are, "f course, being replaced by able..
Lessors However; their valuable experience* as
Enwrity builders nnd innovators are lbst to a
L extent Successors usually prefer to put their
L u^rj, on their institutions; they seem to avoid
|king advice from their predecessors.
in THE course of the last years, the Jewish com-
Inity lost from its front ranksthrough retirement
Lch leading and actively creative executive per-
blities as Dr. John Slawson. Dr. Maurice Hexter,
Willen, Isidore Sobeloff and a number of others,
to speak of Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, who died
entlv.
I Now. we have witnessed in the course of one
(ek the retirement of three more important top
Ecutives in communal work They are Henry L.
fcker. Sidney Z. Vincent and Isaiah Minkoffall
I

known nationally for their enviable records of ac-
tivity.
RETIRING ALSO is Abe L. Sudnw. the top
executive of the Jewish Community Council of Es-
sex County, a major community.
Other retirements are expected at a time when
new forces for top executive communal positions
are still in the process of training. The replacements
coming now are mainly through one organization
taking away the top executive from another organiza-
tion.
Some Jewish leaders are, therefore, pondering
over the practice of retiring people in executive
positions when their usefulness has not diminished
but only for the reason that they have reached a
certain age.
MOST OF the retired executives are perfectly
able to servo in an advisorv canacity with the use-
ful background of their experiences of many years.
Some of thembut not allare invited to do so by."1
their organizations. r )c
--Others, arc sought -afte9bV OfHer WtfW/rtioris'1'-
which are anxious to benefit from the voluntary
sen-ices of those highly experienced men.
Dr. John Stewson. for instance, who rebuilt the
American Jewish Committee from a small group of
individuals into a vibrant mass organization with
branches in many cities^and who is deeply inter-
ested in strengthening Jewish identity among col-
lege youth, as well as in Jewish education in gen-
eralhas been Invited by the Council of Jewish
Federations to take a special interest in its college
youth program.
IN FACT, he helped to start this program. He is
also interested in the American Association for Jew-
ish Education. To him, Jewish education is largely
the basis of Jewish continuity in this country.

ERE IS a French adage, "The more things
(change, the more they are the same"
lthe book, "Jewish Radicals: From
I (o L.mdon Ghetto," oy William
Iibj New York, Pantheon Books, 336
s. S12.95), there are accounts of mass
|i.u i.i protest against the inhuman treat-
aau persecution of Jews in Russia."
thl date of the first of these meetings is
no i '.. 1S90! What gjod did these mass
ling* accomplish? In 1965, the then Sen.
pgtat advocated "quiet diplomacy" to se-
ttle right of emigration for Jews from
^t Russia.
JLIET DIPLOMACY has failed and will
|nuc to fail until the conscience of the
is aroused and when American capital-
Ireaiize that So\iet barbarians cannot be
ped any economic or technological assist-
until they show evidence of acting hu-
^ly and in accordance with their signature
UN Declaration of Human Rights.
Simultaneous with the mass migration of
European Jews to the U.S.A. in 1881,
ands of other Jews from Russia and
Id were establishing themselves in Lon-
East End.
IRE SHABBY tenements of Whltechapel
Btepaey *n comparable, if not worse,
Jmmummm flHflMMHBMHHBMMHBM
Jewish, English Radicals
And the Mossad
than those of New York's Hester Street. Among
the newcomers to England were some of the
radical intelligentsia from the Czarist police.
They and some Socialist leaders planted
their ideas in Britain. They inspired Rudolf
RocKer, "a charismatic German" Christian, to
devote himself to the Jewish immigrant cause.
William Fishman is an English history
professor. He has w.itten a unique and moving
story of immigrant life and a layman's social
history of English Jewish radicals that ends
with the advent of the First World War.
El If. D AVRIEL'S "Open the Gatftt: A Per-
sonal Story of the 'Illegal' Immigration to Is-
rael" (New York, Afhoneum, 369 pages, $10)
has a preface by Go Ida Meir.
As the sub-title reveals, this is a first-hand
account of the attempts of the Mossad, an or-
ganization created by the Haganah High Com-
mand in 1938, to conduct illegal immigration
into Palestine.
Parts of the book read tike a CIA plot or
a James Bond story, except that the book is
feet, not fiction. The chapters of the Jewish
Resistance and the additional task of securing
military supplies (1946-49) while supplying
little hitherto unknown facts, do add additional
interest to the book.
Ipert
Who's Laughing? -
An Israeli Piano
Haifa
EN ISRAEL Aircraft Industries Ltd. was
established in I9a3 many people laughed.
I Pretentiousness! Is little Israel going to
Pc- airplan.s? Nobody laughs any more.
Millar questions might be asked about
Is vnm,re '"to the production of a high
'on instrument like a piano. But when
red de'-otion u wedded to technical skills
Ni's are apt to confo nd even logic.
I'" INBAL COMPANY is small even by
y nanJards. It hat only about 17 ern-
es, and Us present production is no more
upright pianas a month. This is not a
^Vtsshe figure, considering that some
' ft'8 companies of the world produce
more units a year.
kl """'^""g tnat Israelis buy over a
r Pwnos a year from abroad, there is
1 mark here. As for export poasi-
ffi mS a deferred Prt of the dream.
. began businessman,
(^>m.,ctor Shnmel Levov. Aside f.om
n mhU,,C' h*htt!no particular affinity
Kami, u,he ,hou8nt of building them
L h" hlm ln Hash, and it has since
h. !,Sddhobby an expensive hobby, it
Inbal is one of those very rare creatures
in ls.ae*., an industry operating entirely with
private money. It has no government loans, no
government participation, Httle government
encou.agement.
To {he contrary, Mr. Letov wryly toM
Me, most of his problems and difficulties are
caused by the government.
Chance brought about his meeting with
Baruch Jancik, who immigrated to Israel from
Czechoslovakia in 1919.
HE HAD been a textile technologist, but
pianos were a hobby. He studied to become a
piano tuner, became intereated in how pianos
were made and dreamed about making
pianos. The mo dreams merged about five
years ao, and Inbal was born.
Today, Jancik. semi-retired, keeps an eye
On quality control at the workshop, and his
son. Tommy, is plant manager.
When they began, they imported almost
everything from abroad, and did only the as-
sembling. Then they developed a staff of car-
penters and began to make tne caoin.ts. They
had some idea of their own about the big
metal frames, which are the backbone of the
piano, and today these are cast for them by
Vulcan n Haifa.
/V obert
Women In
Speak Out
AS WE approach the 55th anniversary of adoption of the 19th
Amendment assuring American women the right to vote,
we are dramatically reminded that economic, political, and
social equality for women is going to be achieved with speed
calculated to push the opposition to the wall.
No longer one of 'he nation's minorities but definitely a
51.6 percent majority, w .men have proved this summer both at
the International Women's Year conference and the Tribune in
Mexico City that neither Phyllis Schlafly nor state legislators
nor Congress nor rehjious traditionalists nor Little League die-
harr>s can hold back a throbbing, swelling emancipation.
IN THE Jewish community, we might have needed no
more than a Deborah of Biblical times or a Gjlda Meir in our
own days to light the way to the inevitability of male-female
parity in hundreds of human activities, vocations, and en-
deavors.
Long honored for their central role in sacred charitable
works which are themselves the honeyed core of Jewish life,
Jewish women are now moving gracefully and with no blast
of trumpets into positions of leadership in Federations, Com-
munity Councils, Synagogues, and Social Agencies.
One bold rabbi has even advocated the abolition of Temple
Sisterhoods; nor did the heavens fall when he spoke.
AS LONG ago as 1837, Sarah Grimke, fighting the good
battle for "feminists," sold an all-male legislature: "I ask no
favors for ray sex. AU I sk of our.brethren is that they take
their feet off our necks "
From that forthright plea to the action of President John
F. Kennedy in establishing the American Commission on the
Statue of Women, the rosxi was rough and the obstacles nu-
merous, fivett new, proponents of passage of the Equal Rights
Amendment need positive action by six more state legislatures
for the guarantee they seek against sex-based discrimination
by gevernment at any level.
Plans formulated in Mexico City by Americans determined
to retire state lawmakers bucking that tide may assure victory
for that effort.
BY ORGANIZING carefully, by keeping their cause con-
stantly before the public, by making the best use of legislation
and the judicial process, American women have in recent
months forced key industries to pay out well over
$100,000,000 in wage parity claims, have made notable g?ins in
efforts to secure the rights and integrity of rape \ictims, and
are now well on their way to q*n<1 discrimination in the basic
field of credit.
FOR IN those sessions, it became clear that the plight of
millions of women in undeveloped nations packed a challenge
dwarfing all challenges on the American scene.
One in every three adult women cannot read or write; and
along with illiteracy in the underdeveloped countries go lack
of medical care, clean water, and nutritious and untainted food.
For women in many lands still bearing "the weight of poverty,
slavery, exploitation, and hunger, the priority for economic
improvement must be placed above the goal of political ad-
vancement.
CONGRBSSWOMAN BELLA Abzug epttomixed this over-
riding concern with these words: "We seek equality with men,
but do we seek an equal share of poverty or au equal share of
war? What we seek to "bare are the bounties and blessings of
this society. And onry in a worM of peace can we realize our
dreams."
Congresswoman Abzugs message entered the record in
Mexico City between the weird and lamentable scene in which
Jihan Sadat, wsie of Egypt's president walked out when Leah
Rabin, wife of Israel's Prime Minister, rose to speak and that
noxious act of condemnation of Zionism by representatives of
61 nations.
i
Friday, Aurust 15, 1"
-i^-^a,^^ page 11


Mfc..
1 till IUIUH ', 1AW
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within
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If you
Jxt30A.YS.W
You are about to find out
hy a tire you never heard of
the best tire for these times,
Radically new. Radically different.
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The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
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No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
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I. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or sometimes even more plies (or
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angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
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2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
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9. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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Baying tires is tough enough.
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AVAILABLE ONLY AT
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S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO
SERVICf
1. The only tire with STEEL
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2. Two belts of special filament
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Total: Three layers ol steel
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3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
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important in understanding the superiority of
n I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
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tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather This also reduces
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
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Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand,
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
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Improved steel cable design means extra
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The I R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
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three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 stronj
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
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The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
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The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
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Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I R I. is a relatively small company We
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Because we had no conventional tire-making
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by proven leaders in the business.
IMTttlUTIOMAl

***
you
All-Steel Radial.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra nuk*
The finest tire you can buy. Ta* LsU
AUTHOWf 0 MMHtllOB *
BKB'U*. 1-4MI CO MM I
SATSfaXnMOHJbTiTfDj
TMWVMKI]
BKOoodrith


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