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:
AA00014311:00098

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
wJewish Flloiridliai in
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewiih Federation of Palm Beach County
Volume 1
Number 13
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, August 29, 1975
25 cents
#A2/7 nziv njtfb
Holiday Message From
Federation President
On behalf of the officers and board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, I extend to you our
continuing sincere wishes for a healthy, happy and peaceful
New y ;ar.
As we approach the High Holv Diys that usher in 5736,
we join together in prayer with fellow Jews the world over.
Our personal commitment to Judaism links and binds us to
all Jews, and perhapi now more than at any time expresses
the solu.aiitv of our people.
V n the last sounds of the shofar echo at day's end, may
it? stirring reminder echo also in our hearts and its significance
tain us throughout the new year.
As one people, we must continue our maximum efforts to
insure aid to our Jewish brothers and sisters, not only bv sup-
port of Kracl and our concern and action for Soviet Jews and
oppressed Jews in all countries, but here in our own commu-
nity
Your Federation has a responsibility to support needed
services and programs to enhance and strengthen a strong.
vital Jewish community in the Palm Beaches.
YOU are Federation.
WE ARE ONE.
Let us welcome the new year with the renewed oppor-
tunity to i'.ilfill our goals and reaffirm our beliefs.
BETTE GILBERT, President,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
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The staff of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County recently hosted a luncheon
for retiring comptroller Joe Ohrenstine,
and Executive Director Dr. Clifford Jo-
sephson, who is resigning. From left are
(seated) Beth Siskin, Marcia Segal, Re-
gina Sussman, Miriam Mirsky; (standing)
Robert Kessler, assistant director; Moshe
Diskin, field representative for national
United Jewish Appeal; Dr. Josephson;
Esther Sokol, director of Community edu-
cation; Jeanne Rachles, and Mr. Ohren-
stine.
Anti-Semitic Signs Udall Opposes Jordan Arms Sale
DETROIT --- (JTA) Anti-Semitic signs in down-
town Detroit have created anxieties among Jews and
embarrassment amon$> some non-Jews, according to The
Jewish News.
The newspaper reported that anti-Semitic graffiti,
abusive references to Jews and swastikas were painted
on the fountain in Grand Circus Park and on several
public buildings in the downtown area.
POLICE ARE investigating. Leon Atchison, city di-
rector of parks and recreation, said there had been two
incidents within three weeks and he believed the same
person was responsible both times.
Others, however, believe more than one person is
to blame because the defacings were widespread.
Paul's Drug Sore on Broadway, owned by the
brothers Paul and Joseph Deutch, had 12 anti-Semitic
slogans spray-painted on its outside wall which could
not be removed and had to be painted over. The scrib-
blings said "oil yes, Jews no," "jobs yes, Jews no," and
"ovens for immoral Jews." There were also a large num-
ber of swastikas.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Morris K. UdaU, (D., Ariz.)
has called the administration's
$350 million arms sale to Jordan
"a definite threat to the balance
of power in the Middle East."
Udall joined with several
other members of the House in
sponsoring a resolution of dis-
approval of the sale of a so-
phisticated surface-to-air missile
system and called for the Ford
administration to resubmit a
much reduced arms sale to
Jordan.
Pending the current recess,
the matter has been delayed un-
til Congress returns from vaca-
tion in September.
"THE CONGRESS fully an-
ticipated some arms sale pro-
posals but not in the magnitude
of the one proposed by the ad-
ministration.
I. Edward Adler Appointed
Interim Executive Director
"This $350 million deal would
bring about a definite threat to
the present balance of power in
the Middle East and an obvious
negative impact on the effort to
bring peace to that troubled part
of the world," Udall said.
Under the provisions of the
Foreign Military Sales Act, the
Congress has 20 days to act on
the proposed sale from the date
of its presentation to the Con-
gress which in this case was
July 10.
"WE MUST get a bundle on
the exploding conventional arms
race," Udall said. "The United
States is by far the greatest con-
tributor to this global traffic in
death and destruction and must,
therefore, take the lead in ef-
forts to slow it down. The Mid-
dle East is the obvious place to
start.
"It is in the best interest of
all nations, including our own,
that the Middle East arms race
be controlled so that Arab-Is-
raeli parity is not jeopardized.
"Providing Jordan with a
tremendous increase in of-
fensive and defensive capability
in light of King Hussein's re-
cent pledge that he would al-
low these new weapons to be
used in conjunction with Syrian
military operations poses a
grave threat to peace in the
Middle East," Udall said.
"THE FORD administration is
guilty of gross insensitivity to
the perilous nature of the situa-
tion in the Middle East. The
only recourse left to the Con-
gress is to veto an arms sale
of this magnitude.
"To this effect, I have joined
other members of Congress in
a resolution of disapproval, and
I am most hopeful my colleagues
in the House will join me in
voting against this dangerous
sale of missiles and radar -, to
Jordan."
Federation President Bette
<>ilbert hai announced the in-
terim appointment of former
executive director, I. Edward
Adler. as acting executive direc-
tor until a successor to Dr. Clif-
ford Josephson, who resigned
effective Aug. 31. is selected.
Mr Adler retired in 1974 as
executive director of the Jew-
,sh community's central agency,
post he held since 1966.
initially elected during the
Presidency of Robert Levy, he
"ad successively served under
jhe administration* of Federa-
on presidents Robert list, Rob-
ert Rapaport, Jerome Tishraan
and Stephen Gordon.
During Mr. Adler's tenure of
more than eight years, the Fed-
eration and the Jewish com-
munity experienced dramatic
expansions and growth in pop-
ulation, fund-raising and com-
munity servicea. The Jewish
population in Palm Beach Coun-
ty serviced by Federation has
grown from less than 5.000 in
1966 to a current estimated
30,000.
Although only $100,000 raHed
in the 1966 annual Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign, a rec-
ord high was reached in the
1974 war campaign, when near-
ly $1,350,000 was contributed to
the CJA-Israel Emergency Fund.
Services of the Federation
kept pace, with the establish-
ment of the Jewish Family &
Children's Service, enlargement
of Camp Shalom and the Com-
munity Pre-School, and supple-
mentation of programs related
to community relations, the
aged, youth, culture and Jewish
education.
In his interim role. Mr. Adler
will have Robert Kessler, as-
sistant director, and Esther
Sokol, director of Community
Education as professional staff
associates.
Ill
The Officers, Board of Directors,
Executive Director and Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Wish You and Your Family
A Happy and Healthy
New Year


Page
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, August 29
HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE CRC
NJCRAC Plenary
Report On 1975
Community Relations Com-
mittee Chairman Henry Gross-
man attend?d the annual meet-
ing of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisorv
Council (NJCRAC) June 25-29
in New York as one of the 450
delegates representing more
than 100 Federations, Commu-
nity Relations Councils and
maior national Jewish organiza-
tions.
NJCRAC coordinates the na
tional policies, goals and ac-
tivities of its constituent organ-
isations, which include the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. American Jewish
Committee, B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League, American
Jewish Congress, Jewish War
Veterans. National Council of
Jewish Women. Jewish Labor
Committee, Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations and
United Synagogue of America.
A detailed joint program plan
of the conference will become
available in October as a guide
for community relations follow-
up in educational programs for
member and other organiza-
tions.
The 4-day sessione were ad-
d "d i v Undersecretary of
State for Foreign Affairs Joseph
isco. Israeli Ambissauor to the
United States Simcha Dinitz.
an i Israeli Minister Mordechai
Shaiev.
In "Future Directions in
American Foreign Policy," Sisco
stressed the U.S. commitment
to a continuing search for peace
in the Middle East through step-
by-step negotiations. He stated
that the United States is firmly
resolved on continued support
of Israel's existence, and is op-
" posed to the P.L.O.'s attempt*
wi*h n the United Nations agen-
cies to exclude Israel from U.N.
membership.
Minister Sha'ev's topic, "The
View from Jeiusalem," present-
ed Israel's good faith in the
negotiations b-^ore March 21
(the "break-off dite^ and
traced the breakdown to Egypt's
failure to submit nrooosals for
a peace agreement with Israel.
Lewis Cole of Louisville, na-
tional chairman of NJCRAC,
snoke on the tasks and hopeful
outcomes of the conference.
Delegates also participated in
wort- ins sessions in such diverse
areas as: Arab propaganda, the
petro-dollar boycott, Soviet Jew-
ry, social and economic justice,
anti-Semitism. U.S. def-nse bud-
get, and aonraisals of the U.N..
world hiin*-\ in "i'-idual free-
dom. Jewish security, and
church-stat" and inter-religious
relationships.
Workshops wre also held on
police-Federation relations, So-
vi"t Union visits, and the Amer
ican bicentennial.
N-TCRAC's retiring director.
Isaiah Minkoff. was honored at
a ri'nnor for his 31 vears of
leadership in community rela-
tions work.
The new executive vice chair-
man. Albert Chernin. snoke on
th onera'ions and goals of
NJCRAC. "Our role is to foster
cop litior.s that will enable Is-
rael to make such decisions is
it determines are necessary for
her security," he said.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of UAHC. in intro-
ducing Sisco, emphasized the
Jewish community's respon-
sibility for' sunoort of equal
justice for nil. "The security of
Jevim uniqueness is best
achieved through security for
all uniqueness," he pointed out.
a -a
NOTE: The local Federation's
CRC plenum meetings' held
every other month will be ODen
to concerned residents of the
Jewish community and will be
announced in forthcoming is-
sues under the Community
Calendar.
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/
Community Relations Committee mem-
bers include, from left, (seated) Evelyn
Blum, Selma Kumn, Henry Grossman,
chairman, Barbara Moskowitz and Esther
Sokol, director of Community Education;
(standing) Elsie Leviton, Rosalie Gross-
man, Ed Fine, Dr. Clifford Josephson,
reiteration's executive director, Bru
Daniels, Dr. Ted Rosov and Steve Rose,
Also att'.nding the recent meeting were
Louis Barrish, Arthur Leibovit and Stella
Monchick.
CRC Plans Projf rams For 1975-76
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration met recently to plan
State Department
To Reeubmit Its
Jordan Proposal
On Julv 29. the State Depart-
ment announced it will resub-
mit without change to Congress
in Septembei its notification
thai the Administration plans to
sell Jordan a S350 million air
defense system.
A Department spokesman in-
dicated that the Ad-ninistrat''in
will try to negotiate with Jordan
to reduce the amount of arms
she will receive to meet Con-
gressional objections that the
proposed deal is too large.
The Administration withdrew
its letter outlining the deal only
hours before the Senate Foreign
Relations Cummittee was to vote
on whether it objected to the
proposed sale.
barrier, the House Interna-
iotn! Relations Committee had
voted unanimously to reject the
sale.
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JEWISH
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13385 W DIXIE HWY
NORTH MIAMI
949-6315
SONNY LlViTT. V o.
625 SO OLIVE AVE
WEST PALM BEACH
833 4413
PH.LIPWElNSTtiN F D
programs and
1975-76.
activities for
The assignments of chairmen
for subcommittees announced
by Henry Grossman, chairman.
include Barry Krischer, Israel
lore; Dean Kosenbach,
International Concerns, and
Bruce Daniels, Domestic Issues.
Mr. Grossman reoorted to the
committee on the CRCs Nation-
al \!' '-I- y I ouDcil confer
Tin committee .in''' i i \
special report '~e submitted
to ch Fee! ati Mi'i Executive
Committee recommendiis aue-
mert \1 Dfogram.8 an^ staffing
to meet the increasing and coo'
plex needs of community ami
ness in the field of Jewish i
munity relations.
M0RT GILBERT
IS AN
Advertising Representotrfi
OF THE
JEW SH FLORIDIAN
OF PAIM BJEACH COUNTY.
His Telephone Number is
683-1193
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DA0E BR0WARD
Telephone. Personal Contact,
and/oc Both.
SoihI resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
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WELCOMES YOi
TO OVR COMMWITV
Cook, m_>e: our Temple family. Join us in an evening
of Sabbath worship everv Friday night at 8 P.M. Share
our warm fellowship. And perhaps find a new Mend'
For information regarding membership call 833-8421
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flaqler
We*t Palm Beach. FU.
of the Palm Beaches
RABBI IRVING B CWN
RABP' SEYMOUR BELLAK, President
2S-75
i-as-rs


e Caller of Lexington and Leonard Wien of Miami
over the plans and progress of the UJA "Koach" Mis-
on in November. Mr. Caller will head the Young Lead-
rship Mission.
Koach* Mission Expected To Draw
KM) Florida Leadership Couples
|At the invitation of the Fed-
lation's Leadership Develop-
ment Program. Leonard Wien of
pami presented details of the
loach" Mission and a slide
low to more than 35 young
pies Aur. W.
[Mr. Wien, member of the Na-
onal Young Leadership Cabi-
bt of the United Jewish Ap-
Eal expects that 100 Florida
puples will sign up for the 10-
ky "Mission of Strength" to
Irael. the largest in UJA his-
tory. Cost of the trio is $749.
Highlights of the itinerary in-
clude meetings with Jewish
Agency and government dig-
nitaries; the presentation of
"Scrolls of Strength," a torch-
light climb to the top of Mas-
sada and a festive gathering
with young Israeli leaders.
For further information, con-
tact Bob Levy or Detra and
Howard Kay, cochairmen of the
Federation's Young Leadership
Development Committee.
^Jewish C_^..'cm*i
ROSH HASHANA
Saturday, Sept. 6
Sunday, Sept. 7
['Holiday Begins Previous Evening
ar
*YOM KIPPUR
Monday, Sept. 15
NOTICE TO TEMPLES
AND ORGANIZATIONS
leadline for Greetings to appear in the Rosh Hashona
toion is August 29th. Please mail to
JEWISH FLORID* AN OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
P0.B. 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101, or call 1 373-4605.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
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BUSINESS FORMS
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BEAI H
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Jewish
Civilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia Judaica.
For free color brochure,
Call (305) 5348251
M Suite ft?, 420 Lincoln Rd., M B H139
i vi i i:ed in israei *
Mexico Gty
Resolution
Still Being
Pilloried
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
resolution equating Zionism
with colonialism and calling for
the elimination of both, adopted
by the International Women's
Year Conference in Mexico City.
is continuing to be condemned
here and bv Jewish leaders
throughout the world almost
two months after the Mexico
City event.
The Foreign Ministry, ex-
pressing disgust, described the
resolution as "another charter
in the moral bankruptcy of the
UN."
POLITICAL CIRCLES here
expressed surprise that a con-
ference called to discuss the
advancement of women's rights
should condemn Zionism when
Israel was the first country to
introduce women's emancipa-
tion and voting rights in the
Middle East.
The United States and Den-
mark joined Israel in voting
against the resolution. Britain
was among the abstainers. The
resolution was pushed through
the conference by the Arab
states with the overwhelming
support of the Third World
countries. China and the Soviet
Communist bloc.
It was generally opposed by
the Western powers. The con-
ference, however, accented an
Egyptian propoeal to adopt reso-
lutions on a simple majority
normally required.
Without that change, the ref-
erences to Zionism would have
failed to gain sufficient votes
for approval, according to re-
ports from Mexico Citv.
MRS. CHARLOTTE Jacobson,
president of the Conference of
Jewish Organizations (COJO)
and chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist
Organization, said in a state-
ment issued in Geneva that the
resolution adopted In Mexico
City "once again demonstrated
the deliberate misrepr,entation
of Zionism.
"It is amazing that in a world
where many people arc striving
to achieve national identity,
Zionism is not seen as an ex-
ample for others to follow Tn-
fact that such a resolution could
be adopted at the Mexico con-
ference is an indication of the
hypocrisy and cynici- o of the
nations that voted tat it or even
abstained."
Also in Geneva, Rabbi Israel
Miller, chairman of the Con-
ference of President- of Major
Jewish Organization- -dared:
"We applaud the stand of the
United States of America at the
International Wome (infer-
ence. America's sto- 1 r, holds
the principles of international
justice and fair pur
"AT THE same time we ex-
press our pained furprue it the
abstention of westei democra-
tic nations with a ilition of
liberal and humanitarian poli-
cies."
In Buenos Aires, tlw 'gen-
tine Zionist Organization pro-
tested to Foreign Minister Al-
berto J. Vignes over Argentina s
co-sponsorship of the Mexico
City resolution Identifying Zi-
onism with neo-col"! -m and
imperialism.
A telegram signed by Dr
Lazaro Rubinson talio
Zugman. president irtd ecre-
tary, respectively Ai,
expressed deep c over
"this manifest dist of Zi-
ionism which has 're-
spected human rig
IN AMSTERDAM Sophii Va
nemde, the presiu it ol tl
Netherlands Zioni 0
tion and former n ol
the Dutch branch can-
der-n^d the reso'-ition anu de-
clare'' : v -Id hM been pref-
iliiiHl 1^1 Pane 6
Data clerks who have been working during the sum-
mer with Federation comptroller Joe Ohrenstine (right)
are Stuart Rotman, ('eft) Loretta Britsch and Janet
Ross.
Federation Records Transferred
To Computer Progrfimming System
Federation campaign records
dating from 1972 are being
transferred to a computer
programming system; the pro-
cess is expected to be complete
by Dec. 1.
The move to computerization
will be a major aid and tool in
campaign organization, accord-
ing to Federation Vice Presi-
dent Stanley Brenner and Dr.
Clifford Josephson, who met
with the Miami Federation data
staff last spring to develop the
program for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Data processing clerks have
been working under the direc-
tion of Federation comptroller
Joe Ohrenstine during the sum-
mer months, transferring infor-
mation from records to the com-
puter.
The new system will replace
the former manual handling of
pledge cards and supply a com-
plete history of individual dona-
tions for solicitors in the 1976
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
Enjoying The Jewish Floridiun?
As part of its program of community education, the Jew-
ish Federation provides a subscription to the Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County to individual members of the Jewish
community.
Your pledge to Federation provides the dollars to keep
our Jewish population informed, knowledgeable and aware of
eventsinternationally, nationally and locallyas they con-
cern Jewish life.
Direct cost of a subscription, including mailing, data label-
ing and handling, is $3.00 for 26 issues per year.
The bi-weekly newspaper is one of the many community
services rendered through Federation. If you have not yet
made your 1975 pledge, please phone the Federation office at
655-8411 and make yout commitment today.
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"MRVINO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY SINCE 1M#*
by editors of the bestselling The Jewish Catalog
THE JEWISH CALENDAR 57:6
Jewish history, religion:
holidays and festivals, fasts and feasts:
birthdays and death dates of religious
leaders, athletes, entertainers, artists;
candle lighting times:
Torah portions and prophetic readings.
The perfect gift-128 pages,
47 illustrations, spiral bound.
Runs trom September 1975 to December 1976.
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Pinhas Sapir- 1907 1975
Among the men and women whose work and deeds
will be recorded in the history of Israel, Pinhas Sapir
will stand out as a great leader and unselfish man.
Sapir believed that the Jewish people must assert
their right to self-determination:
"Let us not wait for justice to appear, Let us,, .
not sleep until the world is'shaken by violence.
Rather, let us stand, united, consolidated, strong
in our convictions and our faith."
During Israel's earliest days, Sapir applied his bril-
liant analytic mind to its industrial and fiscal develop-
ment. His financial wizardry helped establish the Jew-
ish homeland as a modern, viable economic state.
In 1973, as the people of Israel recoiled in the shock
of the Yom Kippur War, Sapir turned his talents to the
Jewish Agency. As its chairman, he rallied world Jew-
ry's efforts to provide for the people of Israel. He was
particularly concerned about aliyah and travelled
throughout the world to urge the Jewish people to come
to Israeland to support those who had come home
after such long and difficult journeys:
"There are things we take for granted. We for-
get that only five years ago, aliyah from Russia
was a dream. It started with hundreds. Then it
went to thousands, and then to tens of thou-
sands."
Yet Sapir himself took nothing for grantednoth-
ing, perhaps, except the potential strength of a united
Jewish people:
"Let us not judge these historic moments with
a calendar in our hands. We cannot judge it by
results from one month to another. Let us look
upon it from an historic Jewish aspect. There
are factors in this struggle that are beyond our
control. But there are decisive factors which
are in our hands It is clear that the better we
absorb the Jews herethe better we care for
the Jews of Israel and Jews throughout the
worldthe stronger all the Jewish people will
be. That is something we can do, something we
must do."
This is the legacy of Pinhas Sapir. In the months
and years ahead, let us keep his vision of a strong Jew-
ish people before us during all our labors.
Austria's Jews are Dying Oi
il
Some Good Friends
We Jews certainly have lots of enemies. Shocked
by Hitler, the Christian world backed off a bit from
bigotry.
But the effects of that shock are dimmer now, and
the Jews are being ganged up on, not only in the UN
in that women's conference aping of the UN down in
Mexico City, and also, of course, in the Moslem world.
We do have, thank heaven, some friends too.
Some of our best friends are in the Christian clergy.
The spinoff of the attitude of the late Pope John has
been a cluster of Roman Catholic priests and nuns who
are telling their people it's unchristian to be anti-Jewish.
There is Dr. Roy Eckardt, head of religion studies
at Lehigh University, who has done so much in defense
of the Jews. We have another friend in Sister Rose
Thiering, of New Jersey, who scolded the women for
what they did in Mexico in assailing Zionism which is
a movement which stands for the dignity of women.
There's another priest, Fr. John Pawlikowski, of
Chicago, who has been urging Christians to launder
their textbooks of xenophobia.

New Book on Target
Probably the most ardent of our friends in the
Christian clergy is the remarkable Rev. Franklin Littell,
of Temple University, Philadelphia, who founded CCI,
Christians Concerned for Israel, and who has been
speaking and pleading and writing about an important
idea of his: that the Christian world must purge itself of
its built-in anti-Semitism.
Dr. Littell's latest book, "The Crucifixion of the
Jews," chides his fellow-Christians for succumbing to
Arab propaganda about Zionism. He calls for wholesale
Christian atonement. His prophetic utterances remind
one of the famous statement by Israel Zangwill: "The
people of Christ has become the Christ among peoples."
By PETER FR1EDLINGER
VIENNA The Jewish com-
mun'ty in Vienna is dying. In
(Vienna Jewish Community
world's greatest Jewish enters
before World War ft onrv 7.311
JWS are registered. In 1V3S. it
was more than 200,000.
"I cannot Bee much of n fu-
ture for Jews in Austria," il I
Anton Pick, presidenl of the
Vienna J wish Community
Kultusgemcinde). Tl
about I Jews I
in other parts oi Ausl I
of '' ws who did
resist >r with
ganizations is estimated al i
tons.
THEREFORE THE total num-
ber of Jews living in Austria
can be put approximately at
10,000. About 66 per cent of th*
registered Jews are over 50
years old. Pick said. In 1974.
onlv 17 children aped between
5-10 were registered. There was
... ,i. a- of 243 Jews in 1972-
IT'^JV, -:.id
ough 1 '"
I | | ftil ire for Jews ii
nfl ii d ms by
,.. to ro ike Ufa
Of til lewish
muniry.
11 g cneinde
,. ,. ] listi ition
in ,i with a home
for the aged in 1972 TS.J
with space for \&i
pensionerswas comhi
a Rsriatrir clinic that
cire of 40 patient!.
At thf 1Q7? p|
Po-'e Ziort (H'in.| \^
.?,. TS~ Orthodox
*'..... Rnnfl
*"** v- iigter D j
"" *~"thal), three;:
7lict* frtji
*'"? COMMUNITY os
'*"" Mrdrnrtt;n v |
,""1"' b" *1rp I1"") 3
^ ...., V,.,.., ->^0 rhi|!->n^
,,,-> T'l-~u T >'-,iK T'lPK,
o "I4fo f""" '.......' exchan
v it'i t.r-i L
^'k Mrid t!vrc were
".'w "'-v the nnndul
.-c fa atill <1~clinin*inAu_
t> l'T^d t*ie shock cansHI
rh. vr-i Holocaust and
p^*i-Seriti'n in Austria air_
r-""-*. b* r-prv ncqibeis.
ro < por.ie are also wo
h" t*i n-ntral position
A-c-J.n o^-ornment take*]
tb* Middl- Eist conflict. I,
iK sourc* p^'erif^ent mav one day i
sid* with the Arabs.
BRUNO KREISKY, A-jS
J-w^h-bi'n Chancellor,
e^ tb^re no anti-Semitism I
A'istria. "People are just I
in'^ this. I have never felt I
pnti-Se-iitism in AustnV
has said.
He cited as an example (Ml
Jew could join any club art
g-tnization in Austria. But i
a Jew join every golf club I
th United States, he asked?
Continued on Page IS
Is It A Failure of Nerve?
By MAX I.ERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Among the other turnings and
chiirnings in tatter-day America
B debate going on
among the writers. Most rec art-
ly it has surfaced in the cur-
rent issue of the monthly. Com-
mentary, which is entirely given
over to a symposium on the
e "America Now: A Failure
of Nervef"
It is a good subject at this
hour of America's history. Early
in the century an English clas-
sical scholar. Gilbert Murray.
flrsi gave currency to the term
when he attributed the easy
conquest of the Greek city-
states, by Rome, to a failure of
nerve.
THE CONCEPT has since
been applied to a variety of
situationsa failure of belief, a
loss of confidence and purpose,
an introspective turning inward
when what is needed is an alert-
ness to dangers, a paralyzing
tender-mindedness in the faith
of the reality principle.
But always it comes back to
the central element: When the
crunch comes, whatever is need-
ed to confront it isn't there. Or
in Harry Truman's homelier
phrase, failure of nerve means
getting out of the kitchen be-
cause you cant stand the heat.
THERE WERE 3S responses
to editor Norman Podhoretz'
one-page formulation of the
question. Politically, they cover
a fairly wide spectrum, from a
America's failure to respond I
th OPEC oil challenge, the I
f usal of Congress to send I
economic aid to Vietnam
Cambodia in their moment |
are some- di/e danger, the "passivity1
'm> th :i- of America as a
counterrevolutionary imperial-
i to w .'i iio think of the
monster as world Bolshevism.
where between theae pales. But
perhaps because some of the
cil intellectuals
scorned '< respond to a Com-
mentaiy symposium, the weight
of numbers is centrista little
to the lefr or a little to the right
of center.
IN SOME ways rhe symposium
question conceals, rather than
reveals, the true direction of its
thrust.
Il starts with John Kennedy's
inaugural sentence that
America "will pay any price,
bear any burden, meet any
hardship ... to assure the sur-
fatefully interdependent, and
vival and success of liberty."
It goes on to point out
response to the takeover-i
Portugal, the tendency
American intellectuals to'
tion the legitimacy of Amen
civilization." And it asks
it all means.
THUS THE phrasing
largely in terms of the fo
policy response by the
elite.
Put what is really trou*J|
Podhoretz and the Comment*!
group is. r suspect, not m
policy-makers like Prwg
Kord and Secretary of
rtenry Kissinger, or even a
Democratic majority in
gress which tries to be MM
Continued on Page l^JJ
fJemst) Hcridiaii
OF PALM BEAw.4 C( JNTT
Combining -OUR VOICE" and "PEOSRATION *>*po*TK, ^,
In M.nji with J.-wiKh Federation 4< .Fatal *rrJcJ> <,*unw. w
nilil.n-d Jewish AdD*J
=.,. /'" ,'"l*'r" Hu.Mln. Wt l-alro Beach* Florida *3.4"' .
,J" iso n.b. ih 8t.. m>mi. rte. sn r*8nV
MIAMI ADOtuaaa PO. Box \mt. SlUml. FlorWa M101
rp.Kl. K SM.MMKT 8IZANNK BHOCHBT 8EUIA M. THOJ
Cdltor and 1'uMI-her Ri Editor Aaalatant to
MORTON fllI.BERT Advertlalng RevrenenUtlv.-
The Jewiah Floridian Oeea Not Ouarantee The Kaahrwth
Of The Mtrchandiae Advtrtiaed In It* CoHm"
Ml PO s',79 returna are to be forwarded lo
__________~he Jmlh FloH.ltan. PO \\n lit11. Miami. Fla-_^--
Publlahed RI-WeeklT
,___________'....."Ii'ln" PnmaKe Palo, al Miami. Florida
-*
. _...... R JeaDheon: Aaaiatant Oireeter. r.-
EdiTation r ""''" B35 S-Hel. Dlr^tor
Volume 1
Friday, August 29, 1975
Numb*,.
22ELUL57
PB8-29-75
PB-..7S
PE-


lay
August
29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5

IkAUBI IRVING LEHRMAN
RABBI LEON KRONI8H
labbis Accept Cochairinanships Of
fencvclopaedia Judaica Committee
[Rabb. Leon Kronish ofTem*
|e Bfh Miolom and Rabbi Irv-
Lehn.ian of Temple Kmanu-
'have accepted nosmons as
-chairmen of the Florida Com-
Ettee for the- Encyclopaedia
adaica ..
[The two Miami Beach spirit-
Ll leaders join Rabbis Mayer
Cramowit/. Herbert Baumgard
bd Alexander S. Gross in pro-
ving leadership for the state-
Bde effort to promote wider
and distribution of the En-
kclopaedia Judaica.
[Published and printed in Is-
iel, the 16-volume work is rec-
Jjnized as one of the leading
ports in Jewish scholarship of
20th century, the first Jew-
encyclopaedia to be pun-
ched in almost 70 years.
[Rabbi Lehrman is former na-
baal president of the Syna-
fcue Council of America, the
nbrella agency of Reform,
faservative and Orthodox Jew-
and is past national chair-
tan of the Rabbinic Cabinet of
pe United Jewish Appeal. He
also chairman of the Greater
liami board of governors of
|ate of Israel Bonds and is past
hairman of the Greater Miami
ewish Federation's Combined
vish Appeal.
Rabbi Kronish is national
campaign cochairman of Israel
Bonds and chairman of its na-
tional Rabbinic Cabinet. A na-
tional vice president of the
American Jewish Congress, he
is chairman of th- board o; the
Israel Histadrut Foundation.
i omen's Division
mipaign Cabinet
low In I urination
Summer has been a season of
areful planning and concern
the Federation's Women's
rvision.
Chairwoman Cynnie List is
ompfeting her Campaign Cabi-
fo rthe 1975-76 Combined
wish Appeal-Israel Emergency
fund programs.
The Women's Division Cabl-
et will officially begin its year
1 month with a welcoming
eting for all cabinet mem-
n.
The Campaign Cabinet new
ocludes Ruth Abramson, Net*
] Adler, Marilyn Cohen, Marie
Jjreier, Millie Fier, Muriel
Fned Marlene Ganz, Mary
tershenson, Rose Kalmutx,
norence Katz, Enid Kaufman,
Judys Kaufman. Renee Korn-
user. Blanche Lang, Eva Laa-
en Elsie Uviton. Sylvia Lewis,
F"th Manalan, Carol Mlropol,
Wrbara Moskowitz. Gertrude
resacov Carolyn Simon, Beth
P*m. Dorothy Siskin, Mildred
on. Betty Spar. Joan Toch-
.;b ,Jlt.Vuicich* ArUne Warn-
Kuth \\ ilensky and Zula Wil-
*idni9ht Slichot Services
oturdoy At Temple Beth El
Templo Beth El. West Palm
7SnW ,hold Shchot sen'ic
ffiLT* midm8hl B*
The services signaling the
Feparatmn for the coming High
cLTuS WMon- wiU be con-
m ^11y. Cantor B (iolv n the High
ff Day strvices f0f the tem.
'"e services will be pre-
5 130 p.rnerh00d SHCh0t
Rabbis Blast
Excommunication
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Four leading ultra orthodox
rabbis issued a statement here
decrying and spurning the
Chief Rabbinate Council's ex-
communication of Knesset
member Shlomo Lorincz.
THE Aguda Knesseter earned
his reprobation for having com-
pared Chief Rabbi Shlomo Go-
ren to Idi Amin in a Knesset
speech. Rabbi G ren himself
boated the Council session
when the excommunication bill
was issued.
The fo-ir rabbis Eliezer
shack of Poncvezh Yeshiva,
Yaacoi Kanievsky oc Hrzoo Ish
Yeshiva (bcth "f Br. i Brak);
Shlomo Zalmcn Aueibnch and
Shalom Eliashiv (both of Jeru-
salem)recall ~-l in their state-
ment an carli-jr declaration oy
themselves and other leading
rabbis ruling that all of Rabbi
Goren's judgements and hala-
chic ordinances were "void."
TV Special On High Holy Days
To Be Aired On Ch. 5 Sept. 7

The Jewish Federation will
present a special television show
on the High Holy Days, on Ch.
5 Sunday, Sept. 7, at 1 p.m.
Continuing the theme, "Dy-
namics of Jewish Life in Palm
Beach County," the holiday
special will again feature a
nanel discussion format with
Rabbi Sheldon Harr and Barbara
Shulman as hosts.
The guest will be Cantor Ern-
est Schreiber of Temple Emanu-
El who will chant selections
from the Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur services.
Rabbi Harr will stress the
bick ground and history of the
Jewish holidays with readings
fiom the Bible. Mrs. Shulman
will talk about the significant
tastes and smells of Rosh Hash-
anah, and the foods associated
with the breaking of the fast
after Yom Kippur.
The special show follows an
eight-week Summer Film Series
soonsored by the Federation on
"Jews in America and the Im-
migrant Experience in Israel."
The weekly half-hour pro-
grams are part of a public-
service television series in co-
operation with WPTV-Ch. 5,
West Palm Beach.
Universities Join
UJA's Israel
Education Fund
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United Jewish Appeal has con-
cluded agreements with the
American Associates of Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev
and the American Friends of
the University of Haifa to un-
dertake capital fund raising
campaigns for Israel's two new-
est universities, UJA general
chairman Frank R. Lautenberg
announced.
The campaigns will be con-
ducted through the UJA's Is-
rael Education Fund in addi-
tion to its ongoing programs in
behalf of secondary education
and other cultural, educational
and athletic facilities in Israel.
Bag
National#Airiines.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. August 29
I
JFS
7?*lU^*.
T"
Do you have a question relating to a family problem}
Each month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of gene.al interest in
this colui-.n. Inquiries should be addrr^sed to "Dear
Jenny." "..; '- and Children'* Si" Q Citi-
zens Building. West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401.
Dear Jenny:
A friend of nine told me that
she referred the head of a fami-
ly which was stranded here
without fun:ls to the Jewis'i
Family & CHMren's Service for
financial assistance, to enahle
them to remain in this area. She
was ouite surprised to learn that
JF&CS could not help the family
in this way. Whv not?
Ella J.
Dear Ella:
The kind of request made by
this family is impossible for a
small agency like ours to fulfill.
It may seem that very large
sums of money are collected by
the Jewish Federation. But the
bulk of these dollars are con-
tributed by people who want to
aid Israel. They also finance
services to our community, such
as the JF&CS. Funds to a small
agency such as ours would be
quickly depleted if we were to
give direct financial help. The
primary purpose of our agency
is counseling.
We can and do put people in
need of a particular service in
touch with special community
agencies, and of course emer-
gency help will always be pro-
vided when necessary. I hope
this explains to your satisfac-
tion win the family you refer
to was not given the kind of
help they desired.
Jenny
Dear Readers:
We are always ready to help
find an answer for you to every-
thing you always wanted to
know about Federation and
community services but didn't
know whom to ask.
Please keep your letters com-
ingwe love it when the Mail-
bag is full!
Delray Congregation To
Hold Slichos Services
Delray Hebrew Congregation
will hold traditional Slichos
sen-ices at 9:30 p.m. Saturday
in the Methodist Fellowship
Hall. 342 N. Swinton Ave., Del-
ray, with Rabbi Harold Richler
and Cantor Louis Fligman of-
ficiating.
High Holy Days services will
be held at King's Point. All are
welcome.
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
Privtte Offices
309 Citizens Building
Wast Palm Baach. Fla 33401
Telephone: 655 0667
Mod't '! ft -.4. ja In family and indlidu*i COunMI'na. to tnota
who can t>> i* > *' e>t*d on incoma and family ti*a)
HIGH HOLIDAYS
ROSH IIASIIONA-Sept. 6th & 7th
YOM KIPPUR-Sept. 15th
TICKETS ARE FREE TO OUR MEMBERS
JOIN US NOW!
Temple Beth El
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Serving the Palm Beaches for fifty Years.
CALL 626-2241 OR VISIT THE TEMPLE OFFICE AT
2815 NORTH FLAGLER
Mexico City
Resolution
Still Being
Pilloried
Continued from Pace 3
arable if Ihe Dutch delecation
had protested even more strone-
lv on the si-c'ion of the resnlu-
tion which condemned Zionis 'i
SpeakinB on Dutch radio. Ml
Vanemde said that wizo would
launch i I against the
resolution and try to convince
non-Jewish women's organiza-
- to join the protest The
I utch del gation voti
Zionism in
committ(
WHEN THE ilution
\oted in the plenarj si ision, the
Dutch worrier ,i on the
section on Zionism, but voted
for the rest of the resolution.
In London, the Board of
Deputies of British Jews ex-
pressed its "dismay and pro-
test" at the abstention of the
British delegates on the resolu-
tion.
Board President Lord Fisher,
in a statement of protest sent
to British Foreign Secretary
James Callaghan. stated, in part:
"It is tragic irony that British
women representatives should
lack courage in opposing reso-
lutions which are manifestly un-
true, and an insult to a pioneer-
ing movement like Zionism, to
the Jewish people, and to Israeli
women whose constructive
achievements must be a source
of pride to women everywhere."
c
Your Rabbi Speaks
Let Us Ready Ourselves
sary changes in our ljk.
Vfe are required tw^
inner being and our
ships with others.
Let us ready ourselves i
ually as we approach the.
encounter with our own*
and with the Almighty.
May the coming year
bring to you and all m
good health, happiness, .1
peace, and tranuuilitv' "
TOVA.
By Rabbi Eraanuel EUenberg
Temple Beth Sholom
Lake Worth
The season of the High Holy
Days is once again upon the
Jewish people. This is a time Tor
reflection and
a period of
anticipation.
We are bid-
den to re-
flect on our
achievements.
aa well as to
*
Rabbi F.isenberg
measure our
k shortcomings
^j^^ iot in order
to flaunt our
a^aaaaa '-recesses nor
brood over
our difficul-
ties, but rather to try to set our
lives into a sound perspective.
We pray for the courage to
see ourselves as we really are.
to ponder our goals for the com-
ing year.
It is not enough that the tem-
ple be ready for the Holv Days
we always seem to "make it."
But the whole story involves the
individual's responsibility: to
uphold the noble ethical values
of the Jewish people through
worship in the synagogue.
This concept requires each of
us to exercise remarkable self-
control, incredible insight, and
the ability to make the neces-
YJ JEWISH
FEDERATION
presents
"OUR PEOPLE"
Sundays
1:00 P.M.
WPTV-ChanntlS
SEPTEMBER '
"High Holy Di SmcoT
SUMMER FILM SERIES
AUGUST Jli
"Israel a* a Chall*ng
Allyah"
*t"

SPECIAL TO NON-MEMBERS:
200 ADDITIONAL SEATS WILL BE AVAILABLE ON A
HRST-COME FIRST-SERVE BASIS .OR THE
TEMPLE BETH EL
CULTURAL PROGRAM
OctoberS: DR. MAX LERNER, Columnist
"America and World Politics"
October 26: DR. SAMUEL ROSENBLATT, son of the late Cantor
Yossele Rosenblatt
"Role of a Cantor in the Synagogue"
November 30: ESTHER JUNGREIS
"A Soul on Fire"
December 27: THE BROTHERS ZIM AND THE ZIM1ETS
Cantorial Concert
Total contribution for the four-part program it SI 5.00
For reservations, call Temple Beth El, 2815 North Flagler Drive, Weat Palm Be***'
at 833-0339 or Max Shapiro, Cultural Committee Chairman, 882-6379.
Wish Your Friends and Neighbors
the Very Best for the Coming Year.
SEND IN YOUR
NEW YEAR GREETIN&MOWJ
i
STYLE A $5.00
Mr. ana* Mrs. takart Cahta
ana1 family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prospt'aui \ew Tear
(Use Coupon Below)
_________________STYil $10.00
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT COHEN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Vear
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
c/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_______ j
Street
City .
(Please Print)
Apt. No.
State
._ Zip


|ayan: Mideast Scene Looks Better
MICHAEL SOLOMON
loNTKEAL (JTA)
Che Davan, here on a
Ling tour for the United
(el Appeal, told the JTA
week that "the most lm-
tant thing now in the
Idle East is the fact that
re are nego'iations, and
four wais this is a
fire for .he better in end-
1 the state of belligerency."
avan said that thanks to the
krKy of Secretary of State
Brv A. Kissinger, the big pow-
have decided to negotiate
I peace._________________-
WHAT IS not so good, he
said, ''is the power, both eco
nomic and financial, of the
Arabs with their tremendous in-
fluence upon other countries
But. because the Arabs are more
powerful than ever, why should
they go to war and lose it when
they can solve the problems on
a political basis?"
The former Defense Minister
termed the Soviet Union's role
in the Middle East as "very
dangerous because she con-
tinues to introduce sophisticated
weapons into the area." He also
said that the general reaction
to the Arab countries' efforts to
suspend Israel at the United
Nations was negative.
"I THINK Kissingers mission
will be a success because he
has declared that unless there
is a 90 percent certainty *haf
the negotiations would succeed
he would not have goae to the
Middle Fast," Dayan added.
Dayan stated that only the
government of Jordan should
represent the interests of the
Palestinians and not Arafat,
who is asking for a Palestinian
state instead of Israel. He is not
worried so much about the at-
titude of diaspora Jewry as the
fact that many Israeli citizens
are leaving Israel for overseas,
he said.
Holiday Menus Should Always
Include REAL Mayonnaise
htoric Synagogue
ededication Held
Bonn's
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
Usage from President Ford
a speech by former Su-
tme Court Justice Arthur
_dberg marked the outdoor
Bedication ceremony of Wash-
jon's first synagogue, the
Adas Israel Temple.
esident Ford's written mes-
e stated that this was "a
oud and happy occasion" for
shington and "an important
sion in our bicentennial."
I THE PRESIDENT saluted the
[wish Historical Society ot
reater Washington for pre-
print! the two-story colonial
fie building which is now the
lllian and Albert Small Jew-
Museum.
I GoldberR urged that the cen-
iry-old structure be used for
Irvices rather than as a mu-
fcum. He said. "It ought to be
living place."
! The building is listed on the
Inited States Register of His-
Enrollment Up,
JCDS Reports
Registration levels for the
|975-76 year at the Jewish Com-
nunity Day School show in-
eased enrollment in all grades,
pr. Hyman Roberts, president.
nnounced.
Pre-School and first grade
egistrations are closed. How-
iwr, in response to requests
|rom parents, another pre-
chool class is being formed and
Additional application* are be-
ng accented. The Kindergarten
program is almost full with
finly two vacancies remaining.
The day school is dedicated
po excellence in its curriculum
of Reneral studies and enriched
Judaic culture Parents of chil-
dren in grades 2-7 are en-
couraged to call or vitit the
chool office at 2815 North Flag-
Per Dr.. West Palm Beach.
toric Placs and is an officially
designated landmark of the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
THE ORIGINAL Adas Israel
was begun in 1869 by 35 fami-
lies who separated from the
Washington Hebrew Congrega-
tion to form their own Orthodox
synagogue.
On Sundav. the Grand Master
of Masons of the D'strict of Co-
lumbia. Dr. William E. Rccles-
ton. laid the cornerstone in a
Masonic ceremony. President
U. S. Grant particioated in the
dedication 100 years ago.
THE PRESENT Adas Israel
group is the largest Conserva-
tive congregation in the Wash-
ington area.
Arthur Burns, Federal Re-
serve Board chairman, and
member of the Washington He-
brew Congregation, was also
present at the ceremony.

Maxwell House Coffee
A ISew Year Tradition
What better way to say "L'-
Shanah Tovah" than with a de-
licious, steaming cup of Max-
well House Coffee? This fine
product from General Foods
has long been a popular bev-
erage in Jewish homes. In fact.
certified keaher Maxwell House
Coffee ha* been enjoyed in
Jewish households and at
Jewish holiday dinners for
over 50 yearsl
Whether you serve Instant or
Regular Maxwell House, you'ra
always assured of coffee that's
"good to the last drop." It's the
perfectly satisfying end to any
Yomtov dinner. Be sure you
have plenty on hand this year
for holiday entertaining.
"AN EDUCATION FOR lt~
l< uisk ConuuBiiity Day School
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE, WIST PAl* tiACM 3*407
PHONI: 832-1423
DR. SIDNEY SELfG, Direct*
small ClasMs Ml Oay HH|HS Superior Faculty Preschool (4 year old)
Complete secular program to 7n\ OrtcMJr. Hi#W
Jewish Studies H.rf-day (AMofFM)
Kindergarten .v.riebU
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
Dnoumm AH-NOW HlNG /KCfPTt
J More InterftiatftM Pill Out end Mil
Addrew
cify: ---------------------
Cl"lclren'i names*_____
Israeli Ties
Are Changing
BONN (JTA) The Sec-
retary General of the Free Dem-
ocratic Party believes that West
Germany's "special relationship"
with Israel has become obsolete
and should be replaced by a re-
lationship based on the democrat-
ic institutions the two countries
hold in common.
Martin Bangemann, who just
returned from a visit to Israel,
said he discussed this and other
points of German-Israeli rela-
tions with Israeli Foreign Min-
ister YiRal Allon.
BANGEMANN also said that
West Germany "should take a
more realistic Pttitude toward
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization."
He said that while Israel was
justified in rejecting arty inter-
national recognition of the PLO
as lonn as Yasir Arafat refuses
to recognize Israel, "a word of
clarification from Arafat" on
this subject would ensure the
PLO of observer status at the
planned European-Arab dialogue
on future relations with Israel.
Regarding West Germany's
special relationship with the
Jewi;*i state, stemming from the
Nazi past, Bangemann said that
"a moral obligation to maintain
a special relationship based on
the past" was "inadequate and
fragile."
HE SAIB efforts should be
made to put German-Israeli pol-
icy on the basis of what the two
countries had in common, such
as similar democratic constitu-
tions and support for Israel's
right to exist.
The maintenance of special
relations was "correct and rea-
sonable' in t*e past bat in the
future this could become merely
a "hollow phrase," Bangemann
said.
DISCOVER QUALITY EDUCATION
This year, since Rosh Hash-
anah comes early in September,
you'll probablv want to include
many cool, refreshing recipes in
your holiday menus.
Salads, cold platters and l'ght
snacks .**. all carl-for REAL
mayonnaise. And that means
Hellmann's. Because it's the
richer mayonnaise, made with
whole, fresh eggs, the creamier
one from Best Foods.
Among many new redoes
you'll surely want to try this
year are these two gourmet de-
lights!
PEPPY PARTY
POTATO SALAD
2 lbs. new potatoes
'/4 cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons vinegar
2 tablespoons chopped onion
1 stalk chopped celery
1 large dill pickle, chopped
1 large sour apple, peeled
and diced
1 tsp. Dijon mustard
1 green pepper, diced
Brim-Full Of
Good Flavor,
Cup After Cup
You can have as many as
you like whan the coffee
you're drinktag is Brim!
Deliciously rid Brim to the
decaffeinated coffee that's as
full of flavor as regular coffee.
Because it's richer in choice
Colombian beans, it's sure to
taste better.
And because Brim is 97%
caffein-free yeu know you can
enjoy several cups without wof*
ryieg over lost sleep.
Now you can get Brim in a
special grin* for y*U etectna
percolator, as well aa'ia regula*
or drip grind. And, oT course*
freeze-dried.
Brim is perfect for a reall?
quick cup or pot of'coffe*, any*
time.
Stock up on Brim for the
holidays and enjay as many
cups as you like!
1! tsp. s?lt
Dash of black pepper
Boil potatoes about 20-25 min-
utes; till tender but firm. Peel
8nd slice. Add vinegar, onions
and seasonings while potatoes
'are still warm. Laterr&dd pickle,
pepper, celery and apple and
toss with mayonnaise and mus-
tard.
Chill. Serve on bed of crisp
ettuce, garnished with green
pepper, olives or sliced tomato.
Serves 4 to 6.
SARDINE SALAD
2 <~ans (8 oz. each)
sardines in tomato sauce
1 cup cooked elbow macaroni
V4 cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 hard cooked eggs, chopped
\i cup chopped red onion
Lettuce
Reserving tomato sauce, bone
and chop sardines. Toss together
sardines, tomato sauce, egg,
macaroni, onion and mayon-
naise. Chill. Serve on lettuce.
Makes 3 cups.
Mazola's Kosher Diet Margarine
Will Help You Count Calories
With big dinners and festi-
vities on the agenda, there's a
chance some of us will forget
the good eating habits we've
practiced all year.
But there's really no need to.
Just make sure you have Mazola
pure corn oil and Mazola mar-
garine on hand.
Mazola corn oil and all three
Mazola margarines have the
endorsement. What's more,
they're as good for you as they
are good tasting.
Low in saturated fats, and
high in polyunsaturates with
no cholesterol at all, Mazola
corn oil was part of a dietary
program to reduce serum
cholesterol tested at a major
university. The result? Serum
cholesterol was reduced an
If you're watching your salt
intake, you'll want to try Sweet
Unsalted Mazola margarine.
Kosher, parve, sweet, and low
in saturated fatsit's good with
dairy, good with meat and good
for you!
For calorie counters, there's
Mazola Diet Margarine Mil-
chige Kosher with a flavor like
real, country-fresh butter. And,
of course, regular Mazola Mar-
garine is just as delicious and
Milchige Kosher, too.
Start Your Sweet New Year
With Sabra Liqueur
Wish friends and family a
"sweet year" with the delicate-
ly sweet, distinctively Israeli
liqueur Sabra.
The fresh taste of the Jaffa
Orange, blended with rich choc-
olate, herbs and spices gives
Sabra the unique, warm flavor
that no other liqueur dupli-
cates.
Sabra is perfect aa an after-
dinner cordial with coffee, the
ideal drink to toast "l'chayim,"
and a delightful ingredient for
many creative deseerts and
gourmet dishes.
Herr-are two examples:
SABRA ORANGE FLAMBE
Peal rind from two larga or-
anges; cut int slivers. Cover
with water in chafing dish.
Bring to a boil, simmer 10 min-
utes and then drain. Add %.
cup confectioners sugar, '? cup
water and cook until thickened.
Peel oranges, slice; add to chaf-
ing dish with Mi cup Sabra.
Heat. Warm Mi cup Sabra in
ladle. Ignite. Pour, over orange
slices.
Makes 3-4 servings.
SABRA FREEZE
Pile scoop of orange sherbet
in dessert dish. Indent top with
spoon. Top with Sabra. Decor-
ate with slivers of bitter choco-
late if you like.
B?NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
BOCA RATON (Conservative)
RABBI NATHAN ZELIZER
Invites members of the Sooth County
Jewish Community to participate in their
HIGH HOLY DAY
SERVICES
at Holiday Inn-Lakeside
(Just wast of Boca Raton Turnpike exit)
FOR RESERVATIONS AND SCHEDULE OF SERVICES,
CAU LOUIS PARK 392-8753
FOR HEBREW SCHOOL REGISTRATION AND INFORMATION,
CAll DIANE MARCOVITZ 391-4*91


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, August a
Discussing speakers and topics with Chair-
man Sherwin Isaacson (center) was the
Federation Forum Committee which met
Aug. IS to select programs lor the 10th
annual lecture series beginning in Janu-
ary. At left are Thelma Newman, Dr.
Lawrence Leviton and Dr. Peter Wunsh:
Maurice Holsberg, Dr. Allan VIaid, Elsie
Leviton, and Dean Roseribach are at right.
Also preterit were Janice Denner, I. Ed-
ward Adler and Esther Sokol, director of
Community Education.
Almogi Possible
Successor To Sapfr
JERUSALEM (JTA) The name of Yosef
Mayor of Haifa, former Cabinet minister, one-tin^
workers' leader and Labor Party strongman in the
region, surfaced among political circles this week aj
sible successor to Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the ji
Agency and the World Zionist Organization Executive
died last week.
Almopi himself, it is reliablyl
leam.'d. is partial to the ideal
and the persons circulating his
name are believed to be close '
to him. *
THE NAME of Almogi has
been mentioned on the assump-
thn iiat neither Abba Eban nor
Mo n awo named as
possible I.aborite candidates
are interested in the post.
Congress Expected To Approve
U.S. Civilians In The Sinai
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Although Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger has
publicly asserted he does
not expect ihat Congress will
reject an agreement to sta-
tion American civilian per-
sonnel in the Sinai, Middle
East speckiiists at the Capi-
tol have indicated approval
may be granted but Con-
gress has many questions it
wants answered first, that
there are many reservations
and passage will not be sim-
ple.
Under the proposal that still
has to be spelled out by any of
the three parties involved.
United States civilians will op-
pen if U.S. civilians become in-
volved in a dispute.
"It would be unfortunate,"
one source said, "if one side or
the other recriminated against
the United States." Responsibil-
ity and accountability of the
"nonitors must be clearly defin-
ed, the JTA was told.
THE USE of civilians instead
of uniformed personnel is large-
ly symbolic, a source observed.
"Americans are still Amer-
icans," he said.
Some noted that if Kissinger
returned from the Middle East
with an agreement, Congress
would hardly be in a psycholog-
ical position to reject it be-
cause of an official American
presence in the Sinai. "It would
be like playing against a shoot-
erate electronic monitoring
posts in the Sinai between
WNT LET "/OUR MAIL END
Vf IN THE DAt> LETTER
OFFICE. MAKE SURE
YOUR ADDRESSES ARE
WRITTEN CLEARL/ AND
TMAJ TNY ARE OmPUTE
Egyptian and Israeli lines to
observe troop movements. Their
observations presumably will be
relayed immediately by Wash-
ington to both Cairo and Jeru-
salem.
AT THE CAPITOL, the Jew-
ish Tt-Lgraphic Agency was in-
formed that leaders of Congres-
sional subcommittees responsi-
ble for obscning Middle East
affairs are deeply concerned
about the possibility of Soviet
reaction. They are also raising
questions whether the agree-
ment will bind the U.S., Israel
and Egypt or whether il will
be within the UN aep:.
While Congressional sources
felt the majority in Congress
would welcome movement to-
wards a Middle East peace they
want to know what would hap-
er with loaded dice," one source
said. "Congress could not win."
Meanwhile, State Department
spokesman Robert Funseth cau-
tioned again that the agreement
for a second-stage withdrawal
by Israel in the Sinai has not
yet been reached, but affirmed
that once it is the sections deal-
ing with U.S. participation will
be submitted to Congress for .s
endorsement by a vote.
THE AGREEMENT b opt.
ed to be completed during. Im-
singer's \ i.-it to the Middle
Bast. Funseth said that the
agreement wouia not be imple-
mented "intil Congress approv-
es the role of U.S. personnel.
Congressional hearincs and
debates in both Houses may en-
tail considerable time. anJ it i=
highly uncertain how long this
will take. Kissinger expects the
number of American ch Ulan*
to be about 100. Some put the
figure at about 200.
Asked whether the entry of
American personnel in the Si-
nai may not bring about a So-
viet demand to send technicians
into the Middle East, perhaps
in the Golan Heights, Funseth
replied that the Soviets are be
ing kept informed of the talks
Eban has made it clear in
private conversations that he
was not interested in it. He
saw it as an implied removal
from active Israeli politics,
whereas he has no intention o;
removing himself from that
arena at this stage.
Almogi has enjoyed a strin"
of recent successes in speaking
tours in the United States fo-
the United Jewish Appeal and
the Israel Bond Organization
His English is not perfect, bur
he is a particularly effective
orator in Yiddish.
POLITICAL CIRCLES are as-
suming, though, mat Leon Dm-
zin. the .''.wish Agency acting
chairman iin 1 leader of the Lib-
eral Part:-, will fight tenacious-
ly for the post of chairman.
Dulzin, these tildes recalled.
fully intended to content the
post last ti ": when the I-abv
Party sought to put up Avr*-
nam Harman, Hebrew Univer-
>::y president and a former
Ambassador to Washington,
against him.
In the end, he stepped down
in deference to Sapir's person-
ality and political power when
the late Labor Party strongman
indicated that he wished to re-
tire from the government and
take over the Agency.
SOME LABOR Party times
suggested that the party might
indeed do well to surrender tne
WZO Agency chairmanship to
Dulzin who is widely acknowl-
edged to be an able and effi-
cient administrator and
liked among Jewish
ties abroad.
k has for some time .
heen Labors latent wish
drive a wedge between the l'
rut and Liberal wings of ]
with the eventual aim i
trading the Liberals into.
coalition, they pointed out
Endorsing Dulzin's
cy or at least not
it these circles
would be a constructive i
initiating a rapprochement'
tween Labor and the Likud 1
erals.
Maxim: Favorite]
Of Coffee May*
When the "coffee may
comes to call, serve
Then you'll be sure therelfi
no complaints about your
fee!
Maxim is the fr
coffee that "perked coffee'.
vins" prefer all year long.
that's why it's the one
you should serve during
brlidays.
By the cup or by the
Maxim's fantastic flavor
c-n't b* beat. Because it
with fresh perked cjffee.
it's fresze-dried into big i
that come alive with flavor!
instant you add boiling
And it takes less than
teaspoon of Maxim for each i
of coffee you brew.
For coffee that's sure
measure up to the rest of i
gourmet delights on your mem,J
serve kosher freeze-dried
im. The "coffee mayi-inY*
vorite.
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E CRUISE EINF.LIMIIH)
Miami Florid i ?J' 3? JO


["August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Hiippers Charged With Illegal Practices
kv YORK (JTA)
Anti Defamation
Jie of B'nai B'rith filed
taints with federal and
York State agencies
bing a division of the
hcaii Bureau of Ship-
J (consultants to the in-
(tional maritime indus-
Iwith illegal discrimma-
| against two American
seeking engineering
with ABS operations
rab countries.
cording to Seymour
Ibard. national chairman
|e ADL, ABS Worldwide
meal Services, Inc., re-
the two engineers
r of Manhattan,
and Leonard Messer of El-
mont under different cir-
cumstances.
MS. WAGNER was turned
down after she identified her-
self as a Jew. Messer, asked if
he rtr any member of his family
is Jewish, said "no" because he
wanted the job.
However, he later informed
ABSTech his wife is Jewish and
was told by a corporate official
that this disqualified him even
though she would not be ac-
companying him overseas.
Both Ms. Warmer and Messer
had answered classified adver-
tisements for the jobs which are
in Iraq and Bahrein Island.
The ADL complaints were
made to the Equal Employment
lesset Ends Summer Session
[n Wake Of Turbulence
[n Diplomacy, Economy
By GIL SEDAN
HJSALEM (JTA)
I Knesset has ended its
ner session, and will
(reconvene again unti
the High Holidays
Is as is widely ex-
it will be called
extraordinary session
Jar a government state-
on an interim accord
[Egypt which would in-
blv be followed by a
debate.
Buch debate was held
to the Knesset's ad-
Iment simply because,
It preseni stage of ne-
cons, the government
nothing new to report
nation.
should significant de-
Bnents occur in the
[few weeks, it is highly
that the opposition
Dns will demand a de-
and they can easily
er the required number
btes to call the Knesset
[into special session.
SUMMER session, just
can take credit for two
of legislation that will
important effects on the
|miic and political life in
most important measure
was the government's tax
bill which has drastically
ed the whole system of in-
tax payments andnope-
-will make the Israeli a
honest taxpayer. The sec-
[major enactment was the
"Id bill calling for the di-
ctation of mayors.
1 to now. the mayors of Is-
jcities and towns have been
jted by the dominant party
ch local city council.
LEGISLATIVE work on
reform bill was complet-
ely, mainly because the
ce Ministry insisted that
implemented last July 1.
Ia result, many areas of the
P.iex tax reform measures
fi vague and ambiguous
|nis has already had serious
pussioas in labor relations
ra'J the possibility ol
oor strife ahead.
|Bder government and Hista-
^pressure. employers have
their workers that
Mm. le'home Py will not
^Vtheir pre-reform pay.
Jh Israelis will be paying
* at a much lower rate
1 % ,and loPhoIes
*** abolished.
ation5 3lready caused "-
rf among Mmc
the work fore.
Ies iMv-e erupted in recent
seg-
and
weeks. Some observers believe
that major strikes cannot be
averted.
POLITICALLY, the last ses-
sion of the Knesset reflected a
rise in the powers of the legis-
lative branch and a relative de-
cline in the government's pow-
er. Such is always the case
when a government is weak or,
at least, appears to be weak.
The narrow base of Premier
Yitzhak Rabin's coalition ko\-
ernment has encouraged many
MKfl of his own party to vote!
against the government or to|
rebel outright.
One of the leading veteran I
Laborites, Arye Eliav. bolted the
Labor Alignment and has joined
Shulamit Aloni, who defected
from the Rabin i abinet months
ago. to form a new opposition
faction, Yaad.
ON MORE than one occasion.:
recently, the government was
deserted by its own coalition
MKs and found itself in the mi-
nority on important votes. Such
WM the case last week when i
the Knesset adopted the mayor-;
al elections bill on second read- i
ing along the lines favored by
the opposition Likud and the,
smaller parties.
The National Religious Partv,:
which is one of Rabin's coali-
tion partners, made common
cause with Likud in insisting!
that a mayoral candidate must
receive 50 per cent of the popu-:
lar vote to gain election.
The Labor Alignment nrefer-j
red a 40 per cent plurality. A;
compromise was finally reached
in which all parties agreed to!
the 50 per cent formula but an
amendment was immediately at-
tached to the bill calling for a '
40 per cent minimum.
IN THE event that no candi-
date would receive 40 per cent
of the popular vote, it was1
agreed to hold run-off elections
between the two leading eon-1
tenders. But the Knesset had1
already adopted the 50 per cent \
minimum on second reading and
there was no time for the third
and final reading in the sum-
mer session.
Direct mayoral elections
therefore will have to wait until
the Knesset's winter session.
The bill, nevertheless, is re-
garded as a major victory for
the smaller parties which at
present have little chance to
govern any of the larger cities.
THE NRP joined Likud in in-
sisting on a SO per cent mini-
mum vote to elect a mayor be-
cause it feared that direct elec-
tions would reduce its represen-
tation on local town councils.
Opportunity Commission, the
U.S. Maritime Administration,
and the New York State Divi-
sion for Human Rights.
THEY CHARGED the ABS
subsidiary with violation of the
1964 Civil Rights Act and Exec-
utive Order 11246, which pro-
hibits American companies from
discriminating on the basis of
religion, national origin, race or
sex in hiring.
The complaint to EEOC,
signed by Justin J. Finger, as-
sistant director of the ADL's
civil rights division, seeks the
following: a finding of "prob-
able cause" that ABS Worldwide
Technical Services discriminat-
ed and continues to discrimi-
nate against Jews in their hiring
policies, that an action be
brought by EEOC to end the
discriminatory practices and to
obtain damages of back pay to
those not employed because of
them, and thit. alternatively.
EEOC grant ADL a right to sue
in federal court.
THE COMPLAINT to the
Maritime Administration, also
signed by Finger, called upon
th civil rights office of the
Federal agency to direct ABS
Technical Services "to cease
and desist all discriminatory
practices affecting American
Jews and to institute immedi-
ately a program of affirmative
action to correct and eliminate"
all vestiges of discrimination.
Graubard questioned whether
the "industrial giants" associ-
ated with the American Bureau
of Shipping "are aware that its
subsidiary ABS World Wide
Technical Services is violatiing
U.S. law to satisfy Arab de-
mands."
The ABS annual report lists
among those serving on its
Board of Managers and Com-
mittees officials of a broad
spectrum of American ship and
shipbuilding companies, steel
and oil corporations, insurance,
underwriters, colleges, and gov-
ernment agencies.
THEY INCLUDE Todd Ship-
yards. U.S. Steel. Atlantic Mu-
tual Insurance, Texaco, Exxon,
Getty Oil, Bethlehem Steel,
General Electric, General Mo-
tors, Westinghouse, Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology,
the Commandant of the U.S.
Coast Guard, and the Assistant
Secretary of Commerce for
Maritime Affairs.
The League on Jnne 10 filed
complaints with EEOC charging
Aramco, the world'a largest oil-
combine, Bendix Siyanco of
Maryland, Hospital Coiporation
of America, Tenn., and Interna-
tional Schools Sen ices of
Princeton, N.J., with accepting
and complying with the anti-
Jewish practices of Saudi Arabia
and DuU"'
These complaints are pending
before EEOC which had 90 days
to respond.
Jewish Singles Group Elects
Hal Farancz 1976 President
The Jewish Singles Group of
the Federation met Aug. 12 to
elect new officers for 1976.
Hal Farancz is the group's
new president; Bob Ader was
elected vice president, Cindy
Southern, treasurer, and Bea
Jones, secretary.
The new president is forming
an advisory board to involve
members is community service
and planning year-round ac-
tivities. Originally from Denver,
he has been active in commu-
nity work for several years.
"The Jewish Singles hope to
have two to three functions a
month, including regular ac-
tivities during the week, such
as house parties, a larRe month-
ly dance, picnics, and indoor
and outdoor sports.' Mr. Fa-
rancz said. "We invi'e all Jew-
ish single adults in tie commu-
nity to participate."
The Jewish Singles Group Is
one of the Federation Center
programs under the direction of
Assistant Director Robert Kess-
ler. Fall events will be pub-
licized in future issues and
through mailings to the mem-
bership. Membership dues are
$5 per year.
To be placed on the Singles
mailing list, or for further infor-
mation, call the Federation of-
fice.
SENIOR CITIZENS
ATTENTION
If you do not own cemetery property locally and you are over
55 years of age and the head of your household you qualify
for a Special Priced Cemetery Space,
$20.00
for an Adult Space, perpetual care included.
Yes, a one time $20.00 charge for your space in Beth-Olam,
Palm Beach County's dedicated and established Jewish burial
grounds.
You will also receive for No Charge, an Emergency Family
Portfolio containing, latest Social Security benefits, veterans ben-
efits and it explains the importance of knowing where to go for
necessary services and how to get the best value at fair cost.
Spaces adjoining the $20.00 space are available at regular prices.
However purchase is not necessary.
THIS OFFER IS BY COUPON ONLY.
SEND TODAY DON'T WAIT
CONVENIENT
TERMS
AVAILABLE
BETH OL AM
THIS OrTCT
CAN BE
TERMINATED
AT ANY TIME
BETH-OLAM J.F. 8-29-75
3691 Seacrest Blvd.
lantana, Fla. 33462
Dear Sirs: Please send information on the $20.00 grave
space and my free emergency family portfolio.
Name --------------------............
Address ...........-----
City
*
Telephone (
T~


Page 10
T'-c Jewish Flordian of 'ach County
Fnda\^^
M EIC H E L S
r
by NORMA BARAtll
Vegetables always taste better with a sauce over them. This
creamy sauce is good on fresh broccoli, which is moderately
oupriced now. Serve this with broiled red snapper or whitefish,
and green salad.
BROCCOLI IN SAUCE
2 lbs. fresh broccol1 4| tsp. white horseradish
(washed) \4 tsp. prepared mustard
H cup. sour cream >; tsp. seasoning salt
Cook broccoli in a tmall amount of boiling water for about
15 minutes. Cook until just tender. Combine sour cream, horse-
radish, mustard, and seasoning salt and pour over the broccoli.
Serves 6.
As days get warmer we tend to favor cooking on top of the
stove rather than using the oven. This flavorful pot roast is tasty
served over noodles.
POT ROAST
2 tbsps. oil 4 cu05 wa(er
5 nound ehuck steak 8 who'e cloves
3 largf. onions, sliced H tso peoper
1 fro? can tomato na*t 1 tc" sal
Brown mat in oi' in Dutoh oven. Brown onions. Add rest of
ingredients. Cover and sii.mer over low heat for three hours
or until tender Serves 64J.
ft
ft
Like to try a new flavor for brownies? Trv this recine.
which will appeal to the kiddies (natch) but also has something
special for the adults (int a touch).
RUM BROWNTES
4 stick margarine 1 cup sifted flour
\ cup sugar '? tsp. baking powder
M cup light corn syrup H tsp. salt
2 eggs M cup butterscotch flavor
1 tsp. rum flavor chips or chocolate
1 oz. unsweetened chocolate 4 cun chopped walnuts
Cream margarine, sugar and vanilla until light and fluffy.
Add corn syrup and stir until well mixed. Melt chocolate in
double boiler and cool. Beat eggs and melted cool chocolate
into the creamed mixture.
Sift dry ingredients together and combine with the cream-
ed mixture, stirring until smooth. Fold in chocolate chips or
butterscotch chips and the chopped nuts. Spread in well greased
pan (9x9x2) and bake in oven at 350 degrees for 25 minutes or
until done. When cool, cut into 2-inch squares.
Summer means a little experimentation with gelatin molds.
Now that salmon is down from its all-time high price and a
little more accessible in the market, let's try one using that
favorite dish.
SALMON GELATIN MOLD
onions, green peppers
and dill pickles
* cup cold water
:, cup boiling water
1 cup sour cream
1 cup mayonnaise
1 lb. red salmon
(flaked and drained)
1 pkg. unflavored gelatin
1 pkg. lemon gelatin
l1* cups choDDed vegetables,
containing a mix of
cuewnbe-s. sweet
.tJ!!SSOlVe tmn Rela,i" *" boHinR wa,er S0^" ^flavored
gelatin ,n cold water m a small pot and heat slowly until
solution ,s clear. Mix two gelatin solutions and cool
Add sour cream and mayonnaise and mix well. Refriff-
erate only until^thick and syrupy. It wont take long, so watch
care uHv. Add flaked, drained, red salmon and finely chopped
^getables and pour ,nto 12-cup mold. Refrigerate until firm
^!7L0n/ftter "** lettUCe' surrou"de and black olr.es.
to ... jT "? kOSher "re ften ,imited in opportunities
to taste foods of other ethnic groups. This Japanese dish with
a few substitutions is easv and quick to make. The Japanese
use small amounts of fish or meat in their cooking
KAYAKU-GOHAN
4 cups water cup soy sauce
4 cups rice. 2 carrots, diced
washed and drained 5 tblsps. canned peas
8 oz. flounder.
cut into small pieces
(drained)
2 tblsps. butter
Marinate flounder in soy sauce for five minutes. In a
4, quart pot put rice, water, flounder, carrots, peas and
butter. Stir, then cover pot and bring to a boil. Cook over a
medium heat for five minutes. Simmer for 12-15 minutes or
until all water has cooked out. Serve immediately.
& ^ &
Gelatin molds arc an excellent accompaniment to any
uncheon or buffet. I have one here for you which is a de-
lightful combination of flavors.
DAIRY JELLO MOLD
1a? Pk8S w1"Re 8elatin 1 29Mtt- <*" aPricos- drained
1* cups boiling water and cut into quarters
I cup sour cream
Mix gelatin with boiling water. Add rest of ingredients
and mix. Refrigerate until firm and serve.
Klarsfeld
Still Battles
Nazi Chiefs
| BONN- fcld. convicted !a-t -ummer oi
fr^rt* to kidnan former Paris*
Gestapo Chief Kurt Lischka in
Cologne, wai back in Bonn re
ccntlv.
At a press conference, she de
manded that The Bundestag
should ratify immediately the
1971 Franco-German Nazi retrial'
treaty.
UNDER THIS :reaty. war crim
ina's lik* Lischka. sentenced by
French courts in absentia, could
go on trial now in West Germany.
Klarsfeld recalled that last
summer. Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt had pledged personally
to French President Valery Gis-
card d'^staing that the treaty
would be ratified before the end
of 1974. This has not been the
case.
Klarsfeld produced a list of
950 of more than 1.000 names of
German war criminals who had
been convicted in absentia by the
French.
Of the.-*. Only about 23 are
ever likely to face trial in West
Germany
The Nazi huntres* also publish
cd a document which purported
known the full details of Jewish
deportations from France.
NAZI DIPLOMAT in Paris
Ernst Achenbach. should resign
as an MP she demanded Aehen
bach in former years was a key
figure in the treatment of the
1971 Nazi retrials treaty, and has
been blamed for holding up its
progress.
Young Democrat Chairman
Theo Schiller said that Achen-
bach's continued presence in the
Bundestag was a terrible stain
on German parliamentary life.
Sunsiceet Prunes
-Good Tasting
And Good for You
There's no better taste treat
than naturahy delicious Sun-
sweet prunes in place of arti-
ficially sweetened candy! Tl e
kids just gobble them up.
And while they're at it. they
are getting all the benefits of
the Vitamin A and B-complex,
iron and other minerals Sun-
sweet prunes contain.
When you give your children
tender, moist Sunsweet prunes
as a snack, you know you're
doing them a big favor!
As for cooking and baking,
nothing beats Kosher Sunsweet
prunes.
Here's a delicious canape re-
cipe you'll want to try at least
once during the holidays.
PRUNECHOVY CANAPES
Add equal amount grated
cheese to pie crust mix. Roll
out. Cut in 3 inch circles.
Place pitted Sunsweet prune
with rolled anchovy on half of
circle Moisten edge, fold empty
half over prune and pinch to-
gether firmly.
Set on cookie sheet and bake
in 425fF. oven for 10 minutes,
or until brown. Cool and s;r\e
to guests for rave rarttwsl
Make sure you have rbnty
of Sunsweet prunes on hand for
your favorite Tzimmes recipe
during the holidays, as snacks
for the kids and for serving
stewed as dessert.
Abi gezunt with Sunsweet
prunes!

*
^
I*
m
\
7^
/
Honey is a traditional Rosh Hashuna favorite syr^,.
a wish for sweetness in the New Year. Shown hertl
delicious Honey-Nut Pastry made with Planters
Oil, the favorite oil of Jewish cooks.
Honey-Nut Pastry..,]
For Rosh Hashanal
On Sept. 6 Jews around the
wcrld will be celebrating Rosh
Hashanah. the Jewish New Year.
This marks the beginning of a
ten-day period of profound re-
ligious observance. It is not a
time of revelry but one of sol-
emn prayer and quiet joy.
Although there are few food
restrictions during this season,
Jewish cooks will serve honey
at every opportunitysymboliz-
ing the wish for sweetness in
the New Year.
In past days, it was customary
to exchange New Year's greet-
ings and gifts of homemade con-
fections and cakes. Today this
>ractice largely has been re-
placed by cards and flowers but
homemade goodies still are con-
sidered the most thoughtful
gifts.
Honey cakes and dessarts are
traditional Rosh Hashanah rifts.
Cakes frequently are frosted
and decorated with the Hebrew
legend "L'shana tova tikatevu"
or "May you be inscribed for
a good year.''
Suggested here is Honey-Nut
Pastry, a luscious dessert simi-
lar to baklava. Walnuts, lemon
peel and cinnamon are layered
between sheets of strudel dough
and drizzled with a honey syrup
The recipe uses Planters Pea-
nut Oil. a favorite a**iong Jewish
cooks for its light, delicate
flavor.
HONEY-NUT PASTRY
1 cup ground Planters or
Southern Belle English
Walnuts
'- tap. grated lemon peel
' tsp. ground cinnamon
1 Pkg. (2-oz.) strudel dough
sheets
4 cup Planters Peanut Oil
cup water
1 3 cup honev
'* tsn. vanilla extract
Combine Planters or Southern
Belle English Walnuts, lemon
Peel and cinnamon. Mix well;
set aside.
Cut strudel dough sheets in-
to quarters. Overlap 2 quarters
to cover bottom of an oiled 13
x 9 inch baking pan. Drizzle
with some of the Planters Pea-
nut Oil. Repeat with 2 more
quarters. Sprinkle 1 3 cup)
nut mixture over dough. ]
Combine to form lay
strudel dough drizzled
and walnut mixture until44
ter sheets stmdel done1! i
Form last layers o: dmfAf
brush each with oil.
Cut pastry into 4
trips. Cut each strip i*i|
mond shapes Pou' on :
maining oil '" all.
Bake at 351 d /"
20 minut s t until jlda
Meanwh'l. o-'lr
and hon-*v n ;. -.air"wn.'
fully brirs f a tciil M
froTi h T ; ti in vanil*4
tract. Pour over nastryasl
as it comes out of the ovesl
thoroughly before
Makes 16 servings.
Fleischinann's
Good For Yd|
All Year R*
Around the nolidays.
tend to forget good eanafl
bits they practice the re*j
the y?ar. The result?
dieters break their diets!
But there's really no
do that, because many
that are good for you I
good tasting
For example. Flel*
100% golden com oil
rine. It tastes great spray
holiday challah, a breir"
gel or a snack cracker
ideal for all your holiday
ing and baking needs
But, more important.
mamVs is good for you-
margarine that's nah>n*
in polyunsaturates aiwj
kosher to assure you on
And it's the rnargarw
twice as many doct0"
mend as any other w
to their patients **
ing their cholesterol
Fleischmann* **J!S
made from 1M 1**41
oil. And its avail**
Salted" or "S**
for those on a f1,-'r^id
Look for Fta-Wg]
your iupennarket^^i
with your diet dun*.--.
days and through*" 3


August
29. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
H^W""-
Temple Beth David Schedules
High Holy Day Youth Services

-.;.
, ...plcfcd building of Congre-
, sholom at 5348 Grove St.
rst High Holy Day Services
\v',l 600 residents of the Century
V Hag
Rabbi
Jewish community will be held.
Henry Jerech is the synagogue's
spiritual leader. Plans for a formal dedi-
cation arc scheduled for this Fall.
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel of
Temple Both David. North Palm
Beach, has planned junior con-
gregation services and a pro-
gram'for ore-school children for
the High Holy Days.
A youth choir will also par-
ticipate in the services, which
will be onen to all children aged
6-12 as a community service.
Cantor Fenakel's daughter.
Judy, will lead the iunior con-
gregation on the first two days
of Rosh Hashamh, Sept. 6 and
7 and on Yom Kippur, Sept. IS.
Miss Fenakel. who attended
the Hillel Day School in Farm-
ington. Mich., is a student at
the University ot Florida in
Gainesville. She will be teaching
at B'nai Israel conservative
synagogue in Gainesville. A-
= is'ing in the vouth services will
be Susan Olen and Lepnard Veil.
A snecial program of stones
and senss will bv provided
by qualified leaders for chil-
dren under six years. Teen-age
members of the congregation
are invited to participate in the
adult services.
mole Bet'' David presently
holds its services at the West-
minister Presbyterian Church,
10110 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens.
Schedule for the adult High
Holv Dry Services are Sept. S
anl 6. 8 p.m.; Sept. 6. 9:30 a.m.;
Sept. 1. 11:30 a.m. Kol Nidre
services will begin Sept. 14 at
7 p.m.. and on Sept. 15 at 9:30
a.m.
High School Level Courses Being
Offered By Temple Beth El Staff
pavir Reveals That USSR
Has Raised Exit Tax
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Soviet authorities have
ntly raised the amount of money they demand for each
permit issued to Jews wishing to emigrate, Jewish
Ley Chairman Pinhas Sapir revealed here.
This was one of the causes of the steady and ongoing
in Soviet aliya, Sapir told the presidium of the Zionist
iral Council meeting under Council chairman Kneset-
fitzhak Navon.
During the last month, only
500 Soviet Jews have made aliya
from the USSR, Sapir said. The
main reason, he felt, was the
hardening of the authorities'
policy on emigration. The tax
hike was an expression of this
hardening.
THE HARDENING had caus-
ed "some drop" in the number
of Jews applying for exit per-
mits. Sapir said, but more than
160.000 were on the waiting list,
having applied in the past with-
out success. As to the rise in
the number of "noshrinr (emi-
grants dropping out at Vienna
or elsewhere and heading west
rather than Israel). Sapir said
this was due in part to a de-
liberate policy of selection by
the Soviet authorities.
They specifically chose exit
candidates considered likely to
drop out and head west, Sapir
indicated.
He saw some hope in reports
from the U.S. and the Soviet
Unions increasing dependency
on American economic help m
the field of grain and other
areas.
THE SOVIET Jewry cam-
paign must watch for every op-
portunity of using this tepen-
A v.ide-ianging review of
problems. Sapir said the
bit "most favored nation"
between the U.S. and Ru-
lia gave reason for hope of
Improvement in Rumanian
figures; South American
r was falling despite the
serous political and econom-
ptuation in some countries
ist continent.
jviet aliya figures for the
t half of this year were 4,710
kpared with 9.700 during the
e period of last year and
r 1.400 for the same period
|973. (The figure is of Soviet
i actuallv reaching Israel.)
COOK UP A
:REE TRIP TO
IERT0 RICO
I us your favorite recipe
|>sing Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
1 *<'pe and proof of pur-
r1 (green flag wjrt, word,
["" liquid corn oil' from
rj*nel) with your mmt,
P.V'r/! phone number tot
"JEWISH FLORIDIAN
r MAIfXA CONTEST
P'tnts must bo lSyoars
or older.
^KIAI CONTEST
0R, OUR READERS
w'nner of our special
N will win $100.00
1 l entries will be elig-
'for the grand prize -
P *o Puerto Rico.
2JTER NOW!
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 story, address,
phone number s\nd name or
organization.
Contact Esther Sokol Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation for the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
dency as leverage in its efforts
on behalf of would-be Jewish
emigrants, Sapir said.
He noted that next month a
conference of Jewish leaders
would be held (in Paris, Sept.
2) to prepare the ground for a
major international congress on
Soviet Jewry planned for Brus-
sels in February.
The September conference
would discuss practical ways in
which Jewish organizations
could step up their campaigns
on behalf of Soviet Jewry, Sapir
said.
TURNING TO Rumanian Jew-
ry, Sapir said half of that com-
munity's 60,000 persons wished
to emigrate to Israel. If the Ru-
manian government honored its
undertakings in connection with
the most favored nation agree-
ment, Sapir said, there would be
a considerable increase in aliya
from Rumania.
The increase already felt in
June, had continued through
July, he reported.
He expressed concern at the
Jewish situation in South
America, noting the political
and economic instability of
parts of that continent. Despite
the evident uncertainties, how-
ever, aliya from there was fall-
ing this year.
DIRECTORY OF
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American Friends of Hebrew
University
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
Brandeis Women
City of Hope
Hadassah
Jewish War Veterans
Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Women
ORT
Pioneer Women
The National organizations
listed above have active units
in the Palm Bearhes. Call
Federation office for names
of presidents or membership
chairman.
Contact Temples for infor-
mation on affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
Temple Beth El, West Palm.
Beach, is offering high-school
level courses in Judaic studies
under educational director
Moshe Stern.
Among the special courses of-
fered for the first time will be
Chassidism Jewish Mysticism,
Conversational Hebrew. Amer-
ican-Jewish History and Jewish
photography. Guest speakers
will also be featured.
The eighth-to-twelfth grade
level courses, to be held one
evening each week, are an ex-
tension of ths temple's Hebrew
Religious School, whose cur-
riculum includes primary and
elementary classes for grades
Kindergarten through seventh.
The new high-school project
is a coonerative effort between
Temple Beth El and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Registration is scheduled for
early October, and is open to all
Jewish teenagers in the commu-
nity.
For further information, ceil
the temple office.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flegler Drive
West Palm Beech, Florida 33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohan
Assoc. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:IS P.M.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:IS P.M.
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Roaayn _
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
683-2083
Rabbi Henry Jerec+i
Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 6:00 pjn.
Saturday services, 8:45 a.m., 7:00 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flegler Drive
Wett Palm Beach. Florida 33407
833-0339
Rabbi Hymen Fnhman
Sabbath lervices, Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 AM.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 North "A" Street
Lake Worth, Flor.de 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Se'vices, Mondeyi & Thursdays
at 8:30 AM.
Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday et 9:30 A.M.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Seobeth services. Friday et 8:00 p.m.
Services held at Westminster
Preibyterien Church
10410 N. Militery Trail. Palm Beach
Gardent. P.O. Box 9924
Riviera Beach. Fie. 33404
Samuel Olen, lay Reader
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemede Drive
Palm Springs. Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:00 pjn.
Saturday at 9:00 a.m.
Mondays & Thursday t 9:00 e.m.
Services held et Feith United
Presbyterien Church. Palm Spring!
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelixer
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 PJn.
1st I 3rd Saturdey at 9:30 AM.
Services held et:
1st Federei Savings e> Loan Association
200 E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton
DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(Meets at Methodist Felowship Hall)
342 N. Swinton Ave., Delray
Philip Bieler, Lay Reeder
For information call
Mrs. Carl Mill.r-278-195
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Statemen, Lay Reader
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 P.M.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
180 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0004
Rabbi Max Forman



Page 1J.
7* jew'.sh Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday.
August;
Young Leaders To Attend
UJA Confab In Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) On
Nov. 6, the Young Leadership
Cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal will launch a special 10-
day mission to Israel with 1.000
Jewish men and women from
across the United States. Donald
S. Gould, Young Leadership
Cabinet chairman announced
here.
The mission will be led by
Alan Rudy of Houston. Tex.,
chairman-desienate Yount Lead-
ership Cabinet for 1976.
CALLING THE mission "in-
novative and uniqu", both in its
size and itinerary."' Gould ex-
plained that in addition to meet-
ing with Israeli leaders, mission
members would be nvolved in
a wide range of special ac-
tivities.
"Designed as a bold expres-
sion of our solidarity with the
people of Israel, this mission,
entitled "Roach: A Mission of
Strength.' plans to bring 1.000
young leaders together with our
Israeli brothers and sisters in
a 10-day program of explora-
tion, dialogue and.special com-
munitv projects," he said.
"IN ISRAEL, we will be divid-
ed into 30 groups to exchange
ideas with Israelis at home, and
in one-to-one meetings on uni-
versity campuses. We will also
visit a number of Israeli de-
velopment towns where we
will undertake community-wide
projects of help and hope."'
In addition, mission parti-
cipants will meet with Israeli
Young Leaders for a festive
gathering at Caesarea. climb to
the top of Mnssada to take an
oath of reatfirmation to the
eternal one-ness of the family
of Israel, and will travel
throughout the country, inspect-
ing UJA-supported programs
and facilities, and meeting with
Israelis from all walks of life.
More than 400 participants
have already signed up for the
mission. Gould said, one of the
largest in UJA histor*-
Mazola Margarine Offers Special
Cash Prize To Floridian Readers
Have you heard about the ex-
citing new Mazola Margarine
Recipe Contest now being ad-
vertised in The Jewish Flor-
idian? Or the special local rec-
ipe competition open to Flor-
idian readers only?
Here are details.
Any reader who sends this
paper a recipe usine kosher and
parve Sweet Unsalted Mazola
Margarine is automatically en-
tered in our local recipe con-
test, and becomes eligible to
win a S100 cash prize which
The Jewish Floridian will be
awarding.
Of course, all local entries
will also compete in the na-
tional competition, thereby be-
coming eligible for Mazola's
Grand Prizea week's trip for
two from New York to San
Juan, Puerto Rico, via American
Airlines: accommodations are at
the deluxe Americana Hotel.
And even if you don't win the
trip to San Juan, you might iust
win one of three additional S100
cash prizes Mazoh is offering.
So join the fun! Send your
ecipes now to Sw-et Unsalted
Mazoli Ma-arine Recipe Con-
test, (c o The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami. Fla.
33101).
Enter as often as you like
Just be sure each recipe is sent
in a senarate envelope and is
accompanied by a proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
Contains Liquid Corn Oil from
the front panel of a Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine pack-
age). Entries must be postmark-
ed no later than Dec. 31. 1975.
&&
Two of the main attractions at Camp Shalom this sum-
mer were Israeli Scouts Arik Rinkov and Tamar Arad,
pictured with Federation President Bette Gilbert and
Camp Director Robert Kessler, and their Israeli exhibit
displayed at the camp's Open House Aug. 7.
Pre-School
Adds 3 New
Programs
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County is offering
an extension of its Community
Pre-School with three new early
childhood afternoon programs
designed to supplement the
morning preschool and enrich
through a pre-planned program
of educational and physical ex-
periences.
Aquatots. a swimming class
for 2-5 year olds, limited to
eight children, will meet three
times a week during the month
of September. Parents must as-
sist in the class, held 12:30 to
1:30 p.m. Fee is S30 for 10 les-
sons.
Fun With Music and Gymno-
tots. a musical discovery pro-
gram and gymnastics-tumbling
class will be offered Mondays
and U'ednesdavs. starting Sept.
29.
Creative Movements and
Crafts, in which rhvthmic ex-
pression in dance and art media
forms will be emphasized, is
scheduled for Tuesdays and
Thursdays, starting Sept. 30.
The combination classes are
limited to 15 children. Young-
sters may be enrolled in one or
both combination classes, held
from noon to 3 p.m. at the Camp
Shalom site. The fee is S65 per
semester for each program.
Phyllis Morgan, director of
the Jewish Community Pre-
School. will supervise the new-
afternoon activities programs.
For further information, con-
tact Bob Kessler. Federation's
assistant director.

AUGUST 29 THROUGH SEPTEMBER n
1Congregation Anshei Sholom board meeting
Temple Israel Sisterhood board meetingio
2ORT regular board meeting10:00 any
Temple Beth El board meeting8 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club regular meeting
3Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board meetine
7:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center board meeting
Jewish Auxiliary board meeting
4Hadassah Rishona Group board meeting
Hadassah Yovel Group board meeting
Hadassah Z'hava Group
ORT Evening Chapter regular meeting
8ORT North Palm Beach board meeting12:301
Jewish Family and Children's Service regulari
9Temple Emanu El Sisterhood board meetingioj
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 p.m. meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496 regular meetini
10Pioneer Women Golda Meir Chapter regukr
1 p.m.
ORT West Palm Beach chapter1 p.m. raeetiiJ
11Hadassah Palm Beach Chapter board meeting
Temple Israel Men's club board meeting
Temple Beth El Men's club regular meeting
Temple Beth Sholom board meeting7:30 p.m.
*/
Israel Bonds
Conference
In Chicago
More than 600 Jewish leaders
from the United States and
Canada, including Palm Beach
County, participated in an In-
ternational Fall Leadership
Planning Conference in Chicago
Aug. 22-24.
A nation-wide campaign to
provide greater economic aid
to Israel was initiated at the
conclave.
A highlight of the conference
was the first public appearance
of Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
Israels newly appointed per-
manent representative to the
United Nations.
Various panel and workshop
sessions were held during the
three day conference to
strengthen the Israel Bond pro-
gram and enlist new community
leadership participation.
.'
1
Y

Attending a recent Palm Beach County, State oj
Bonds committee organizational meeting were (k
right) Saul and Ruth Kirschner of Cresthaven andi
Barrish, neighborhoods chairman.
Registration For Jewish Federal
Community Pre-School
502 Citizens Bldg.
CHILD'S NAME
West Palm Beach, Florktai
FIRST
LAST
PARENTS' NAME
LAT
MOT
"What's cooking?" was a familiar call at
the barbecue grills when several hundred
families attended the recent Open House
at Federation's Camp Shalom at the end
of the record 1975 season.
ADDRESS ............ AJT No. ZIP
PHONE
CHILD'S BIRTHDAY
MONTH DAY YEA"
HAS CHILD ATTENDED FEDERATION P*
PREVIOUSLY? Yes No.
Please register my child in:
Kindergarten
Pre-School
Registration Fee MUST Accompany Registraooo
Enclosed is registration fee of $
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5-Day Program
9 A.M. -12 Noon Monday -
3 and 4 year olds
Child must be 3 by Dec. 31, 1975
Registration Fee: ^T,
Tuition: per month S4"
Kindergarten
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday
Child must be 5 by Dec. 31. 1975
Registration Fee: JJr
Tuition: per month


fort Launched To Recruit Ousted JS.Y. Employees
| DAVID FRIEDMAN
yORK-(JTA) The
Agency's aliva dcpart-
, going after Jewish mu-
"mployes jud teachers.
because of New York
budget ctuach. in; an "
, convince them to em.-
I where they writ
ting for them, the
.hie Agency
[,.. |jn, executive
Israel AHva
of North America, said
ul aliya has
II .,' the varioui
l'. ;h employes.
DDITJON, [ where there
pnpo -''" tagee have
United States to
li-. openings.
These included teachers and
psychologists.
A representative of Israel's
Income Tax Office has also in-
terviewed accountants and tax
collectors. An emissary from
-Israel's police force will arrive
'*oori to intervieWjewish police-
,.meq.,wjt0 hav&Jpst tbeir .ions,
Vadlin said.
HIS COMMENTS came after
l'-i NarMlB, director general of
the Jewish Aaoncy's aliya de-
partment told the JTA in Jeru-
Mlem that a special effort is
being made to seek the ousted
employes.
Yndlin fttteeeed hat the mu-
nicipal workers being sought
are in fields for which there are
shortages of people in Israel. All
who go will be guaranteed a
job. he said.
He mt-d thnt a snecial effort
has been made throughout the
United States to recruit teach-
ers. He said 223 teachers have
been contacted throughout the
country in the last few months
of which 55 have already made
aliya. 21 piaji to go by the end
of summer and another 33 by
the. end of the year.
" MAVOff 'ABRAHAM Beame's
office said that the mayor has
no objection to the Jewish
Agency's recruitment program
and the mayor welcomes offers
of jobs for the dismissed em-
ployes from any source.
This was echoed bv Nelson
Dworkin, who is chief of re-
cruitment for the city's person-
nel department. "Sounds like a
good idea." he said.
A spokesman for District
Council 37 of the American Fed-
eration of State, County and
Municipal Employes. AFL-CIO.
which represents the largest
number of municipal employes,
also said that it appeared to be
a good idea.
Dr. Michael Leinwand, head
of the Jewish Teachers Associa-
tion, also welcomed the Jewish
Agency's efforts and said, "I
would be glad to help."
ustria's Jews Are Dying Out
linued from Page 4-"
statements were con-
pd n\ -i public opinion
polished by the weekly
|ne "Profile" last winter,
oil showed that 70 per
If all Austrian! over 16
least some anti-Semitic
5. Of these, 24 per cent
pd they had strong anti-
opinions; 35 per cent
|not marry a Jew; 21 per
t that it would be best
were no Jews at all in
ih sources cited as proof
rSemitism a series pub-
the Vienna tabloid
zeitung" last year.
lets showed the Aus-
with the Star of David
middh. saying: "The
Austriafor decades a
|n this countrv."
SERIES immediately
brotests from Jewish and
bn anti-Nazis and demo-
iorganizations. In letters
editor, on the other hand,
of approval and even
ami-Semitic tirades, were
bed.
autho-. Vi'-tor Reimann.
pier Nwi, itef-nded his
|and cl limed the hysteria
Ehtend people is the
of the agitation of very
Kvs who ire interested in
the continuing existence of anti-
Semitism.
The Press Council condemn-
ed the series; Austrian Justice
Minister Christian Broda said
he was horrified. The "Kroen-
ezeitung" finally ended the
series prematurely.
Jews are also very unhappy
because of Austria's attitude to-
wards the Middle East. Austria
adheres, in its official policy,
to resolution 242 of the United
Nations Security Council, order-
ing Israel to return all occupied
territories.
Kreisky visited the Middle
East twice in recent years head-
ing fact-finding missions of the
Socialist International. He has
tried to ease the path for the
solution of the Middle East con-
flict, as he sees it. But op-
ponents charged him with sid-
ing with the Arabs.
KREISKY HOSTED President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt in Vienna
late in May. Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin is expected to
pay a long-delayed official visit
to Austria in late August. Ra-
bin's visit had been postponed
repeatedly because of growing
differences between the two
countries on the Middle East as-
sessment, Jewish sources said.
These included Austria's po-
sition toward the Palestine
ERNER: Nerve?
pinued from Page 4
narrowly avoids being
foist.
I prisoner in the dock is
Ply they but the total
of American opinion,
[which foreign policy de-
are made and judged,
i legitimacy of the civili-
| is tested.
CENTRAL question is
out the idea-makers
ntellectuals themselves.
they who influenced
P'tical elite, whether the
around Kennedy and
pi or those around Nixon,
pid Kissinger.
'hey who shape the
Whin which not only
LEU.' domes,ic policies
^ And it is they who
distantly describing the
'">n itself, interpreting
acy to survive, giving
land articles and films on
Pj* the responders to
pymposium. themselves
lntu'e been asked to
PW upon whether they or
Lw Tuhave made mess
F*- They answer pretty
expected.
SOME OF the left-leaning in-
tellectuals say the mess is due
to the bad policies of the "best
and brightest" around Kennedy
and Johnson, not to speak of the
Watergate Palace Guard around
Nixon, and the CIAthat if the
true intellectuals had been
heeded the trouble would never
have come.
A larger group, closer to
Commentary's own position,
blames most of it on the false
ideas of the left-leaning intel-
lectuals. A small third group,
keeping itself above this par-
ticular battle, believes a new
world is in the forming, with
i number of power centers,
:hat the job of the elite is to
work effectively in this world.
MY OWN leanings are to this
third group. But I should add
two comments. One urthat, no
matter how American foreign
policy may try to operate in the
new situation, the problem with
the intellectuals is still there.
The problem is. I suspect,
less one of a failure of nerve
than of a failure of perception
and imagination. The second is
that, on the question of the sur-
vival of the civilization, people
themselves have better instincts
than most of the intellectuals
I know.
We.
need
you.
If you can spend some time.
even a few hours, with wneone
who needs ;\ hand, not a handout,
call your local Vfoluntary Action
Center. Or write to Volunteer
W-hinCton.D.C2001i
fhe National Center tor ^Hf
\foluntary Action. ?
r*\
u m ^^r^i 1 I 1
r i ft
1 *m
i JtMMY CONNORS 1 USA-WORLD 1 FEBRUARY i
ffeyfci.
1
Marten, il Bar* of
I BetlvMe. III,. Hi *ii
Liberation Organization (PLO).
Another issue, which influences
relations between the Austrian
government and the Jewish
community is the refusal of
Austria to compensate Israel for
lost property of Jewish Nazi
victims.
Israeli Minister-Without-Port-
folio, Gideon Hausner, said in
Vienna last month that Israel's
claim for compensation is all the
more justified in a time of eco-
nomic difficulties. Jews are also
unhappy because Austrian Jus-
tice authorities have not staged
a single war crimes trial in the
last three years.
SIMON WIESENTHAL, head
of the Jewish Documentation
Center, said the Austrian gov-
ernment was afraid that trials
would end in acquittals. In 1970,
a total of 800 war criminal cases
were under investigation in
Austria.
Five years later, all but about
30 of them were nolle-prosed,
Wiesenthal said. Austrian au-
thorities nolle-prosed proceed-
ings against Franz Murer, a man
held responsible for the death
of 80,000 Jews in the Vilna
ghetto in World War II.
The only recent judicial ac-
tions taken by the Supreme
Court were acquittals, ordering
new trials or nolle-prosing in-
vestigations.
Wiesenthal cited the case of
Franz Novak as an example of
all Nazi trials.
NOVAK, Adolf Eichmann's
chief transport officer, had been
sentenced in 1964 to eight years
imprisonment for participating
in the deportation of 400,000
Hungarian Jews.
However, three retrials were
necessary until finally, in Janu-
ary 1973, the Supreme Court up-
held the last court decision
sentencing Novak to seven years
of imprisonment, Wiesenthal
said.
World 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
.** t-
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 pub-
lic tennis courts to be built in
Israel, are scheduled for public
use early 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 shop, 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,
Jimmv Connors, and his manag-
er. Bill Ri?;-dan, both serve on
the United States Committee
and each have donated $1,500
as founder members.
Other leading tennis names
associated with the 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-profit project affiliated with
the U.S. Committee Sports For
Israel, Inc. It will be open to
the nublic, but is primarily for
young people.
The nlan 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
ol the world's best players to
Israel, will help put Israel in
international competition and
help create good international
relationships through tennis.
Show Your Guests
That You Care -
Serve Them Sanka
Your holiday guests deserve
the finest!
So when it comes time for
'coffee and ..." make sure you
give them the finest cup of cof-
fee they've ever tasted, the one
with 97 per cent of the caffein
removed... the third largest
selling coffee in AmericaSan-
ka brand decaffeinated coffee.
If you've never tasted Sanka,
you'll be surprised at how
smooth Sanka brand tastes. Be-
cause when the caffein cames
out. most of the bitterness that
can spoil coffee comes out, too.
And with 97 per cent of the
caffein removed, you and your
guests don't have to worry
about coffee spoiling a good
night's sleep.
Make sure Sanka brand decaf-
teinated coffee is on your holi-
day shopping list this year.
Serve regular brewed Sanka,
frecze-dried or instant. They're
all delicious!


Judge Rules Prisoners Have Right To Kosher Fot
NEW YORK WNS) I
en in item of
BrooHyn. \. er this >
sentenced Jewish Defense
League founder Rab'.->i Meir Ka-
hanc to I in prison, has
ruled rbftM second time rh*t
Kahane baa a constitutional
right to kosher food while in
prison.
Weinstcin originally ordered
Kahane be detained in a Man-
hattan halfway house with
hours off to obtain kosher food
and attend religious services
after federal officials told the
judge Kahane would not be
provided with kosher food at
the federal minimum security
prison in Allenwood. Pa. Gov-
ernment attorneys have charged
that Kahane has been abusing
his release privileges and have
asked that he be immediately
transferred to Allenwood.
The second Weinstein ruling
has cleared the way for the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the Second
Circuit to rule on the constitu-
tional question if the federal
government appeals. Meanwhile,
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA) plans to proceed with
a lawsuit filed by a COLPA vice
president. Nathan Lewin. in a
Washington district court which
asked that a declaratory judg-
ment be issued requiring kosher
food for other Jewish prisoners.
ft ft ft
Explosion In Synagogue
TEL AVIV (WNS) Three
persons were slightly hurt when
a bomb exploded in a small
synagogue in the Tel Aviv sub-
urb of Tel Kabir. Damage was
tgogue, n
for E!i
' n Dam
Daj War,

OOjnjnujnity. Liter a polio.
:: an dismantled a
bomb left near the Ministry of
Education.
ft
Israel Won't Participate
JERUSALEM (WNS) The
Israeli Cabinet has announced
that Israel will not participate
in the United Nations confer-
ence on crime in Geneva be-
cause of the participation of a
delegation from the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO)
as observers.
"It is inconceivable that an
Israeli delegation should parti-
cipate in a congress devoted to
the subject of crime prevention
when a delegation of representa-
tives of the archcriminals, the
PLO, is invited to participate at
the same Congress." a Cabinet
communique said. The Cabinet
heard on the issues of terrorism
said Israel will make its views
and hijacking of aircraft which
are on the agenda of the confer-
ence.
ft fr ft
Bronfman Ransom Recovered
NEW YORK(WNS)Samuel
Bronfman, II, the 21-year-old
son of world Jewish leader Ed-
gar M. Bronfman, was freed
eight days after he was kidnap-
ped when Federal agents broke
into a Brooklyn apartment
where he had been held. Bronf-
man was found after his father
paid $2.3 million in ransom. The
ransom money was recovered
later. The FBI arrested two men
Envoy to France
Asher Ben Nathan
' On Death List
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Israel's
Ambassador to France, Ash-
er Ben Natan, was on the
death list of a wanted ter-
rorist known as "Carlos," ac-
cording to a communique
issued by the Ministry of
Interior here.
The potential victims also
included prominent perso-
nalities in the press, bank-
ing and sports worlds who
were not identified by name
in the communique and sev-
eral Jewish entertainers, in-
cluding the singers Enrico
Macciaz and Rika Zarai.
THE LISTS of persons who
wetv targets for assassination
wer found amone the docu-
ments of Michel Moukbaral. a
Lebanese terrorist who was shot
to death list month along with
two French police officers
whom he led into the Paris flat
of the mysterious "Carlos."
mysterious "Carlos."
A third police officer wa
seriously wounded. "Carlos" c
and.
The Interior Ministry's co~*
mi-pique said the documen*-
con^ined accurate description-
of Hm security facilities su--
reundlnc th- Israeli Embns--
hf- identification of Embas'
veH-< th-> deployment -
r m front of the Embi"
and "iments of Amb-
s.->J Natin.
" r.u\RDS are n
-'-: tibia it the Emba-
: a inuir"? to take w
t' ten describe
-c-uitions. The pol .
have not increas
security measures to protect the
organizations because they be-
lieve those now in effect are suf-
ficient.
While the police did not
identify most of the persons on
Carlos' death list for the rea-
sons why they may have been
singled out for murder, the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency learned
that they included former Min-
ister Jacques Soustelle, who is
known for his pro-Israel views
and the editorial offices of the
right-wing periodicals "Minute"
and "L'Aurore."
THE INTERIOR Ministry
identified "Carlos" as Vene-
'uelan-born Ilich Ramirez San-
chez. He is described in the
communique as the man who
beaded the terrorist ring re-
sponsible for the two attacks on
H Al planes at Orly Airport Jan.
13 and 19, the earlier attack on
rhe famous "Drug Store," a Jew-
h-owned establishment on the
imps Elysee, and other acts.
SnMm or "Carlos" is the
obje f a manhunt in at least
ha' a countries.
H IMMUNIQUE dscrib-
V oaral as the logistics
of a still unidentified ex-
ne left wing organization
zh carried out attacks and
'"mpings in Western Europe,
'^ularly in France and
"in
' loan nts inm'citsd that
"i icipated in most of
te it attacks although
ib was to provid- arms,
and forg-d ; I .mtity
s for the terrorists
kbaral was MOed by
l" because. ntly
: defected, he '"rench
rintelflfsn ? to
ter's hidet
in the apartment where they
found Bronfman, one of them a
New York City fireman.
ft ft ft
Trial For Woman Soldier
JERUSALEM(WNS)A 19-
year-old Israeli woman soldier
who went with an Austrian of-
ficer stationed on the Golan
Heights into Syrian territory
faces a military tribunal. She
is charged with associating with
UN personnel without inform-
ing her superiors, using a UN
car without permission of her
commanders and crossing into
enemy territory. The Austrian
was sent home for violating
regulations.
ft ft ft
Scientist Detained
NEW YORK (WNS) Isaa"
Gilyutin. a 36-year-old cybernet-
ist from Leningrad, was detain
ed by Soviet authorities just a
he. his wife, and daughter we-<
about to board a plane on thei
way to Israel, according to Mar
Levitt, a 22-year-old medica'
student from Philadelphia.
Levitt, who recently return" :
from a visit to the Soviet Union
said he.witnessed the custom-
agents at Leningrad's airpo-
checking the Gilyutins' lugga<
and finding some personal pair-
ings they wanted to take to b
rael. Levin said Gilyutin offer
to pay the 50 ruble fine for M
declaring the paintings, but t'
authorities refused and inste id
detained him on charges of "art
smuggling." Gilyutin. Lorii
said, is now waiting a trial i
which he expects to receive I
three-year prison sentence.
ft ft ft
Activists Face Trial
NEW YORK (WNS) T> D
Soviet Jews face trial for "dr
evasion" for which they co-
get three years in prison,
cording to the National Cor'
ence on Sovit Jewry and
Student Stni") for Soviet '
ry. Anatoly Malkin, 18. who v
arrested last May 27 aft*'
addressed an anneal for an
visa to Soviet Defense Mim
Andrei Grechv0. is schedul'
face trial th>s week in Mo
Aleksandr Silnitsky, the so-
Prof. Feival cilnitsky of Krn
dor Universit" is expected t
tried "any minute." Yacov V
rov, 21, of Kiev was rec
sentenced to three years ir
for draft evasion.
ft ft ft
Nazis, Jew* Close Boot*-
MILWAUKEE (WNr
After visitor to the op-
day of the Wisconsin Stat-
engaged in hitter argu-
with the locil Nazi Part-
Nazis and tn-> Zionist Ore
tion of Aoi""i both ag-
close their booth,. The ZO*
it agreed to -lose its boot-
cause it haH hen set on
marily to counter the N-
hibit.
The ZOA 'iooth. whir*
operated join"-- wjth Milw
chanters of ""-med '
Citizens, sh- -1 ffa> IS and
of Nazi atrc |!M againr-
A number '--, an,i .
hurlel in'-- n^ epj,,.
the Nazis st.0 ^
their boot*-: offi-; ask.
ed for th" .' *, w-,
waukee mn ,,, *
table at th- ,
: tied to strangle one of

ADI. Charges Commerce Dept.
NEW YORK (WNS) The
i Department of Commerce
accused by the Anti:
l ague of B'nai
B'rith with "cooperating and as-
thfl Ar.ih boycott opera-
tions against Israel.
ADI national chairman Sey-
mour Graubard in a letter of
protest to Commerce Secretary
Morton charged that in
a lettei by the Department's Of-
fice of Business Research and
Analysis, there was a statement
from Iraq that firms bidding to
sell 3,500 pre-cast buildings to
that Arab country should not
use "any material manufactured
in Israel or by companies boy-
cotted officially by Iraqi Gov-
ernment."
The ADL said it was told by
the Commerce Department that
"it is routine practice" to send
out such notices. Graubard in
his letter noted that the Com-
merce Department has been
warning American companies
that they must report requests
for boycott compliance while
the Department itself was dis-
ominating such requests.
ft ft ft
Iraq Holds Seaman
TEL AVIV (WNS) Chaim
'"ohen. a Greek Jewish seaman,
was seized by Iraqi officials
hen his ship docked at the
I aqi port of Basra. The mer-
hant ship Kirin, on which Cc-
'-en was wireless operator, had
o leave without the seaman and
fs captain told Greek officials
rhat he believed that Cohen was
ized because he was a Jew.
"he Greek Jewish community
baa urged the Greek Foreign
Ministry to do what it can to
.;nd Cohen's whereabouts. Of-
ficials had notified Cohen's
'ther, Baruch. a disabled
'reek war veteran who lived
mi the island of Rhodes, of the
'isappearance.
ft ft ft
Sovereignty Must Be Respected
WASHINGTON (WNS)
'ipanese Prime Minister Takeo
Viki has declared that "unless
rhe national sovereignity of Is-
i iel is respected we will not be
ihte to realize pc-manent peace
n the Middle East."
Interviewed on ARC-TV's "Is-
les and Answers" Niki also
- ud his government would oo-
>se a resolution to suspend Is-
el from the UN General As-
mbly. He also denied that
pan had been under any pres-
- ire from the A-b countries,
''ki said that dring his talks
ith President FotI he did not
scuss whether .lio-,n could de-
od on the U.S. for oil if there
ere another Arah oil embargo
a ft ft
Leaders Discus Now Rales
JERUSALEM fWNS)
'eikh Moham'"-'t Ali Al Jaa-
'ri. mayor of Tt~hron, has
Hed a meeting of West Bank
ab leaders to Hi.-uss the new
gulations at t < Ton1t, ^ tho
triachs in H-b-on The new
le, announce v Defense
mister Shtmo" Peref, drops
e seven-hour*-n limit for
wish pnyers m ^"^s Moa-
ms and Jews iin'mfted time
dividing the oto areas
served for e- Hgion.
Jaabari issw call after
'ung Moslem ged from
-ayersat the t ,nd stoned
nick belong; resident
41.
CANDULIGVTtr''; HMI
22 ELU
of Kiryat Arba th
W^- The new Lm
r) w wj
A militants m enVJ?
during the r-m,
prayera.
Meanwhile. a D,f .
Trv so......e iidtbatJ
been infoimed of tlT
tions before thny ,
nounced and that he
Hebron 1-aders "had a
gratitude that Mosleini
had been taken into
tion.
Katzir lauds C*M
JERUSALEM dTT
Katzir. president of theU
Israel, lauded the Hebretl
College-Jowish Institute <
ligion as "a spiritual
cation fountainhead"
ing to Israeli Jewry J
moral commitment, in
and vigor which
spring of Israel's
as an effective plur
ter for world Jewry."
His remarks wen
ceremonies bestowing i
an honorary degree of i
tor of Humane Letters bi|
Alfred Gottschalk,
president, marking the i
of the College-Institutei]
anniversary year.
Also present in the i
were former Prime
Golda Meir, a former I
honorary recipient.
the Knesset and
demic community and I
from the Israeli
movement.
;tmc
families attended the recent Open House
Planters P<
Oil Kosher
Well As ?i
Planters Peanut Oil;
Kosher and parve. Is it i-
holiday shopping list? If
should be!
Planters Peanut Oil
lightest and most debi-
today's vegeuble (A]
every smart homematel
that a kosher, parvt ]
polyunsaturated is *
indispensable.
Planters lets the ustM
your extra-special hobo*
rpes come through ewrji
So you can count on it. w
ter what gourmet delightl
cooking up.
Here's special recipj
might like to use trus P
replace the traditional
chicken.
ROAST DUCKLING I
1 5 to 6 lb. duckling,
cut for fri % cup sweet red wj
1 tablespoon grated
orange peel
1 clove garlic, mmw
3 tablespoons Planters'
1 tablespoon potato f"
H* cups fresh orange!
2 tablespoons sweet t
I tablespoon boner
tt teaspoon ground I
1/8 teaspoon pepp*
1 cup fresh orange
Puncture duckling *JJ
erousfy with fork; r*7
in roasting P" rr^.
wtne over ducklinfr"
in slow oven (325 --
rng occasionally, allo*"]
25 ml- tes ner In ,'
In medium saocep*,
anct ree' "LTj
Oil Add P0f J
intii .mootn^
ttce. 2 taW^j
and h .. "^"^L i
Stir in glrger t*PJ,
ange sect' .ns- *
m -rtes long ^n ^
with roa du-khi*
four to six.


ueust 2$. 1975
Tho Jewish Flnridian of Palm hvach Counrv
Page 15
itrt
u
Tampering
With The
WHO
TO help MM the 30th anniversary year ot tne
L Nitions significant, a panel of 25 recently reported
f',- ihoiing up the structure of this highly-criticized
[If nations The recommendations centered on do-
t; UN's economic machinery with the goal of mak-
e"cd natioM a little wealthier without impoverishing
|:iations.
,, trjCk if vou can do it.
"JT would be equally, if not more helpful, were a fast-
iM oan 1 to do something constructive about shaboy
i the UN the Kind of politics the Communist, Arab,
tin blocs have l>een playing with the State of Israel.
r thrice tried to penalize, embarrass, and undercut
[discriminatory action in sub councils of the UN,
Ls have now undertaken an anti-Israel campaign in
Id Health Organization.
la- not enough for the Arab states and their current
U drive Israel out of UNESCO, not enough to make
cusations regarding Israel's archeological excavations
-I'm not enough to try *o exclude Israel from a 1976
cnal educational conference of European and Mediter-
ountries. .
THE n.wly-coiilesced combine of nations bent upon
the Jewish stale are now determined to take from
It rights to WHO sen ices.
1 fronts to be selected for an attack apon Israel, that
the forces of healing concentrate appears the most
L. If any proup :n the world has demonstrated a talent
Lina towards the objectives of the World Health Organi-
(t is Israel.
\ffl peopl. has contributed to the physical and psychic
of men, women and children everywhere on toil
pis JewUn doctor* and other scientists.
objecti is succinctly and clea.ly stated: "the at-
I all people of the highest level of health." Why put
i ... on Jewish doctors in that endeavor?
ta gets of WHO s research and planning are
[cj. disease as polio, leprosy, cholera, malaria, and tu-
9.
THOSE in command of WHO'S administration going
so stupid and stubboin as to rule out the use of the.
thousand j( Jewish doctors who have devoted life-
effort to he conquest, of these and other terrifying
irell that a number of U.S. Senators and members of
[u have advised Dr. Halfdan Mahler, director general
World Health Organization, that the present mulish aad
campaign against Israel may prove disastrous to a
iluable oiganhation, WHO.
immediat.- counteraction in the Utdted States, which
bd to a curtailment of financial support of WHO unless
[foes get off her back, is one more example of deserved
[given to functionaries playing rough politics in UN
groups.
ARTISTS and educators who expressed their wrath
llsrael shenanigans in UNESCO, the archeologists who
Itheir displeasure with Arabs and friends of Arabs who
pstnied t.ie nature of excavations in Jerusalem, and
[of enlightened opinion throughout the world who con-
city play in connection with projected international
| nfer ncei are all oow joined by new and powerful
I I irotest.
| liminariea in many fields, now critical of
i ticaiizati n of UN machinery by Third World, Arao,
list, anu enorging nation* els:where have a better op-
'-' u i,> far a return to reason in the UN than has
Braihan. n.v. U.S. Ambassador to the UN.
P'> SCHOLAR-diplomat has promised to talk sense in the
l-n.TL, Asa mbly.
hes net too late; l.t's pray his efforts will help
fl-sperately needed tam-around in forums poisoned by
^Joseph
VJMff
U.S. Agricultural Aid
To the Arab Lands
r|'HREE AGREEMENTS between the United
States and Egypt, signed in Cairo in the last
two days of June, boosted American agricul-
tural aid to the Sadat government to $120
million in agricultural support and reached the
legal limit of $230 million in other forms of
economic aid.
5>ta:istics obtained by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency at the State Department and
the Department of Agriculture established that
during ihe U.S. fiscal year which ended June
30. Egypt and Syria together received more
assistance under the Agency for International
Development programs than Israel, and Egypt
alone received in dollar value more than 13
times as much in agricultural commodities as
Israel.
EGYPT, SYRIA and Jordan combined
reached agreements with the United States for
more than 16 times as much as Israel in agri-
cultural products in the 12 month period. The
State Department disclosed that on June 29 an
aid agreement for $44,275,000 was signed to
finance the foreign exchange costs in the con-
struction of a grain silo in Alexandria and
another in Cairo and also for building ship
unloading facilities in Alexandria.
The ne\t day, June 30. another fid agree-
ment wes signed for $70 million for American
agricultural and industrial machinery. These'
two agreements bring aid support to Egypt for
the year to $250 million.
THJS WAS the sum asl:ed by the State
Department for Egypt and approved by Con-
gress.
Meanwhile, Syria has received or will soon
receive at least $83 million of the $100 mil-
lion that the State Department had requested
as a contingency fund in the year's avl budget.
The Egyptian-Syrian total of $333 million
compares with the $324 million earmarked for
the year for Israel.
IN THE agricultural agreement signed
with Egypt, also in a Cairo ceremony, as the
fiscal year closed, the U.S. agreed to provide
Egypt with 50,000 additional tons of wheat or
wheat flour equivalent at a value of $8 mil-
lion.
This delivery will bring wheat supplies to
Egypt for the year to 650,000 tons at a value of
$110 million. In addition, the U.S. is supplying
Egypt with 400,124 tons of tobacco worth $10
million, bringing the value of the farm prod-
ucts to $120 million. These agreements are un-
der Public Law 480 known as "Food for Peace"
programs which provides the American prod-
ucts at concessionary rates or gratis to foreign
countries.
A Green Eved Beauty Sports
Her Diploma on Shabbat
Co,/
*4L
ert
Haifa
I HAVE been reading the advertisements in
the Israel press. To judge by the numerous
ads which offer the ser ices of professional
masseuses and massage parlors, it would ap-
pear that a considerable number of Israelis
must sulfer from aching backs. Or am I very
naive?
A more careful reading of the adverts re-
veals that the "treatment'' offered is indeed
professional but that of the oldest profes-
sion in the world. The inducements and at-
traction.' (I almost wrote "virtues") of the
various establishments are variously described.
"Full value for your money," says one. "Mas-
seuse will really pamper and spoil you," says
another. "Reduce tension what you have
been looking for beautiful girl will receive
you in her home, absolute privacy ."
SOME OF the announcements become dra-
matic, wax almost lyrical: "The bombshell of
the year green-eyed beautiful masseuse
offers private treatment ."
There are establishments which offer a
package deal: "Refreshing shower, enjoyable
massage, and a cup of coffee. Come in rriJ-
afteinoon. or whenever you're free. A genuine
pleasure" Or "Enjoyable, private massage
plus a surprise!"
There's nothing like a personal touch.
Many of the announcements carry the names
of the o;erators.
THERE ARE Shosh and Yaffa and Chris-
tine, Yvonne, Solong, Ruthie, Ronit. Daphne,
Rina, -Suzy, Jacqueline, Shirlie, Mm, Ety. Gili,
Louise, Smadar, Jane, Leah, Ziva, Angelica,
Nurit, Sherry. Julia, Molly, Mary-Ann and
many others. Stephy has a diploma, she proud-
ly announces.
The preponderance of exotic and non-
Jewish names is obvious. One parlor is quite
direct about it: "For the elite. Surprise! We are
following in the tradition of our pretty Swiss
and French girls and our lovely students. Now,
you won't believe it, a gorgeous masseuse di-
rect from Italy."
EVERY AD carries full address, apart-
ment number and telephone number. You can't
go wrong.
Thfl ads appear in the popular afternoon
Hebrew press, as well as in the English lan-
guage Jerusalem Post the latter no doubt
appealing to tourists who seek to reduce ten-
sion. I have found only two which cite rates.
"Excellent massage IL. 30," and another, more
explicit: "Masseuse, full hour, only IL. 60."
Pro-titation is not illegal in Israel only
solicitation for such purposes, or living off the
income of a prostitute.
THE POLICE claim they can do nothing
about these blatant advertisements. Ea;lier at>-
tempts at seeking out clientele used to be in
the shadchan columns: "Lonely girl looking
for company ." New style is more direct.
, M;W'i.C.'.lU .....*>'!.."..
'I'l.lWt. ,1. 14 '
.-mi i ii mi "-' ""
resumably Cogent Books on Jewish Family, Traditions, Festivals
[!'^ SHA\LOT ANTHOLOGY" by Philip Good-
man Philadelphia, Jewish Publi^tion Soci.'y,
Q, 9 Wg.-s) is the latest work by the Rabbi. This
_"'' is ;he fru-t of his untiring labo-s and ."? ar,d "* a worthy successor to his previous an-
r* ot the major Jewish festivals.
I The format is the same as that of his earlier
ihete are the Biblical sources for Shavuot,
Wi- i "S trea,ment in the post-Biblical writings
[e drawn from a cross-section of the Diaspora.
' 'HEN have the references to Shavuot in the
..,, toJ'-aah. medieval literature, and the
iwSchi and llturfy tWs **** h*y
I waiso marks the anniversary of the Heaven-
Puf the rorah.
Mf-ren, i sectlon on l,,e manner of observance
STThU 8nd the cuunarv arts "> connection
lie Holy Day in modern prose, poetry,
S.
eut+tOMr
&
JZlL
man
music, wit, programs and projects for young and
adult round ou a oook that is a guide to understand-
ing for thj uninitiated and a delight to read by the
Ija.n.'d .
"THE WALLED GARDEN," by Chaim Bermant
(New Yerk. Macmillan Publishing Co.. $12.95, 272
pages) was a disappointment. Berman's previous
books were a delight because he writes well, and his
knowledge ranges over fields of history, aociolugy,
and Jewish life in England. The book is billed as
"The .saga of Jewish Family Life and Tradition."
The autUor should have declared that he writes
primarily of the Ashkenazi life in England. His few
references to American Jewish customs reveal his
lack of knowledge of them.
THIS IS Illustrated by his references to Bat Mitz-
vah. I* is possible that I was displeased because of
his flippant style, the lack of explanation of his use
of "orthodox' and "more orthodox" and the differ-
ence if any. between "necking" and 'petting" (ar-
cnaic terms ii> America) aac' his sticcumoing to the
temptation to be a coiner of phrases.
The 3; pages of color and the 100 black and white
illustrations partially redeem-some ot the criticisms
but not sufficiently to condone omissions, that is, the
Sephardi custom of naming children after living per-
sons.


-e-
Pake 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
SOUND
THE GREAT SHOE\R
FOR
OUR FREEDOM
urrni r? <\i is yp* i
s?
We Are One
Jewish Federation of Palm Beadi County Conbmed


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