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:
AA00014311:00099

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
eJewislh Florid tin
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Boach County
1
Number 14
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, September 12, 1975
25 cenbi
lm Beachites Participate
n Prime Minister's Mission
Representatives of the
fcch Jewish community
|ed in the annual Unit-
Appeal's Prime Min-
Ission to Israel, Aug.
Brenner, Nathaniel
llvin Tanen, and Rob-
were briefed by top
cials on the antici-
klems and needs of
for the upcoming
members awaited
dews of the final
on the interim
settlement during
aneouft Kissinger
four-day series of
bre than 300 Jew-
jity leaders from
the United States
icl's aircraft indus-
ndustrial centers,
|ttlement villages
in the Golan
the Syrian and
Jits, military in-
ie Gidi and Mitla
, Sinai.
rants also visited
fall, Yad Vashem.
fit
kroups, hosted by
IKollek of Jerusa-
lem and F"-rmk Lautenberg,
General Chairman of UJA, were
addressed by Shimon Peres,
Minister ot Defense. Jewish
Agency directors, and Gideon
Hausner, prosecutor of Adolf
Eichmann.
Yitzhak Rabin, Prime Minis-
ter of the State of Israel, wel-
comed the mission participants.
"Your presence ir Israel serves
as great encouragement and
support in our present strug-
gle," he told them.
**>

Representing the Palm Beach Jewish community on the
UJA Prime Minister's Mission to Israel, Aug. 24-28 were
(left to right) Stanley Brenner, 1975-76 Federation Cam-
paign Chairman, Nathaniel Tanen, Melvin Tanen and
Federation's Assistant Director, Robert Kessler.
___________ ____________Jit.-----------------------------------------
J-Egypt Accord Initialed
By DAVID LANDAU
EM (JTA) All the territorial issues of
, cement between Israel and Egypt have been
gotiators initialed it early this week,
reported as Secretary of State Henry Kis-
in for Egypt after a six-hour marathon ses-
tet's negotiating team.
ces said much Hasheiba, the Israeli-manned
surveillance station, and at the
parallel Egyptian-manned sur-
veillance station, all in the
United Nations buffer zone.
EGYPT'S MAJOR concession
during the Kissinger shuttle
has been at Umm Hasheiba
where President Anwar Sadat
acceded to Israel's demand for
continued Israeli manning of
the key surveillance site north-
west of the Gidi Pass. This, for
Israel, had been a sine qua non
for the accord.
The third key territorial is-
sue, that of Egypt's line of ad-
vance, was resolved in com-
promise which wss based on
major Egyptian concession and
a more modest Israeli one.
ad been spent
^mparing Israeli
Irafts of the for-
ement between
es.
lifferences were
according to
[The negotiators
dly concentrat-
the political
[the public and
of the agree-
nt on the terri-
as reached with
concession
of American-
nce stations.
revealed that
two American-
l, instead of the
[Israel had orig-
ever, be sev-
| American "sen-
ation-gathering
lion to the two
eli source said
three stations,
an American
ence at Umm
Egypt will not advance east-
ward beyond the present buf-
fer, but it will advance some
two kilometers southward at
the southernmost tip of the
present buffer.
THIS MEANS that the top of
the coastal corridor, which Is-
rael is ceding to Egyptian civil-
ian administration, will be in-
corporated in the Egyptian
Continued ea Page 2-
Soviet
Engineer
Sentenced
NEW YORK (JTA)
Lev Roitburd, a 39-year-old
Jewish engineer and "refus-
nik" from Odessa, was sen-
tenced here to two years im-
prisonment on charges of
"resisting arrest."
This was confirmed here
by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry and the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet
Jewry.
MALCOLM HOENLEIN, ex-
ecutive director of NYCSJ, call-
ed the sentence which was
handed down after a two-day
trial, "a travesty of justice,"
and described it as an "out-
rageous act." He added that
the trial and sentence "is a
cassk example of the Soviet
Union's total contempt for the
principles of detente."
Roitburd was detained in
Odessa July 2 while on his way
to meet American Senators in
Moscow. He had been seeking
permission for three years to
emigrate to Israel.
The prosecution alleged that
Roitburd punched a police of-
ficer in the chest after refus-
ing to submit to a search a
Continued on Page 7
Community Relations Committee
Welcomes Israel-Egypt Accord
Calling the intetim disengagement agreement be-
tween Israel and Egypt "a step toward peace," Barry
Krischer, chairman of Federation's Israel Task Force
and Henry Grossman, chairman of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Committee, welcomed the accord as a
promise of a movement that may lead to an extended
cessation of hostilities in the Sinai, amelioration of po-
litical and economic warfare and recognition of Israel's
maritime rights.
Reflecting on the role of the United States in achiev-
ing the agreement, they expressed confidence that the
American people and Congress will welcome the accord
as serving the best interests of the United States and
Israel and hope that the ultimate goal of a lasting peace
treaty will be achieved through direct negotiations be-
tween Israel and the Arab states.
aswaai
Basic Conditions In
Interim Accord Listed
CHICAGO President Ford last week insisted that
Congress must take its share of responsibility in deciding
whether there will be U.S. technicians stationed in the Sinai
desert buffer zone to oversee the new Israel-Egypt accord.
Ford declared there must be "no misunderstanding,
that the Congress understand what the agreement is, and
they would have to vote yes or no on it.
"The Congress," said the President, "would have an
opportunity and a responsibility to either approve or dis-
approve this as a part of an overall settlement."
At a glance, the 26-paragraph document covering the
latest accord includes provisions that:
Israel is allowed to maintain the Umm Kasheiba early
Continued on Page 16
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County has moved
its headquarters to this building, located at 2415 Okee-
chobee Blvd. The new location, in addition to its conve-
nience, offers ample free parking for visitors and workers.
Federation Offices Have
New Location, Phone Number
The offices of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County have been moved to a
new location. The new mailing
address is 241S Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach, Fla.
33409; the new telephone num-
ber is (305) 689-5900.
The new building, which is
centrally and conveniently lo-
cated beside the Shop West-
ward Mall, past Congress Ave-
nue, will also house the Jewish
Family & Children's Services
offices, and the Jewish Com-
munity Center of the Palm
Beaches.
"With the continued growth
of the Federation's services
and programs, the need for ad-
ditional facilities became essen-
tial," Bette Gilbert, president,
pointed out.
The Federation will also give
consideration to applications
for possible future use of the
new space by other community
organizations.


i*Hgfc V
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Reach County
****y- Sere-i?
The Young Men Are Gone, and
Our Loss Is Terrililc, Tragic
The Federation recently received a Jerusalem Post supple-
ment picturing over 60 young men who received medals for valor
i.nJ courage during the Yom Kippur War. More than 50 per cent
cl the awards were made posthumously.
The acs of courage and bravery were of the highest order,
and man; were ol such nature that survival was doubtful
theless, these young men took those n>ks and manv of them will
never Me die Israeli sun iise again.
In looking at their pictures, what came through was their
hardiness, the handsomeness of youth and'tin.' promise ol future
contributions to the Israeli society ol which that youth and Intel-
Jince is capable. They were among the i,SO0 of Israels finest
who fell in battle.
We will never know what genius was among them, what
contributions they conld have made to education or science It is
a terrible and tragic loss.
They -are none. 4bee young men. They fought bravelv for
Jael, and they fought tor us. too. World Jewry is taexti icahlv
Dound with the late of Israel. Our children are cvp-M-wBcuig the
joy of living. Israels children are tasting the bitter hardship! of
sun ival.
"We Are One" is not an empty phrase. We ha\e suffered
through too much, too many times. It is unfortunate, hut the
world of the Jew is fraught with tincenainty. and many times
survival is at stake There is no answer to why it should be so. It
n a terrible blot on the world's conscience
It is not enough to say -Never Aggfh." It is only through
action and through the sunport of Jewry wherever it exists
that "Never Again" will be a reality
The Reporter (N.J.)
PUZZLED! by Noriua A. Oovitz

H A B A Z A Z
:-: A M S H 0 R
? E N I T E N
c 0 D 0 K L J
c T I s H R I
?. A F 0 H S E
A V 0 T A N A
C N B U Y I M
P H G P K S H
L D P E T E R
P A T R U P P
ii D A T A S H
E L N
N H 0
C E E
R Y
W A
Z T
H S
H 0 N
H H F
U A S
I K M
L I K
U R
A S
S
P
B
L
T
0
N
I
M
E
E
L
P
t
A
Y
N B
T S
0 Y
N R
There arc 15 words and phrases related to the High Holy
Days hidden in this pazzle. How many can.you find?
fhe words are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally,
frontwards and backwards. Answers are on page HP.
ALL RIGHTS-RESERVED. VARIATIONS I\ TRANSIT
.ERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OCCUR
< Jiiiiritirii \iim< cl For V.ome.n'fi \1110rica11 OUT (.oincnlion
.Mrs. Henry S Pressman of
1'ivenlafc. N.Y.. ha* oeen nam
ed chairman of the forthcom-
ing "3-d r.i.nni.il Nnti-in.il Con-
Levitt
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
-EVISH
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
lccl and Out ol Suit Af.*n8#mr..i
13385W DIXIE HWIY.
NORTH MIAMI
949-6315
SONNY LEVITT I t>
625 SO OLIVE AVE.
WEST PALM BEACH
833 4413
Ml LIP WE iNSTEiN to
vention of Women's American
OKT. to be held i>ct IS4H in
New York Cm
Wart lag with har will bt
M Robert Eeldaaan, <>i Tena-
fly, NT. convention cochair-
m.in.
This convention will he the
!;"L,est ever r tin; historj of
Wonurt's Aiuu.icar OKI Some
-'.ooo dekn.a, -^presenting
the 125UMX) member* ut Wom-
en's American OKT in l.ooo
chart is from cuum to coast
IVW attenJ. !n addition,
echelon OKT personnel from
abroad and other distinguished
glUSStt will he present.
ORT (Organisation for Re-
'-abilitati in ;
he vocational gram
<>l the Jewjsh ngftffle, op
51 instnK.-ions in 22 c
witii a surreal annual si i-
C.-nt cn.o.i ii. at of 70,880. l|
lOgta ; Midge Of more |r n
' --dN i over a millioi d
prived jnd underpin ii
people since it began in i o
Women's American ORT is
the largest group in the world
supporting the oki program
pb*.12.75
Israels Survival United Way Of Palm Beach (^
1 'ndrrliiieil In K<-k* ff Towarcfc S7W.INKI G,
LirhinanV Book
By
itAnniMwnt \BJit\vowriZ
Tsaajiii M.-iiuritti
Tin i e which demands top
it v i n til. agenda o( A'ti.'i
lean Jew ry <- the survival >>i to-
rs it justlj 'eceives our maxi-
mum eiiuit in ina>i ilshHe. and
il is .. || I 11.en .le\M. v cm'I-
la i I*, it in IsihpI'.- ho 'i
of aeed both in the Six Da} War
and in the Yom Kiptaii MTa
lid nol -inn in il>is effort.
B t vhn-eas imerlran J< wry
has done well In this field, IMias
niaikeiN. m eneari>rcUng
IscaeVs pnaisain in the ivii Hasl IkiiIi sd h- "wii eseaasuniti
end i" th uoniJawkuh warld ?
i.llL'l'
TtlK'tt\Mt\ fol Ihi I
Is, riist iimi th.' vti Idle bj t
siti .iii n 11~ a v i~ Isi .ii-i -1Di
|., too imni|tiaii
i M. scenttd, :iii she fart
Mean i I itaieed, saaaaas leatoal
ai'giemeanetan unimii., hnpea-
Bg I. .
in .i Km Nmi (here ha
eattee see I lu eeaei << ese
> K'ltlmcht In
al manno. im iom|>lii>ate" I
pm laeael n(i eae A 'i
\^. i
'l i ens 11 tWs ih-o.!. tin'
Am. i' .r: 2 'in i ^' .)<, athai baa
p. "'. la ...! n.
P i I'.. !.iciiniaii.
m t.>
Ka^is." .V.icii.nn ZtasUSl Kisl-i-
alhai
n i a bangbnak ol ia.-t- Mpere
eeaij aeage >i pagtseai esiri in-
toi. i- itstaauasetl bj
usi i 'i -i ali .it ol i.....:
Btrthorttrr-.i on ttie NfMoJe i
I'uoi'. UsgaVlM in his ban i-
booh rovers sarti oomutak uues-
timi- as V> l:n an TM- Ai.ilp
refugee*'" "VVhal are the his-
tuiical \. .in lamist and '\\'h;it
.:< es Kaaeleui sseta have t.i eay
ai il llx- MMaf"
("lai iiu-aii hi of these Issues Is
vitally ii i-tfssary lor anyone ui
ik c i .' ifriendiAg the m lion
I Hi. State <%, Israel to triend
uini [oe u ike,
n.. v ggg, v\ .,.,,. ,u
Facts,' i nji i..i i! tne p,:i,
|nsm .). ,rf, awak, *, x.i| m lh(,
JusHnenll >n i... its publu ation
ii.. the AW, whteh i has s|iok< s-
iimii im ,. mi1| Ksatusm.
miK II lll.K ATION of Lic-b-
mss i.. 4hl He i -i is m- '
dim i. tribute i.i the Greater
..in, I,
chairman hip fFu p waiter.
Tin.- eineaar i -aoated
""' rook. The
,'""1 ''' im uiuuti niniomJuTi
' i ui be
i on An.....-aa
i ntvei ii
'-* sea n sorxiee
asuea, Hharti afasti rn n ta tar
**,'"l* ......' hH -.pCBk.it:
'" ** "I hawiei .,i,i ,,,,
v- ii to HseMbaee copses of The
Iff eie Heat"
eon
' ""' ''
I pttajlom
with,.
I
The United Way of Palm
beach County will kick off its
19?'. campaign towards a goal
H (700.000 Thursday, Sept. 18
at the Municipal Auditorium.
The campaign represents in
all-out effort M meet the needs
ol 2' loc il agencies and pro
M ""d heap I'nited Wav
Ices al Dreaenl levels by
asMlving a 20 per cent goal in
ereate.
Ceneral Camnaign ChatrmTO
Roger Strickiuid, district man-
of Southern Bell, has re-
ciuited a team of ton uornorate
i ('entires ami vohinteeis to ss-
sisl in the campaign.
In his remarks prepared for
the Wckoff, Mr. Strickland will
explain the urg.*nt need for
c'lmmunirv health md \wlfare
minims to "^eet the ne^ds of
the neople cffecfi\eh' and ctfl-
cientlv.
Thanhs to yo?
itworg]
FORAUOFi
The onh
q e
-:' ]
Mil a heakhi c,^ j
contmuc our human J
Wav Bec.T.^ ecenaS
nons have caused more,
toreT5"m I nitMTVjv.
nSfs->Tar -W, V^'v*
l^mi ^Kvrr'. m7 5
says
SM
Accord Initialed
( ontinued from Paae 1
"limited force* eoae" instead of
in tbe area <' ci\ilian adroanis-
t ration
The difference tn practiee is
that Egypt will be able to kep
troops m this area. It corns ins
a road leading from the ana in
Sue/ CH) >%hu Kodeis road to
the seacoast. ami EjrjTt as
apparently keen to haw t
road under its military control.
Is.eli wurc-s charact'.-i i/ d
this minor Kfvptian advance in
the south as "an Israeli g -s-
ture The sojrees sfresseu that
there would be no Egyptian ad-
vance beyond the bufter east-
iM-d. towards the Sinai hea.t-
land and tl-e \eg \
TIIP-^ POfrfTED out that
K'.-ypt had origina'ly demand^
ligsJfHm sli.-.-- of lami b.>-
pend iiv eastern ettge nf the
present buffer but Israel had
lirmly and oonajea ntly react-
ed this
With the lints now agaacd
upon, the ncguthil tra hive turn-
ed to painstaking cr law of the
various public and "^e-ci-ef
pans of the agreement.
Th \ eon.\ntiat -d un the
formal, inihli Israel K;:yp".
auieeiient Dffferettoen in itraft-
mg that have so lar uufaeed
oxer this -,imj,
J BBsafflgeable" b\-
>oorces.
ut legal and poli-^j
perft went mti ttie
saM a fine toothcomb. .
suit* of thei d.Ubsiffla]
discussed with Kissinj-.
his aides, i:-, mcl I
crel" IM -Imn i asrw-a
eofffr as || o titaha
ed igyagsan c vmnhaaagl
Naal thimigh the U.S.
lUBafi IMi.iDE t>it_
to ren.-w t n Unahd .a
Bastssj ncy Korce man
at Ijast Dhret more t?
tlie igfsssTtaktngi
economic aav
eg .inm Isaael ih.
"I the nact uiil state
that to i BOB J 'Man.
own."
This is mt ndad u
haMf lai th n th.-rc i<
age b.twecii the Stsaal
ii futurt ii'.eiini ni j"j
with SvTie.
1SKAE1.I SOURCES :
lsra-1 and the I'.S. hff
{acudly concluded the al
I'.S. guaiant-,s for Is-jjag
suppli.-s an.; I S ennr :
te Ista.i lor Aou Ko.:.j I
help in huil 'ing a ma-- ?l
ttiTanean all reservoii 'ii
on? yvitr'* supply
LISTINGS WANTED
NORTHERN BUYERS WAITING
Call or Write
STROUT REALTY, INC.
6R0 SOUTH MILITARY TRAIL *4'
W PAUM BEACH, TLA. S34SS (Pv*) SSI-SSS
RCOISTENCO REAL ESTATt BRO*t"
Acreage ^^
Homes lots Apartments Income Property
l*t 0Al *i. Ml
PALM BEACH rtORlOA
f5 MTS"
413 HIBISCUS STREET *t1 PARR *VENUf
L NtWMART M|. IWBST^ALMeaACM. FLORIDA EBAS'"
'nwwUJJWI
w r zesw. L.#.0
Vl*^ TMf JCMTISH COMMUNITY SINCE IK*"
bi 31-
HOUSE OT THE AND
CARPETS
ABRAMS FLOORING
COMPANY
1217 North Dixie
lake Worth, Florida 33460
Tels. 585-5428 582-5005
C. E ABRAMS
PB. 12.75
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POiYfTTHYlENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
II- 7S
PAIM Bf* H
832-0211
fVOWARD
PEH S,
ACKACING


The Jewish FlarMim of Palm Beach Cotmry
Page 3
leiitennial E\ ent: U.S. Navy's
First Jewish Rear Admiral
South County Events
IV\N VKEN'T accus-
y inn history.
lappened re-
Bertram W.
|KI I Jewish his-
abbi Korn was recently
to Rear Admiral in
b1 Mserve the first
Jchaplair- :n the history
lation armed forces to
| fla rank
Icivilian RabW Korn is
|Rabb: H I l>e Reform
ation Keneseth Israel,
Park Pa in the Navy
fcnior Chaplain for more
N(t i :iscrve cliap-
K.....> the author of
Is on American Jewish
[and i imminent mem-
the Jewish Welfare
JjWB' Nonetheless, he
dec;' i sense of obli-
his military duties as
bvilian >rk.
IrEA^DN" 'hi maintain-
T, are two-
|abhi said recent-
ist, in i time of crisis,
(a bar B 'nation. 1 can
jjrvice I eople of all
fho :-i- need my help,
tondlv : guess I'm just
Itriotic
Rabbi 5 election for ad-
las a Rffprite. "I honest-
not s\pcct it," Rabbi
kid
ponsrig-.tion knew of the
before I did. I left a
neeting to take a phone
lm Washington and re-
[to shouts of 'Maaeltov
I' and champagne."
^VY chaplain in World
Rabbi Korn served at
kid Marine Corps bases
loraia before assignment
IChina Theater with the
6th Marine Division.
|tix months in 1946, he
i only Jewish chaplain in
phina He was constantly
move in the war-torn
l"... living out of knap-
I sleepine where I could
kver," Kabbi Korn said.
feled reuulaiiy between
Tien- uid Tsingtao
|religiou : adanoe."
i chapl.tr' China, Rab-
balpea' n only Jews,
ithohc- J Protestants.
of I le isl gratifying
'of I*. litary clvap-
1 the opportunity to gain
^n the R..
pve clot impaniomMp
latholu and Prot-
UDisten ind have learn-
pride ind problems of
Jew ish
fvilization
then-in the
Jra.
Fee color
Mitt*.
1 SuH ML
fco,ni b nm
re '
PISH ,)S
tlui' faiths. It's a learning e\-
1'i'rienoe that's hard to come by
as a civilian clergyman."
Senior Rabbi at the Keneseth
Israel synagogue for 25 years,
Kabbi Korn is a .veil known
member of the nationwide Jew-
ish community.
RABBI KORN is recognized
as an eminent authority on Jew-
ish Chaplains during the Civil
War, and is the recipient of
awards from the American Jew-
ish Historical Society and other
historical organizations.
The Rant i is a board member
Of the Federation of Jewish
Agencies of Greater Philadel-
phia, a member of the board of
governors of the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia, a director of So-
ciety of Jewish Bibliographies,
a memb-r of the Jewish Publi
cation Society of America and
an active member of numerous
historical and other organiza-
tions.
A LISTEE in "Who's Who,"
Rabbi Korn headed the Reform
delegation to JWB'a Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy. He is the
son of Blanche B. Korn, of
Elkins Park, Pa.
Married to the former Rita
Packman, daughter of Merime
Packman, of Park City West,
Philadelphia. RabW Korw has
two children, Judith and Ber-
tram.
Florida Atlantic University To
Offer Jewish History, Philosophy
Two courses of Jewish interest are being offered
at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton during the
Fall quarter.
History 498, Jewish History, will be taught by Prof.
Samuel Portnoy Monday and Wednesday mornings from
10:30 to 12:20.
Philosophy 498, Jewish Thought, will be taught by
Rabbi Normal Mendel (of Temple Beth El, Boca Raton)
Monday evenings from 6-9:50.
Special students may enroll for non-credit courses
during registration week at the university, beginning
Sept. 19.
MR. AND MRS. STEPHEN ABRAMSON
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
JERRY AND ESTHER HARTMAN
Michael, Debora, Herbert and Eileen
wish their reiatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
REAR ADMIRAL BERTRAWlCeKM
JUDAH H. KURTZBARD
REPRESENTATIVE OF
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
b.m;
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ISRAEL
Wishes You and Your Family
a
Happy Nteto Year

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407 ItNCOU* ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, H.ORIDA
SENIOR HTIZEilS ... 20' 3auing
- an your Lariboean trme
fr It Available to people 62 and older faking
iT) reservations nl> during week of sailing.
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i-tigir*
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
*ay. SeptemT^
Rosh Hashona And
Middle East Peace
*j|INANr chants the cantor on Rosh
Hashona, when he informs the Di-
vine that he is praying for the entire con-
gregation and when, in effect, he suggests
that all sins are his sins, all transgressions
his transgressions, and that all punish-
ments will be his to be borne alone.
This is one of the tenderest moments
in the entire High Holy Day liturgy. It is
central to the core of Jewish thought
throughout the ages: All of Israel is one;
each of us bears responsibility for the
other.
VVi are reminded of the "Hineni"
prayer less because of the holiday this
weekend than because of the international
diplomacy that has preoccupied us ever
since the Yom Kippur War of 1973.
QN THE occasion of Rosh Hashona 5736
it is fitting that we raise our voices in
prayer of thanksgiving. Almost precisely
two years ago, Egypt and Syria launched
an invasion of Israel. It was the Day of
Atonement, and what followed can only be
characterized as Israel's finest hourand
her most tragic, as well.
Now, two years later, Israel and Egypt
seem to have come to at least an interim
accord in the Sinai, and the man who car-
ried the day was Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
No one can doubt that, without Dr. Kis-
singer, even this small step toward pos-
sible peace in the Middle East would not
have been taken.
\}R. KISSINGER has been assiduous in
his pursuit of this goal. There was,
certainiy, no one else to take up his bur-
den without exacting a far more terrible
price from Israel than Israel has thus far
had to pay.
Still, the achievement, for all the fact
that it seems on the surface to be a re-
markable one, will have to be judged by
the passage of time.
pOR IT does seem that there are more
secret amendments to the agreement
than public ones. In fact, it is hard to
know to what extent it rests on the de-
mand already being made of Israel that
she enter into instant negotiations, if not
sooner, with Syria over the Golan Heights.
And, of course, the question of Amer-
ican technicians at listening posts in the
Sinai, which both Israel and Egypt agreed
upon, if. one Dr. Kissinger could assure
neither side that Congress will approve.
This last consideration, it seems to
us, is the pivotal one, at least for the mo-
ment.
A ND SO now, in the wake of our terrible
experiences in Korea and Vietnam, the
nightmares of secret agreements involving
Laos and Cambodia that brought us to
bomb the latter without our knowledge
and to abandon the former because we
were unwilling to remain committed to a
foreign policy forged by the Executive
unilaterally and without our consent, the
Administration is sudden':' taking an
open-handed view.
President Ford has alieady gone on
record that it will be up 10 the Congress
to decide whether or not U.S. technicians
will be stationed in the Sinai desert.
THIS IS, of course, a marvelous political
ploy, which puts a Democratically-
controlled Congress on the griddle. If Con-
gress says yes, then it reinforces the pre-
sumably great "peace achievement' 'of a
Republican administration, but it also
presses the Congress to share in the re-
sponsibility of any difficulties that may
arise in the near future.
No one will again be able to say that
America was secretly committed to a pol-
icy it had nothing to do with forging.
The number of U.S. technicians in-
volved is a small one, some 200. But out
of a similar commitment, no larger in
number, of U.S. technicians in Southeast
Asia begun by the Eisenhower and Ken-
nedy administrations, grew our involve-
ment in the Vietnam war. Given the past,
is there a likelihood that Congress will
say no to the future?
Aware of this double-edged sword,
should Congress say no, then the adminis-
tration will be able to use that denial
politically, too, blaming a growing dete-
rioration of conditions in the Middle East
on Democratic "do-nothingism."
DETERIORATION will mean, of course,
anything from a renewed Israel-Arab
to an ever-spiraling Soviet presence in
to an ever spiralling Soviet presence h
the Mediterranean. I
This is why we said at the beginnm.
that "Hineni," the perfect symbol of J?
spirit of Rosh Hashona, is also a perf^!
symbol for the new Israel-Arab accord
The administration has spoken f
the congregation" the American nZ
pie. Now the American people, represent
ed by the Congress, must speak for them
selves.
()N T'lESE Days of Awe, that ,s a most
awesome decision that the nation ii
being called upon to-make.
The political opportunism of the 197*
election campaign seems too crass an ex
planaticn for so earth-shaking a dilemma
We prefer to affirm our salute to I)r Kis
singer, tempered by the understanding
that our praise must be conditional on
all those considerations, frankly political
and otJierwise, that we have here raised
At least, the tone of Rosh Hashona
5736 is happier than the tone of the
Holy Days 57j4 and the Yom Kippur War
For the first time in a long time, we have
the opportunity to stand back from our
obsessive concerns in the Middle East and
to observe a^out Jews living elsewhere in
the world that the New Year brings them
a bushel of problems not entirely related
to Israel and her destiny.
pOR JEWS in America, the responsi-
bility to Israel of course continues un-
abated. But perhaps the peace-breather, if
indeed it is a breath of peace that has
been wrested from the Israel-Arab agony,
will give us the opportunity to focus on
our own destiny apart from Israel's. Dare
we say there is such a thing?
We think we do so dare. In the com-
ing Bicentennial year, the 200th anniver-
sary of American independence, there will
be cause for us to join the rest of the na-
tion in renewing our commitment to free-
dom and democracy two human condi-
tions that have suffered most grievously
during the past few years at the hands of
political greed and economic opportunism
in consort with men whose respect for
the American way of life is low on the
scale of their expedient values.
pERHAPS WE shall have the opportunity
to examine in a more detailed way just
what is happening to Jewish culture, Jew-
ish heritage, Jewish education, Jewish
identification in today's restless world.
In this regard, it is to be hoped that
we will be able to examine the growth in
intermarriage, the status of our Jewish
educational institutions and the support
we give them, the condition of the Amer-
ican Jewish student on the college cam-
puses of the nation.
In the end, these are not external
considerations to Israel or to our concern,
for example, for the status of Soviet Jewry.
They are all one and the same.
Only a strengthened American Jewish
community can deal with these issues. A
Jewish community that flags in its own
institutional existence here, in the renew-
al of its own identification to Judaism
mutt inevitably become a weakened Jew-
ish community.
THEN TO what avail our concern for
Soviet Jewry or Syrian Jewry or the
survival of Israel herself?
May the New Year indeed breed
the spirit of "Hineni." May we, like the
cantor, recognize our mutual responsibil-
ities. May we be able to deal with them
in peace
wJewisti floridi3f
OF PALM BEACH Cf JNT*
Combining "OUR VOICK" an* "FCDCRATION PORTE
In eonjgnrt.on with Jewl.h Federation of Palm Baach ''ountr.
Combined Jewish Anneal
>FFirr IVa i ".J~U" ""ul'varrt. Weat Palm Beach. Florida "*,
S^IWI^D^Allffiftr? ^ 8t' M'*'n,' iA
MIAMI ADDRESS: P O. Box 01z7l Miami. Florida I
M THf*
FRED K 8HOCHBT
Editor ,.|,| |'u|,|Nn
8EI.M*
1 jfi n *
AanlMant
STZANNK milK'HRT
Executive Editor
M'.it [-ON 'ill.HKBT Advertlalnft- Representative
The Jawlan Floridian Dooi Not Guarantee The KathrVtH
Of Th Merchandlae Advertiead In Ita Column!
v ] 1 87J it-turiiH nra lo be forwarded to
ro 11.,. aii?7S Miami
Punished Bl-Weeklr
1 1 uti Paid at Miami, r
*736 VlVn
me 1
Friday, September 12, 1975


. September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
m MEAUKG SOME CTfPUUTKMIS
issiiiger's Rebuke of Allon
I Was Part of Shuttle Tension
BBYO Opens Membership Roll
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion is now opening its member-
ship to any teenager in eighth
through twelfth grade.
The West Palm Beach chap-
ter of BBYO offers social, Jew-
ish heritage, sports, and com-
munity service activities. Both
the boy (AZA) and girl (BBG)
chapters are led by the youth
with adult B'nai B'rith advisors.
Call Judy Blankman of Sand-
pipers BBG or Jeff Rubin of
Beachcomers AZA for further
information.
. AVIV (JTA) Sec-
L of State Henry A. Kis-
Lr erne ruing from a confer-
room with Foreign Minis-
tfjgdl Allon. publicly rebuk-
[llon for spelling out details
he negotiations on a second
fciri Sinai accord.
singer spoke only in gen-
Ities to the crowd of news-
I who had waited for the
L rounJ of U.S.-Israelis
I to end Kissinger was
|fi;l ,, avoid details on new
Creation lines, buffer zone
Etments and related points.
i'T ALLON responded in
111 m questi ns as to the ex-
Tof the Egyptian advance
the United Nations Emar-
ky Force-held buffer /.one
fcraeli-held territory on the
jern side ol the buffer zone.
ton said Egyptian forces
Id move into the present
|er zone and to some extent
Inwards along the Suez Gulf.
linger, clearly annoyed, in-
Jupted Allon and said, "I
It feel 1 can share your
V> now."
-lion quickly agreed that no
Els of the proposed terri-
kl changes should be dis-
Eed before signing of the new
brd. He sought to correct
elf, but Kissinger again
J>e in to say that discussions
[such matters must be kept
1st
Allon periorce told the news-
men, "We shall have an oppor-
tunity to discuss this problem
in detail at a later stage."
A STILL irritated Kissinger,
asked as he arrived at his hotel
about the proposed Sinai lines,
replied, "I would not like to
prevent others from speaking
on every conceivable subject
before the night is over" and
went to his room.
The second accord was de-
scribed here by Defense Minis-
ter Shim.n Peres as the best of
all the other alternatives. Peres
spoke to members of the Prime
Minister's United Jewish Ap-
peal Mission, headed by Frank
Lautenberg, UJA general chair-
man, at a meeting in Jerusalem.
Peres, Allon and Premier
Yitzhak Rabin comprised Is-
rael's designated negotiating
Zucker To Preside At
Auxiliary 408 Meeting
eil Zucker, president of the
artment of Florida Jewish
Veterans Auxiliary, will
side over Palm Beach Coun-
JWV Auxiliary No. 408's
filing fall meeting at Darcy
Wednesday when new
nbers will be initiated.
|ednesday, Sept. 24, the JWVA
I hold a 1 p m. card party at
^Arthur Dairy. All donations
erested residents are invited.
.' earmarked for Aid to Israel;
I Happy Nc^ Year to All
IAPACHE ELECTRIC
1200 Old Dixie
Like Park 842-4993
A Happy New Year
NCORE SERVICE SYSTEMS
OF FLORIDA
H NW 20th St., Boca Raton
2701 Rockey Drive
Watt Palm Beach
nd Mrs. George Pesacov
and Family
uh tlitir ttlauvti and fnendt a
fPPj and Ptu>peroui H'w Taar
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organiza-
Pn< anl individuals must
fsub-nitt.-d totheFedera-
pon Ofnce no later than 12
PVs (Monday) prior to
Publication (every other
rnday).
Articles of current events
PJW activities should be 150
m or less, typewritten.
Pwwe-spaced with pictures
Kjny and properly iden-
m ,t0Sether with the
JJ* J the person submit-
BL story- Snur"ter.iidMineor
organization.
|rira? Es,her S**01- "
ISn ?f Cornrminity Edu-
fc f^,he Jewih Fed-
"* nght to edit
ieam for the accord.
Peres said that agreement on
a new accord still leaves Israel
with some severe problems, in-
cluding terrorist activities and
increased tension on Israel's
eastern and northern frontiers.
HE SAID he preferred the
proposed new interim agree-
ment to any alternative, includ-
ing a general agreement put-
ting Israel back to its pre-Six-
Day War borders.
Peres also said that the cur-
rent negotiations were "at their
peak," adding: "We overcame
many difficulties in these talks
and there is hope that within
the next few days we will
achieve its conclusion, which
will also deepen the friendly
relations between the United
States and Israel."
Temple Beth El Merit Club
Withe* You

THE
ySUDFAK
ON KATZ. PS
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazola,
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
Sweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine,
and you could win one of these ex-
oring prizes:
1 st prize: A week for two at the elegant
Americana Hotel, San Juan, Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
Round-nip transportation from New
York to San Juan will be via smooth,
comfortable American Airlines 747-
Three 2nd prizes: $100 in cash.
Doing uhat we dobest.
Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
tion that's entirely yours. (The judges will
be looking for that extra little something
you do that makes a dish really special.)
You can choose an appetizer A main dish.
Any kind of pastry or dessert. In fact, what-
ever you like. And you can enter as many
recipesas you wish. The only requirement
I I eeree h> teao*. eri >*
: m.
Mi
: Nv>
lle.0
ihiwl
t Adder..
One. 11
: u.->
I Sun I
l7-Codrl
t rVr (Are.tid.1
isuD hmU Mem*rU
: Doi"ii'*""
: Do*- in *wi
is that the ingredients include Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe. And
the use of Sweet Unsalted Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the few
margarines that's not only kosher, but
parve. as well (which means you're not
limited to dairy dishes). What's more, un-
like butter and the majority of other
margarines, it won't burn at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats. And cholestrol-free. But, most impor-
tant, Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a light,
delicate flavor that makes whatever you
make taste particularly delectable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows?
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
thing you've got cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
1 Relic, muu welofc Unealerd MiioU Mertermt end mev be
an.ih.rw lioa m hoei datum 10 a diaam
2 You mi. enter a man* recipe, as vou with, but each ic.ipr
mm be etcturapeneni bl a pica1 of ouechear Ifm (lac with
naa l ontem Liojuad Com CM from front rnrl> Name adder.,
and trier*"" member ahuuld be included wiih each recipe No
ennr wdl he accepted emhoui men*, eSe above lc.
No may ill be ecluiuaiMSiejed or renamed
1 Enow, ni he poaonarkrd no ban rnan II/.1/7S Wmnrrr
wjl he announced dlr e*a or W
Mill u. Sea Unaaleid Maaoaa
Reueie Conteal
PO Sol 700
Creed Crnrral Pom Oenor
NewYora NY WOI?
4 Omeaienli muat W 1A eesrt or older and a reudrrw at Imerd
Saera Placiicaj, pud. meeeel home econoeenn reieeiaKv,i
cooka end iWe of CPC Inermanunal Inc and n> Sudi
em. end denr iamaWi aa anl aa ihm edxroun, afenoea are
nmehajble loeriaei de. canenieoe.
PreUnana., Kremn| anO be dnral b> mdrprndtn. ejdrna (,
the ellrinan .< ihe fcxir .rl recede, and will he under Ine
axxn of CPC emernetneaal kv end wdl hi .* rhe ham of
laaer eppeaur-r mepnahrr epprmr erpr.l end uac of clear
dvecnona
6 Trer fun prue enorerr e|ree> .. lake ihe nap 10 Puerao Rico
hrrween Mar. I76 and Mai. W7? (no eubenrunom wS he maeVi
and lo aDo> ihr M at hn/her kkcneaa (or rarmal oubkon pur
poaet. wtech darn nol .trulirure an rndorarmml of rne eaWr
nerr'apraducla
7 |WcB?n brcomr der peepeir, of CTC Inremancmel Inc irh
iBjeei ee adpau end idu for puhheeem Deceaon of *e neap, n
fmel lean on prue* arc reatwvawbdnT of winnm
t Conertl d .mer. rerMmrd or minoedby U.
Mazola V IOCS
STORE COUPON .
TO THE DAt EH Fo r*ch c<*pon you cc*ri H
ufhnntrd afrni on fhr puichaar r* a ,,ohht*i c4 *m \
specifird p.doii we will pay jm face value phut S<
Wndknf chargr* providrd you and your riMonrt haw
cnfwrtaWd witK the aern-t *4 ihn cotMusMTt >ri to*ri
appk-MRtn ciwwniijtrt trmmi Omapon trwi no* br as-
tarrtrd o* ln*erfed b> *m Void w**rn prrtertfed b*
utMCaT aprnr> hrnkri. 01 insntu(b,snftl utei. it where
,x.Jrif*rd. naed m othrrwnr mifKird Vom ciaMravrr \m
must fwv **" Invoice* th.>win| your putt haw M
of vufrkarw Mietk to cover cuupnm eareitnsed Cor re
drnap(HW> must be USown on requew L unit tear *o a tawah
( a*h redrmpiKi value V 10 c4 K Good only ml'SA
Send to Sett Fonda Drvtsaort. CfC Insrriwinruil Inc
IV.. 10:CltraonlowaS27V4
10^ Here's 10^t0 ^et yu started. lUQ


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Septcnt>MJ
! NEWS NOTES...
WM >?i-oMMtf tin' ooiflify
id
4
Paul and Carole (Tishman)
Klein have settled "back home. '
Paul graduated from Meharry
Medical College in Nashville
and will start his dental practic-
al the Florida Gardens Dental
C'.inic in Lake Worth. Rachel
Klein is a newcomer at 4'j
months Paul was a farmer
counselor and director of Camp
Shalom .
tr it -H
Federation President Sett*
Gilbert was one of the joyous
crowd of 1.000 in the procession
accompanying the Torah do-
nated by Lillian and Jack Komi-
tor, honorary president, to Con-
gregation Anshei Sholoni's new
building .
"The sun shone bright" on Dr.
David and Tootsie Newman's
S bra grandbabv. accompanied
on a summer visit by one of our
own. son. Gary, and his Danish
wife from Israel. It was on the
long way home from the U.S.
Army from Japan in 1973 when
Gary decided to etor and k)
graduate work aP-Hebrew Uni-
versity as computer analysthe
Jed up-on. a nroioct- revawiD-
:ns the entire i>os*fil system in
Jerusalem! .
Dr. Sidney SeiiR. director of
the Jewish Community Day
School, was invited to submit a
review of "Yourh in Crisis: A
Radical Approach to Delinouen-
cv" by Otto Shaw (disciple of
A. S. Neal nf -Sommerhill"
fame I to the .lou-nal of Person-
ality Assessment psychology
journal .

S^aaMag of JCDS. two new
' '' n*ew*ers for lVT.S-'n
Marcia Gilbert and Carole
KoeppcV i teac;i -.>leinen-
- in the general
nun .
-.f'iourners: Barbara
and Alan Shnhnaa, Esther tnd
Louis Barrish to Israel; Staci
and Shep Lesser to Mexico .
Train i Turkey Richard
;.nd Debbie Isaacson have re-
tted with new merchandise
:mports for their
uque hsMfaiaoi .
The Cimmis Sccr. h^ded
'w Uni Florida in
unesvillo ure "aim Berber*
Donna Rabin, w^h c h_.
Jame Abramson. Mark and Jon-
athan Roberts. David Wall.
Scott Kat7. Jerri Tanen. Stuart
Rntman. Mark Levy. Scott Agel-
off. Robert and Diane Cohtn
(Robert spent a year in Israel in
the Young Ju.i;-n St.idv
Course* Andv UooK^n io
enter the F-F Uw School
Down to Miami go Jeff Jack-
nin and David Roberts, who will
be entering the University of
Miami Medical School Deh-
aie Diamond returns to Florida
State University in Tallahassee
to New Orleans and Tulane
.vent Susan Kellman (Sophie
New comb College). Bradford
Maes. Ntncy Myers, Bob Weiser
and Terry Weisaerg Still
South, Judy Leihovit back to
Oglcthocpe and Jeff Diamond to
Emory in Atlanta .
Uiay. up North go Susan Kal-
nitsky to Smith and Jaaet Ross
ta Boston University. (Janet and
Smart Rotman were Federation
data clerks this summer: Deb-
bie Diamond. Sherri Gilbert and
Andy Jacobson are Camp Sha-
lom unit head alumni.) .
Joel Tanen and Sue Robbina
are collegian!? at Palm Beach
Junior College. Joel just return-
ed from his third trip to Israel!
He spent three months as a
\ nhtnteer at Kibbutz Kiriat Ana-
van. 13 kilometers south of
Jerusalem, this summer. From
iiis accounts, -there- wasn't time
to kibitz .
"* rCr
A holiday simcha:- Sieve and
Trudy Gordon are celebratina
the Bas Mit/vah of their daugh-
ter. Rhonda. Friday Maael
Tov to HHda and Aaron Bred-
sky on the Bar Mhzyah of their
grandson. Barry Bredsky. at
North Bay Temple in Miami
Beach on Aug. 9 .
< he United Syaagogue Youth
at B'nai Torah Congregation in
Boca held a oartv for patients
at the Boca Raton Convalescent
iter Aug. 10. with Israeli
-ones, slides of Israel, and aj
freshments. A good hose was
had by all .
it it it
come to a brand new
young leader." Marshall, born
to Dean and Knen Roaanbach__
com;rattnations! .
'.'.'edding bells for Lenore and
Moeati Walkover's daughter .
Hntri. who married Gerald Roach |
of Lake Worth Aug. 31 .
it it it
Condolences to Rabbi Max'
Forman on the passing of hisi
daughter. Gayl Schechter. hj
New York .
it it
Tell us about your family
and guests where tkey\
are what they're doing,
and let's get it together
lor -NEWS NOTES." Write
the editor at the Federation
office, 2415 Okeechobee.
Blvd., West Paim Beach, Fla '
33409.
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community

NORMBURG
CORPORATION
354 CYPRESS DRIVE
TEOUESTA 33458
Federation's
Storx Bema
Told Here
Highlighting the August meet-
ing of the Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet were reports
dI educational programs b-ing
offered to local organizations
telling the Federation storv.
Barbrn I.ifshitz, chairwoman
of the Education and Leadership
Training Committee, described
programs of films and speakers
used to better acquaint women
of the Jewish community with
Federation services.
"We are also contacting high-
school and eoflege-age students,
to inform them as future leaders
of our communitv. We hope to
get them involved in the 1976
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund eampaign,"
Mrs. Lif.shitz said.
Educational meetings wen
held at Century Village during
July and August under Chair-
woman Bea Weiz.
1975*76 (la hin I (ir
Being Published
More than SO local chapters
of national Jewish orvaniwuiens
will receive the 19"*5-"6 Com-
munity Calendar, being publish
ed by the Jewish Federation as
a community clearance and co-
ordinating service.
The calendar. alon>j with in
organizational director for Palm
Beach County, will he distrib-
uted under toe direction of
Committee Chairwoman Nancy
Ratner.
A bi-weekly listing of meet
tags and event- is I attired in
each iaaee of The lewiah Flor-
klian in the "Community i
dar" column.
For information changes or
additions, organ i'.-it ion
quested to call the Federation
office at 6*0-5900.

A Happy New Year
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AM) TRUST COMPANY
Lake Worth
A Omral Ftn.nc.al SyMamt Bank
Fownoed June l9So
114 NORTH J' STtHT
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
PHONE 3825641
MBMBER FDIC
"Lake Worth's Ouly
Trust Department"
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
City of Hope
Hadassah
Jewish Guild for the Blind
Jewish War Veterans
JWV Auxiliary
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Women
ORT
Pioneer Women
The National organizations
listed above have active units
_Vthe Palm Beaches Call
Federation office for names
of presidents.
Contact Temples for infor-
r**>n on affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs
\
Women's Division committee heads from Royal i
( attury Village who met recently with Chta
Cyjmie List (left) to plun for the 1976 Federal
paign. included Francinc Rodman, Peggy Rwhtm
i.ifi/u/r und Bea Wciz.
Seminar Scheduled Sep
For B'nai BMth DeputjJ
A seminar for B'nai B'rith
lodge deputies in Bxoward,
Palm Beach and Dade counties
will be held Monday evening.
Sept 22. according to Harry
Cohen ol Hallandale, deputies
chairman of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B rith
I.Oil"
The H p.m. session will he
i at the Holiday Inn at the
olden Glades Interchange in
North Dade.
Participating will be over 70
duputu"* sram the B'nai B'rith
Councils of Broward Palm
Boach and South Florida Lodg-,.
es. They were appointed last,.
May follow mg the state asso-,
cwtion comentaon in West'
Palm Beach, and will serve tor-
one adnuhistrativa year.
A *k-pu'>'.. iwk is one of a
consultant to a B'nai B'rith
lodge. eoun.seli.iM and advising '
on particular problems, and'1
serving as the hnison between '
the lodge ana the *aJ
tion.
Also scheduled to |
in the seminar am]
benm, M.D.. (i
president of the
Association o:
Lodges. Ira K Cn,
wood, stat ieader_
and i-jaed Snyder
ami Beac'i. :
of tha state irmtajl
For furthir
tact the BY
office.
M0BT GtBfll
IS AN
Advertising Repr
OF THE
JEWISH M
Of PALM BtAOtt
His" Telephone Nm
6831193
Creative Jewelry
bv CRAFT HOI SE
1091 NORTH MHIfARY TRAIL
(at Belvedere)
Phone 6Ja4M
custom gohl and
fine jewelry repair
remounting
the most tn'
in the Palm B<
I .\wl is |1
e*aa of linmii 2:1S
liest Wishes For A
Happy New Year
Palm Beach
Hawaiian
Ocean Inn
POOL .. PRIVATE BEACH
COLOR TV ... m
DINING ROOM iOl)N
3550 SOUTH OCiAN BLVD
PALM BEACH 33480


i Sept
ember 12, 1975
The Jewish Floruhan nl Palm Beach County
Page 7/
,an Angered by Knesset Attacks on Him
..,,,- ormer Israeli
Vdba.Ktwn. in
ertt. expressed
ent recent attacks
him -- *"* and
actions as
^.j. ,;; > PhUiorSk*.
eduir ln- ,*ftl
iu:t luin aa "M-
-406*" He slatMl
hatiiuc '*"* ujcusattondi that
Cji t;-'- in Washing,-
HWtf cl \iiitc imoffWals ddr
lannti '- *
tuu> g AiiiMstK for hhv
- ud' ie Israel govern-
forces, hi; :o repay them.
Soviet
Sigineer
entenced
inued ""wt Page-1
cai between one
l\r mrisonment.
kbu;: :.- -J the charges.
i i >cen manhan-
iy Bgcan the'KGB who
I pel even with
fee, the SSSJ
ntes of the
>.-t notorious.
1' r." recently
I -to|>page andj
ci a hunjrer
if a leriouaty ill Jewish
her we ) 'reated.
Vladmir" in.
t ind'-J Ig Fewish prison-
ri I'ud Vosef Mishner,
Sii ea.4 :ind Vladhnh-
NtJ i to work un-
) mid be considered
ArehaaMfft*On Tour
JERUSALEM Prof. Yigael
Yadih, Israel's foremost archae-
ologist, will lead a. tour of Israel
on behalf of the Foundation for
Archaeological Investigation, a
non-profit organisation devoted
to the furtherance of archae-
ological research, and training.
Tflfc tour, the third in three
years to be led. by Prof. Yadin,
departs New. York Dee. 22-on
El Ak. Airliaes.- and., return*
Thursday. Jin.. 1. HighliKhts of
the.trip, include personal brief-
ings and tours of the archae-
ological sites.
I/r. ladm, professor of ar-
chaeoli^y at the Hebrew Uni-
\crsity in Jerusalem, is the au-
thor of the book, "Masada."
t nndelnbrn For The lit
NBW YORK^Jewish women
who are hospitalized over Sab-
bath and holidays wirl now be
abte' to fulfill the mitzvah of
innrlrelightin-j without violating
hospital ike. codes
Under the ansntces of Wom-
en's Branch. UOJC A: the parent
bo*lv of orthodox sisterhoods in
pal ijria
ysteaiii
the So.
pon off:c broke the re-
Vudka and j
ecial punish-
COOK UP k
m TRIP TO
fOERTO RIGO
P your favorite reap*
p Sweet UnsaFfed
Mazola
lar|arine
I fW'Pt *nd proof of p
[>" Hag with wordr
P-w l.qu,d corn olf hvm
^OU CONTEST
*r older.
fat* CONISST
P OUR READERS
P** of ,ur spocW.
" *'" win $100.00
'" entries will fe eij-
C* ** wZ
,TopwertoRJc0.
ITER NOW!
beelig, I
wt |
>W! j
America and Canada, an electric
tw'n-braachad caa.iel inra i has
now been made available for use
in hospitals for Sabbath and
lioUdava.
Rabbrs and hospital chaplains
throughout the country are be-
inj" notifies ajwatthfs new serv-
ice- for Jewish? nartents.
Candelabras may be oadercd
directly, from., Women's Branch
at 84 Fifth Ave. here.
U -it.- it
PofMM to iHeoeWei Shafarr
ROM^-*ope.:Paiti Vtiwttl be-
preseoBSd wirhr a Slmftir aa a
mlt; from Israel by a ri our* of
stederta-of. Setoo HaU Unhrer-
sity-andiclerayinen frora veriotis
pacts ofii the country dttrhia
their> audience \ith-him at the
Vatican' at- the conoausran of
their threc Israel and Rome as part of the
Holy Year.
The presentation of the Sho-
far will take place as Jews the
world over are prepares* to ob*
serve Kosh Hashtiaa, the Jcu
ish New Year .S7Je:. dorrm-
which the sounding of the Sho-
far as a clarion call foe.redemp-
tion is the central poiat ol the
prayers.
tt tV *
HSU ta.Testiiy
WASHINGTON U.S. Suh.
Richard Stone (D.. FJa.) wrou.-
Sen. Herman Talmadge, chair-
man of the Senate Agriculture-
Committee, before the recess to.
request that the committee re-
convene oversight-hearings-into
the safe of TU.& feed grains to
the Soviet Union. He uraed that-
Agriculture Secretary Earl But/,
be called.back to testify again.
Shortly-, afrerward. Sen: Tal
madga- informed Stone person-
ally that hearings will be held,
and that Secretary Butz was to
testify on Thursday.
"Now is the time for Congress
of largo grain sales on our
economynot later when the
to stop and assess the impact
American cansumer faces high-
er prices for bread, meat, poul-
try, eggs and other dairy prod-
ucts," Stone declared.
& i* -Ci
Israeli Fashions Premiere
SAN FRANCISCOOne of the
gala events of Hadassah's four-
day anauak''national convention
at the San Francisco Hilton Ho-
tel here was the premiere of
the 1975-76-Israel Fashion-Show
which will tour the major citiea
of the country, under the aus-
pices of Ideal Hadassah chap-
ters>
Haute- couture clothes are de-
signed and executed by student*
of thr Hadassah Seligsberg/
WanoVia- Comprehensive' High
School in Jerusalem.
Proceeds fronrthe-sbow bene-
fit the.Hadassah Israel Educa-
tion Services, which include' the
two-year Hadassah Community
College, and the Hadassah Voca-
tional Guidance-Institute aswcll
as the High School.
The Arms Of The Conservative Movement
In South Florida
Wish Ml A Happy and Healthy New Year
WOMEW5' LEAOUf FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
NATJONAt FEDERATtON JEWISH MEN'S CLUBS
RABB'NICAL ASSEMBLY
CANTORS ASSEMBLY
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OE AMERICA
Executive Director RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
UNITED SYNAGOGUE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT WEEK
OCTOBER 12-18, 1975
- MRS MQRTKN LEVIN. Pres.
- EDWARD ROSENFELD, Pre**
- RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ, Pres.
- CANTOR SAUt H. BREEHt Pres.
- JOSEPH OQtON, Pres-
I

JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH. PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be fiHed wth many
shining momenta, including the warmth of new friendships and
the joy of old ties-with those you love and stirmountrng
them all, the- happiness- of dreams come true.
miami dadetond to3#d strMt hollywoodWealauiUfd^a pompawo ww palm beach.. edanaat> mawin iataad ahamme*a


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
f*yMy, September n ]
I
Lest We Forget-
A Texas Builder
Won't Let Us
In the same tradition as Elie Wiesel, who will not
permit the world to forget, a Polish born American is
also making certain that "the next generation should
not be ignorant" of the holocaust.
Paul Lewis, of Dallas, Tex., and a Miami visitor,
came to the United States in 1922. His sister and her
children, who remained in Europe, were among the
millions who perished at Hitler's hand.
AS WIESEL, the writer, uses the word to remind
humanity of our darkest night, Lewis, the professional
builder, uses construction material. He is responsible
for the establishment of memorials to the six-million
Jews in ten American cities.
These miniature "Yad Vashems" were financed
and structurally supervised by Lewis, who started his
memorial dedication work in 1959 at the Shearith Israel
Synagogue in Dallas.
As the mature world becomes increasingly aware of
the lack of recall by young adults, more requests for
memorials and remembrances are made to Lewis.
He sees this recognition of a need as a positive
force for Israel.
In an interview, Lewis surmised that "Israel and
the holocaust are interwoven."
ISRAEL WAS reborn as a Jewish homeland as a
"direct result of the holocaust," he believes. Therefore,
his memorial efforts serve as remembrances and warn-
ings for the "Never Again" philosophy of modern Jewry.
Lewis, who was honored by the Jewish Theological
Seminary in 1969, also has extended his commitment
by founding the Paul and Leah Lewis Chair in Holocaust
Studies at Yeshiva University in New York City.
Thereby, Lewis* work is not simply to remind us of
the past, but also lo protect against the future, lest
we forget.
Norma A. Orovitt
MR. AND MRS. STANLEY B
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
BRENNER
MR. AND MRS. STANLEY H. LUSTIG
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. STANLEY STARK
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH H. LESSER
MR. AND MRS. SHEPARD P. LESSER
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. EMANUEL NEWMARK
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. RICHARD G. SHUGARMAN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. JOSEPH C. BERNSTEIN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
HaU Court Rule Calling Halt
To Racial Quotas in Promote
NEW YORKA federal ap-
peals court decision rejecting
the imposition of racial quotas
on job promotions in the New
York State Correctional Services
Department was hailed today by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai Brith as a "landmark rul-
ing."
The case (Kirkland vs. the
New York State Department of
Correctional Services), in which
the League had filed an amicus
curiae brief with the Second
Circuit Court of Appeals, chal-
lenged a lower court ruling that
"at least one black or Hispanic
employee for each three white
employees" must be promoted
from the list of eligibles regard-
less of their test score rank.
ACCORDING to Arnold Fors-
ter, ADL'a neneral counsel and
associate director, the new deci-
sion is a warning against "re-
verse discrimination" and
strong support for the Civil
Service system.
The appeals court pointed out
that the New York State Con-
stitution calls for appointment
to public jobs through Civil
Sen-ice and went on to state:
"So long as Civil Service re-
mains the constitutionally man-
dated route to public employ-
ment in the State of New York,
no one should be bumped from
a preferred position on the
JEWISH
CULTURE GROUP
of CENTURY VILLAGE
its Officers and Board of
Directors extends wishes
All for a Healthy, Happy and
Prosperous New Year
JACOB DOROSHKIN,
Gen. Chairman
RABB4 WILLIAM H. SHAPIRO
Honorary President
**! fflerrr to rfce Aiifri m
vary raesdey treat JO fe 12 AM.
HADASSAH
EXTENDS TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH
COMMUNITY
Best Wishes for a
Happy New Year
To All .
THf PALM BEACH COUNTY
CHAPTER OF HADASSAH
Mrs. William Dreier, President
Holiday Greetings
Prom
BOB KENT'S
BARBERS
HAIR REPLACEMENT
HAIR STYLING
4630 FOREST HILL BLVD
AT MILITARY TRAIL
(K-Mart Shopping Ptaia)
965-9840
Holiday Greetings To All .
COLE
REAL ESTATE
Sy and Rhoda Cole,
Brokers
324 Royal Palmway
Palm Beach
eligibility list, solely because of
his race. Unless the 14th Amend-
ment is applicable only to
blacks, this is constitutionally
forbidden reverse discrimina-
tion."
THE DECISION also declared
that the replacement of individ-
ual rights with racial quotas is
" repugnant to the basic con-
cepts of a democratic society."
The ADL brief had pointed
out that 'there is a basic pro-
position, sometimes lost sight
of, that the Equal Protection
clause of the 14th Amendment
prohibits state-sponsored or
supported discrimination against
all persons regardless of race."
It quoted Sunrrme Court As-
sociate Justice William 0. Doug-
las* statement in the DeFunis
case that "selection procedures
are constitutionally infirm un-
less 'racially neutraL'"
The decision reversal
part of the July, 1974
the Federal Court, bo
District of New YorlTw
had imposed a racial qoohj
upheld the lower courrTi
that a new job-related
Civil Service test be
THIS WOULD rephc,
earlier test for promotta]
sergeant which led to the,
by a group of black and I
panic correction offictri u
had either failed the tot]
passed with low scoret
was no intentional dii__
tion involved in the cast"
The League, which ap
of merit selection and
related testing, took no lutj
its brief with the oart of)
1974 decision related to the!
itself.
ROSALIE AND HENRY GROSSMAN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and I'rosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. MELVIN P. FIRESTONE
and SONS, MARK, MATT and SCOTT
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. ROBERT D. BAUM
and FAMILY
wish their friends and acquaintances a
Havpy and Prosperous New Year
MR. AND MRS. BRUCE J. DANIELS
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. RAYMOND R. PREEFER
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
HERB AND THELMA RACHESKY
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. JEROME J. RUBIN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
PHILIP AND GAIL WEINSTEIN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
MR. AND MRS. RUEBY WEINGARTEN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
ROBERT D. RAPAPORT
wishes his friends and relatives a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
DR. AND MRS. HYMAN J. ROBERTS
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
MR. AND MRS. BEN DRUE
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Ysar


September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
]oncern and Relief Voiced Over 'Peace'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Concern and relief re-
ding Middle East devel-
opments are traveling on
ralleJ lines here. The con-
is over the difficulties
it may ensue as a result
the reportedly many un-
Ulicized understandings
Jed to the second-stage Is-
laeli-Egyptian accord in the
Sinai.
Organization in charge, at least
temporarily.
Some think that Kissinger al-
ready has Israeli acquiescence
for something for Syria.
It is thought that in the cur-
rent state of Israel'* utter de-
pendence on the United States
for financial, military and dip-
lomatic support, it cannot deny
Kissinger and President
Ford their views, particular-
ly with the Presidential elec-
tion looming in the U.S.
If Ford achieves the image
of the Middle East peace-mak-
er, his chances for retaining
the presidency would be im-
mensely improved.
AS PROGRESS towards the
agreement grew, the specter
of the Arab-led campaign with
Communist and Third World
support to drive Israel out of
the UN has faded.
Many countries that had been
backing the Arabs, primarily be-
cause of their oil and potential
investments abroad, are now
saying that they will not vote
to expel Israel as a matter of
principle.
At the State Department, (he
suggestion is made that in view
of an Israeli-Egyptian sgses
meat, the campaign will cot-
lanae.
To some, it appeared the De-
partment's view was another
means of pressuring Israel to
reach a Sinai agreement and
avoid embarrassment in New
York when the UN General
Assembly convenes.
The relief is felt at
owing certainty that
the
the
bloc may not press for
srael's ouster or suspension
rom the United Nations
eneral Assembly in New
fork this month in view of
widespread reaciior against
UNOFFICIAL observers sym-
bathetic to secretary of State
enry Kissinger's effort to tie
lp a Becond Israeli withdrawal
greement feel that the ambi-
uities of the accord he shaped
fcre likely to bring storms when
is to be carried out.
One termed the forthcoming
Igreement "a quick fix" that
bill, libc the agreement on
Vietnam, bring disagreements
hat ultimately will cause disas-
rather than progress to-
latds a full settlement.
Noting that "coming home
an agreement, however
or and false, seems to be a
olitic.il requirement for some
now,'- another observer
noted. "We have to faoe up to
painful fact that deceivers
Succeed because there are too
nany who are willing to be de-
eived."
ACCORDINGLY, influential
observers here are urging a
continued drive by Kissinger to
about a second Israeli
ithdrawal in the Golan
Heights to appease Syria and
^hen push for a full settlement
the area, including a state
ith the Palestine Liberation
CanadasHadassahin UniqueFund-Raiser
RABBI and MRS.
MAX FORMAN
tffer heartfelt greetings
Jewry everywhere and
members of
Temple Emcmu-El
A Happy New Year
to
to
Greetings and a
Happy New Year
P Members and Friends of
Temple Eternal Light
RABBI and MRS.
BENJAMIN ROSAYN
RABBI and MRS.
HYMAN FISHMAN
WisJ> a Happy New Year
> the members of
Temple Beth Q
W the entire Jewish
Community
^BBI and MRS.
LEISENBERG
^heartfelt wishes for!
"appy New Year
to the members of
H? **ShoU>m
and the entire Jewish
community
MONTREAL (JTA) The
"Great Goldsweep" is the name
of a unique fund-raising ven-
ture to be launched by the Ha-
dassah-WIZO Organization of
Canada from coast-to-coast this
fall
The objective will be to col-
lect unused, discarded metallic
objects for conversion into
much-needed cash for Israel.
Hadassah WIZO women in
every community, 16,000
strong, will collect discarded
items of gold, gold plate or
filled, sterling silver, or silver
plated, brass or items contain-
ing any kind of valuable metal
JEWISH FEMINISTS IN WARNING
'Mexico City* Set by Soviets?
NEW YORK (JTA) A group of Jewish feminists
warned here that a Soviet-sponsored "conference of social-
ist feminists" scheduled for East Berlin in October may be
used as a forum for anti-Jewish, anti-Israel and anti-Zion-
ist activities as was the recent United Nations-sponsored
International Women's Conference in Mexico City.
THE GROUP began circulat-
ing a petition denouncing the
"Declaration of Mexico" for at-
tacking Zionism and Israel and
linking them with colonialism,
imperialism and apartheid.
' The New York Chapter of the
Jewish Feminist Organization, a
national group which defines
itself as defending the rights of
Jewish women everywhere, de-
clared at a press conference
that it will serve "as a watch-
guard for the Jewish commu-
nity to work to forestall the
manipulation of feminists ev-
erywhere^, as "pawns" in the
Arab attack on Israel.
In attacking the Mexico dec-
laration, the JFO petition said:
"We find this document offen-
sive in its particulars" because
it subverted the purpose of the
conference "subordinating
women's concerns to the po-
litical machinations and inter-
necine struggles of the United
Nations."
Non-Aligiied Okay
PLO Membership
LIMA (JTA) The conference of non-aligned na-
tions formally approved the membership of the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO).
Meanwhile, the Arab states did not circulate their ex-
pected petition to seek the ouster of Israel from the United
Nations but instead urged the conference to support efforts
to force Israel to give up territory occupied since the Six-
Day War of 1967.
THE ARABS are also proposing the creation of a stand-
ing committee to work out plans for the implementation
of decisions against Israel adopted by the 1973 Algiers non-
alignment conference, last year's Arab summit in Rabat and
the March meeting of foreign ministers of the non-aligned
countries in Havana.
Diplomatic observers said that the creation of the com-
mittee could result in the indefinite postponement of the
proposal to seek Israel's ouster from the UN despite the
fact that the Arab resolution carried the word "expulsion"
along with military and economic sanctions as a means of
punishing Israel under ihe UN Charter. ^_______
RABBI and MRS.
IRVING B. COHEN
RABBI and MRS.
SHELDON J. HARR
extend Best Wishes to
Temple Israel
Of West Palm Beach
And to All Jewry for
A Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
NORMAN T. MENDEL
greet the members of
Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton
on the occasion of the
New Year.
RABBI and MRS.
NATHAN ZELIZER
extend their warm and
sincere wishes to
B ncn Torch
Congregation
and the entire Jewish
community for a Healthy
and Happy New Year
RABBI and MBS.
HENRY JERECH
Extend heartfelt wishes for
a Happy New Year
to the members of
Congregation
Anshei Sholom
and the entire Jewish
community.
The petition also declared
"that an international women's
conference should have been
asked to endorse a view equat-
ing the two is not only an out-
rageous distortion of history,
but further evidence that the
universal oppression of women
has been negated and trivial-
ized by those national and in-
ternational organizations which
sponsored it"
"ZIONISM IS nothing more
than tiie Jewish people's na-
tional liberation movement,"
Anne Mintz. a JFO hoard mem-
ber, declared.
"We, the New York Jewish
Feminists Organization, believe
in our liberation as Jews, as
well as our liberation as wom-
en."
capable of being recycled.
THE RESULTING concen-
trate will be sold at current
market prices for reuse by in-
dustries requiring precious me-
tals.
In announcing the "Great
Goldsweep," Mrs. B. M. Bloom-
field, national president, urged
every Jewish household to par-
ticipate in this collection as a
means of providing extra dol-
lars to relieve the economic
hardship suffered by many
families in Israel.
"This is literally a golden op-
portunity to help needy moth-
ers and children in Israel,"
Mrs. Bloomfield said.
Mrs. A. A. Keenberg of Win-
nipeg has been appointed na-
tional chairman of the "Great
Goldsweep."
HER AIM is to implement
the project in every commu-
nity across Canada. Detailed
plans for collection, sorting and
refining procedures have been
worked out over the past sia
months.
The campaign is being pat-
terned on the highly successful
drive carried out in Winnipeg
following the outbreak of the
Yetn Kippor War.
sonan naia rw?
wi*h their friend* a
Hippy ant Pro*p*rou* New Tear
mdfmmlti
wish their relatives and friend* a
Happy and Protperous New Year
Sm aad Frea Akxaadar
wish their relative* and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Protperous New Tear
mrntrni Mart UvfcMM
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Ceator
wishes his relatives and friends
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relative* and friend* 4
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. mm* Mrs. Jock Serbs
wish their relative* and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs- serfae e>. sum ff
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relative* and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. mi Mrs. MSI
d Family
wih their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperou* Nw Tear
Br.m* Mrs F~l IWk
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. Mat Mrs. Mm taMfeery
wish their relative* and friend a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. SB* Mrs. Freak i.
aadNrairr
u'ish their relative* and friend* a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relative* and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jock Uvlesea
and Fswlly
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Met. rsawrara a. utrf
wish their relative* and friend* a
Happy and Pro*perou* New Tear


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September n
1l1

President Ford-
Greets Jewry.
On Rosh* Hasliona
THE WHITE HOUBEr
Washington
Mrs- Foul-and I send*- warmest greetings to our
felloav Atucrietws- oi the Jewish faith as- the High Holy Days.
This year-adds a -special dimension -tO'the mean*--
ing of your observance. Tlfese solemn-days are marked
by a traditional "exhortation to prayer and 'serf-exami-
nation. They mirror in a unique .way the general mood
in our country -a* we approach the celebration of our
NMMmM Kicenrenniat
ON THE-eve of ihc 200th year of our independence
.is b nation; we-are joined as Americans in a spirit of
reflection, renewal and reaffirmation. This same spirit
has united the Jewish people for centuries in the ob-
servance of Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur.
Each of you can take deep pride in-the-profound.
and positive influence of the Judaic heritage onr our
national life. The principles that guide you in your reli-
gious worship have also inspired countless and endur-
ing contributions of the Jewish people to humanity and
social justice.
YOUR VALUES arc a great component.of out quest
tor the brotherhood of man under the-Fatherhood*of.
God. The inspired leadership and special sensitivity of
Judaism in areas of humanitarian concern fill manjrbril*
liant chapters of America's history.
Mrs. Ford and 1 extend our sincere best, wishes .for
the Jewish New Year. Ma"y it witness world progress
toward fulfillment of the prophet's vistonof peace and->
prosperity fdr all' mankind.
Gerald R. Ford.
PRESIDENT FORD


MRT AN0 MRS.- JACK E; ACKERMAf*
and FAMILY
and MRS. MINNIE GROSS
wish their relatives and frtends'a-
Happy and Prosperous New Year.
Best Wishes For A
Happy New Year from
REPRESENTATIVE
BILL JAMES
80 N.F 4fh AVENUE, ROOM 19
DELRAY BEACH 33444
District
Chainmaker
Awards To 18
District Chainmaker Awards
were. presented to 1H members
of the B'nai B'rith Council of
Broward-Palnt Beach Lodges
Sept. 3 for their efforts -on be-
half of new lodge development.
Making the presentations at
a meeting of the- governing
body of Broward and Palm
Beach counties' 26 lodges was
Jack R. Click, regional new
lodge director of B'nai B'rith
Those recognized for their
leadership in the formation of
new. lodges in the two-county
area- were: Thomas Cohen,1
Louis. Rinis, Rubin Binder, Saul
Stemwuss, Sol Robinson, Sol
Hechtopl. Louis Rosen, Bob
Jackson and Ben Goldberg.
Also Robert Hoffman, Sidney
M. Karlton, Edward Mass,- Ed-
ward A. Starr, Herman Sirota,
Jay Kaye, Ira ll. Cat/, Richard
Donath and Abe Cohen.
Happy, New Year
PALM BEACH CANVAS CO.
806 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY*
LANTANA 33462
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 No. A Street, Lake Worth
The President, all Officer*,
Board of Directors, Sisterhood ft Men's Club
Extend Their Best Wishes
for a
PEACEFUL AND HAPPY NEW YEAR
L'SHONA TOVA TKESEVU
TO All MEMBERS AND FRIENDS
Josephson Accepts Post
With New Jersey Federation
Dr. Clifford Josephson. form*
or executive director of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County--who-resigned this past
AtiRti!*, has accented a similar
position with the Jewish Fed-
eration of the South Shore area
in New Jersey.
Based in Deaf Park, the South
Shore Federation a bo services
several small suburban com-
munities in Monmouth County.
SWEDISH MASSAGE
In your home. Relaxing, re-
freshing and' therapeutic
Ladies Only. Call for appt.
Patricia 968-5315
A Happy and Joyotrs
New Year
to All Our Friends
PIK-A-PAK KOSHER
544 N.E. 22nd AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH
Phone- 737-4222

Holiday Greetings to
the Jewish Community,
BROWN4? BODT
& PAINT SHOP
2715 PINE WOOD AVENUE
WEST PAIM BEACH
Telephone 833-039*
H ZZI M>! AiYSWEUS
HIGH HOI.Y DAY ANSWERS:
Rosh Hashonah, Yom Kippur, Ptnitence, L'shana tova,-
apples. honey, Happy New Year, Ram's Horn. Tisbrr,
Atonement, shofar, Tashlik, Azazel, terua, tekia
To All Holiday- Greetings
C.K.S LOCKSHOP
24 Hour Emergency Service
1323 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
from .
MR: AND MB&
MORTON W. GILBERT
The Offkers and Board of Trwste of
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB OF PALM SPRINGS
ROSS HAIL 27S AlEMEDA DRIVE
Extend Best Withes for a
MCAtTMY, HAPPY- .nd PEACEf Ut NIWYIA*
to-lH Members and the entire Jewhth COmmomfy
JEWiSH WAR VETERANS OF THE US.A.
and LADIES AUXILIARY
PALM BEACH-COUNTY POST 408 FLA.
IRVING COHEN, Cmdr. LILLIAN WBNTRAUB, Pr.
AMERICA'S OLDEST ACTIVE VETERANS* OHO*M*AT,ON
EXTEWDS-TO^AU OFFICERS, MEMBER*ANO*ll1*
ESrwiSHES FOR A PEACEFUL, HAPPY NEW YEAR
NEW YEAR QJttWINGS FROM
AMERICAN ISRAELI LIGHTHOUSE
ARTHUR S. COR VAN CHAPTER
WEST PALM BEACH CENTURY' VILLAGE
HOLIDAY GREETINGS1
T1SHMHW-AND TISNOWW.WC
NSURANCE
"a-eigw of service* .-_*!
Wst P.lm Beech, Florida 334B** *5
400 N. Dixie-


Friday
r September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11

lv Jewish Education Week
To IncreaseYYmirfKnawledg
By ELSIE LEVITON,
Chainvoman, Temple Israel
Library Committee
Feu ,( us bave.tho baioror
Ue inclination) .to become stu-
dents of the Bible or*ur
own history Yet. many. otMs,
. eVl,i agnostics, need to. came to
tanns with outJemtaaaaiin.
. pew would arguev with the
age-old dictum that we ahnald
; educate- our children; -yet.de.-we
consider u important >to- adu-
| ,caie ourselves.'
As a start, do you kaow .
1) When tlic Old Testament was
written' 2) What langtlSge it
, was written in? 3) How. many
, bcoks it contains?
Jewish Education Week, Sept.
9 in is an nppropriate time-to
do something about it.
e
Fo a quick cram -course, we
iniwilllil The Bible i For
You." .by -Smart Rosenberg;
mil.Birth of' the Tarnh," by
Jidward &nn. andror 'The Hi
>cbflew*c8criptwjre8.'' wbv Samuel
- SrimeU Thu latt r is n mi id
idaoiion.to rehmoiiftu ideas.
rtBhe -.books manrtnprd are
-*vB]a.at'.chcrJEep|le Israel
ttommunity Library. -WOL No.
FfcnJer Dr.' WesfPalm> Beach
bibrary .Jwuraare.Ataodeys 10
sun. b ajn.: Rtidays; 10 a.m.-
aoon; Friday emupgs .after
osemrcesMabd Sunday? am. -
b..m.
Che-.library .wiit-jhaianea for
westings to.any-community or
;>eanization.s ^needing materials
or -studying Jewish .iJnatory,
ethics, culture,, philosophy arid
r.aolidays
Gazit, Shafir To Sign Accord
JERUSALEM (TTA) Mordechai Gazit, Israel's
Ambassador-designate to France, and Gen. Herzl Shafir, of
tbe Army High Command, signed- the new interim pact with
Egypt on Israel's behalf in Geneva last week.
Gazit, former director general of the Prime Minister's
Office, and Shafir, who signed the disengagement agree-
ment with Syri*-last year, eompn.scd Israel's technical team
which worked out the detail*af-the military protocol with
Egypt accessary to. imptemaptittoe accacd. The latter is ex-
pected to be signed at Geneva before the end of the month.
ACCORDING TO th? Annex Jo the accord, representa-
tive of the two parties'MiIImeet in the "military working
group in (ieneva "to begin preparation of a detailed proto-
col for the implementation of the agreement" and to "assist
in maintaining t+ie scrupulous--observance of the cease-fire
other elements of the. agreement" which the two parties
have agreed to regarding the definition o. lines and areas.
v a question relating to a family problem}
BOM nonth, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
!!" attempt to answer questions of general interest' in
Inajufries should be addressed to "Dear
wish Family amf Children's Service, 309 CM-
*s Building, West Palm Beach, Pie. 31401.
ear Readers:
This column is one way for
?f S to reach out into the
**h commwnty and meet
about We may not yet know
With the beginning of a new
"*-* be .? JS* fo
and sounding board for the read-
ers of the Jewish Floridian.
You can help us by sending
mare letters to Jenny.
May this New Year bring
f>TH< security to Israel and
Hesfth; Hapinoss and Prosperity
to all.
SHALOM.
Jenny
*
JEWISH FAMltY ANO CHILDREN'S SERVICE
' in outstanding professions! counseling agency serving the
'"'* community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
cr">dim,ai help.,, available f .
Adoot.on and child placement
Shon t*n finamcaitatmrance
Parent ckmV conflicts
Petsonai problems
Vocational counseling
Ptivata OtiKt
308 Citizens Building
Wett Palm Beach. Fla 33401
Talapnonc: 655 0667
mn0 Un '**' "* th*'*M ln m"V *0 individual coon"nt < "
- 6*y JSSSl otkM on inconi and Umlly '*)
Eour Young Leadership couples who-will
join the UJA "Hooch" Mission to Israel
Nov. 6-16 are (left to right) Dr. Howard
and Delra Kay, Kenneth and Marci
Scherer, Dudley and Peggy Rkhter, and
Jeanene and Burton Sharff. The Kays are
recipients of the Federation's 1975 Young
Leadership Award.
r>
i
.a
'
fil
.n
fcJ
IN
THI
> V
tf
Women's American ORT Chapters Meet
The West Palm Beach Chap-
ter or Women's American ORT
will meet on Wednesday. Sept.
2* at 1&30 pun. at the-Salvation
Army Citadel.
The program will honor the
American Bicentennial and Em-
ma Lazarus, famous poetess. A
question-and-answer period will
follow.
"b b -ir
ORT Regional President B-ettv
Spar officiated at the July 22
. installation meeting of"the Del-
.-ray, Chaoter of Women's Amer-
ican ORT.and all members that
were .present signed the new
chapter's charter.
The chapter's.pro-tem officers
include Sylvia Bronfein, presi-,
dent; Ruth Eisenberg, Betty
Jsskel.. Jeanne Kurtsberg, Ger-
trude- Pollack and Pauline Ver-
ber. vice presidents: Anne Fish-
man, treasurer; Honev Shapiro.
financial secretary: Anne Hill
.man. recording secretary, and
hea Kalina. corresponding sec-
retary.
At the chapter's Aug. 5 meet-
ing, Mrs. Bronfein traced the
history of ORT from 19th cen-
tury Russia, where it was start-
ed bv men in the garment in-
dustry to present day ORT
vocational programs around the
world where people are beini;
trained in trades and tech-
nology.
Temple Israel To Repeat Program
For the second year', Temple
Israel will hold its Sunday Morn-
ing- Hiph Sehool -Program, for
11th graders and trp-
Ortcevicrt month, the pro-
gram, directed by Rabbi Sheldon
Harr, will include Sunday break-
fast, followed by informal dis-
cussions. Subjects covered last
year included- the Holocau '
Jewish Identity. Israel, DeaM
and Dying, and- !ntermanfia_i
and Interdatrng.
-
Interested-teenagers from tha
community may call the temp'e
office for further Infarmati-ni
and registration.
KOACH!
A Mission
of Strength
jfWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Looking For At'leriiooii Activities
For Your Pre*Scheoler?
'Reghtrwthn for Community Pre-School ForiT CWWfcooef A( 1 ernoon Programs
Birthday Cmonth-day-year)
Child's Name (last)
(First)
Parents' Name (Last)
(Fattier)
(Mother)
(Phone)
(Apt. No.)
(City)
Address
Please register ray child in the following 2-day afternoon program(s):
TTIpT
-MUSaC-A (WMNATOTS. Mondays & Wednesdays, Sept. 29 Dec. 18
-DANCE & CRAFTS. Tuesdays & ThttrsJeys,.8ef*. 30 Dec. 18
Fee is $65 per semester for each program.
I enclose my J30 noi> refundable registration fee.
Date Signature
For further iofomation, contact Bob Kessler, Federation Assistant Director
2115 Qfcarrhsh*? Beulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Phone: 689-5900


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fraky. September
meichels
by NORM \ BARACfi
Vegetables always taste better with a sauce over them. This
creamy sauce is good on fresh broccoli, which is moderately
priced now. Serve this with broiled red snapper or whitefish,
nd green salad.
BROCCOLI IN SAUCE
2 lbs. fresh broccoli H tsp. white horseradish
hi cup. sour cream M tsp. prepared mustard
(washed) >4 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.
* 6
As days eet 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 cups water
5 ncund chuck steak 8 whole cloves
3 large onions, sliced tsp. pepper
1 6-oz can tomato nat<* 1 ts" salt
Brown meat in oil in Dutch oven. Brown onions. Add rest of
ingredients. Cover and simmer over low heat for three hours
or until tender. Serves 6-.
* it *
Like to try a new flavor for brownies? Try this redpe,
which will appeal to the kiddies (natch) but also has something
special for the adults (just a touch).
RUM BROWNIES
H stick margarine 1 cup sifted flour
% cup sugar 4
hi cup light corn syrup hi
2 eggs
1 tsp. rum flavor
1 ok. unsweetened chocolate H
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.
ir -tr -to
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
tsp. baking powder
tsp. salt
** cup butterscotch flavor
chips or chocolate
cup chopped walnuts
onions, green peppers
and dill pickles
* cup cold water
S4 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
1H cups chopped vegetables,
containing a mix of
cucumber, sweet
Dissolve lemon gelatin in boiling water. Soften unflavored
gelatin in cold water in a small pot and heat slowly until
solution is clear. Mix two gelatin solutions and cool.
Add sour cream and mayonnaise and mix well. Refrig-
erate only until thick and syrupy. It won't take long, so watch
carefully. Add flaked, drained, red salmon and finely chopped
vegetables and pour into 12-cup mold. Refrigerate until firm.
7t,n, P .tter With ,ettuce' ""rounded by sliced tomatoes
and black olives.
ir -Cr <&
People who keep kosher are often limited in opportunities
to taste foods of other ethnic groups. This Japanese dish with
a few substitutions is easy and quick to make. The Japanese
use small amounts of fish or meat in their cooking.
KAYAKU-GOHAN
4 cups water
4 cups rice,
washed and drained
8 oz. flounder,
cut into small pieces
Marinate flounder in
hi cup soy sauce
2 carrots, diced
5 tblsps. canned peas
(drained)
2 tblsps. butter
soy sauce for five minutes.
In a
and
LLVS- ^put nce> water> nounder' "* p
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.
tr
tr
Gelatin molds ar- an excellent accompaniment to any
luncheon or buffet. I have one here for you which is a de-
lightful combination of flavors.
DAIRY JELLO MOLD
2 pkgs. orange gelatin 1 29-oz. can apricots, drained
1% cups boiling water and cut into quarters
1 cup sour cream
Mix gelatin with boiling water. Add rest of ingredients
and mix. Refrigerate until firm and serve.
Use Heavy Duty
) Reynolds Wrap
For Pot Roast
Here's an idea which pro-
duces a moist and tender pot
roast while making plenty of
juices for gravy.
ONIONY POT ROAST
WRAP-UP
3 to 4 pounds beefs chuck
roast. l'i-2 inches thick
1 envelope (l2* oz.) onion
soup mix
Arrange a long sheet of
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap in
a shallow pan and place the
meat in the center. Sprinkle
onion soup mix over meat.
Close Reynolds Wrap; bake
in 350 F. oven for 2'a hours,
or until fork tender.
Open one end of package and
pour juices into saucepan;
skim off excess fat. Serve this
broth hot as is. or heat and
thicken with mixture of flour
and water for gravy.
Makes 6 to 3 servings.
"FLOWER POTATOES"
Peel one potato for each
serving. Slice across potato al-
most through to underneath
side, brush outside with pareve
margarine and sprinkle with
salt, pepper and other desired
seasoning.
Wrap loosely in Reynolds
Wrap package. Bake in 350 F.
oven for 50 minutes to 1 hour
or until center is tender.
Herzog In
Warning Against
Decision To
Reinvite PLO
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
"The Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) has as
much to do with 'Habitat' as it
has to do with crime preven-
tion," Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations, Chaim Herzog,
said here in response to Can-
ada's announcement that she
will host the conference on hu-
man settlement ("Habitat") in
Vancouver next summer, a de-
cision which means that a PLO
delegation will attend the par-
ley.
Canada decided last month to
postpone the conference on
crime prevention in Toronto
after strong protests against
the participation o' a PLO del-
egation.
CANADA'S REQUEST to put
off the conference was reject-
ed by the UN, and it has been
shifted to Geneva.
In an interview here, Herzog
contended that the admission
of the PLO to international con-
ferences with which it has noth-
ing to do, is a "logical continua-
tion" of a process which began
with the UN General Assembly
last year.
"This process is not going to
stop with the PLO," Herzog
warned, predicting that soon
"all sorts of organizations-
would ask to follow the PLO
precedent.
"This will bring the ultimate
disintegration of the United
Nations," Herzog said.
r ftferri.,.. AH *,. wotlD
WIOI UIVKI Call (MS) 491-40M
"** MnmMh, in*
wqi mrmum, ism L c.
**" *** "* Iditdali, Pk.
-
4f&*>

Pot roast and potatoes cooked in Heavy Duty ReynM
Wrap need only a tossed salad to complement them*
a delicious meal.
Cfreetinajs &4nd Jjest WisL
J-er Jhc *y\few JJc
tear
ftron TOW **
ronnci
I
Cjolct CLoast d.
Of OL 'ai 'rd
\joitth K_Jrajanization

Best Wishes To AU
Have A Happy and Prosperoui
New Year
J & L Appliances
Hot point Dealership
Sales .. Service
417 LAKE AVENUE
LAKE WORTH 33460
Telephone 588-0396


The Jewish Floridum of Palm Beach County
Page 13
\ivilian Control Over U.S. Military Firm
, By MAX LERNER
Ungeles Time Syndicate
wed fr with its strong tradition
control of the mili-
uwer, there is an air of
Hity about the stories from
about military coups
Imes It is as it ihey
happen' ng on another
trouble with military re-
is not only that they are
rive but that they are so
upid. While the generals
lonels have the guns to
with, they don't usually
[the political brains to use
I well. This is being proved
in Portugal, as it was
\d in the recent military
[in Bangladesh.
THE fact is that histori-
nay see this as the age of
ty takeovers. In the next
er-century, by the year
three o it of four gov-
erns may be either run by
lenerals or directly de-
fcnt on them. The hard fact
is that this is an age of
krisms, big and little.
(started in Europe. In the
] decade we have seen it
Iding through Latin Amer-
\sia, Africa. The two vivid
Icurrent cases are Bangla-
"and Port .igal.
BANGLADESH coup
to have *n.en brutally
out by iesa than a score
ny majois, who machine-
President Mujibur Rah-
| some of his associates and
families, in a dawn raid
Iheir homes,
ever, they could achieve
fegitimacy nor gather a cab-
las a successor government,
Ithey turned over power to
fu president, Mostaque Ah-
and a civilian cabinet.
Ire the earlier government
j oriented toward India and
|Soviet Union, the new one
be oiie.ited toward West
stan, China and the West.
There was a time when left-
wing revolutionaries feared
military regimes.
Marx was severe about both
Caesarism and Bonapartism,
which he saw as the enemies
of the rule of the proletariat.
BUT IN both Russia and
China the generals hold a veto
power over the commissars,
and today almost every part of
the left-wing ideological spec-
trum as well as the right-
wing spectrum tries to use
military officers as the first and
crucial approach to the cap-
ture of power.
Hence the Portuguese story,
which is as important as it is
because it is a testing ground
of whether a right-wing re-
gime can be overthrown with-
out going all the way to com-
munism to replace it.
The Greeks managed it. The
regime of the colonels had so
little civilian support in the
end that it couldn't muster the
talent to handle the war with
Turkey over Cyprus.
THE COLONELS were over-
thrown, and the people turned
to the traditional democratic
opposition to replace them. In
the hour of humiliation, na-
tionalist pride could focus on
a democratic leader.
In the midst of the current
furor ever the possible com-
mutation of the death penalties
for three leaders of the army
regime, it is worth remember-
ing that what saved Greece was
the fabric of the party system.
Nationalism is always part of
the stock and trade of military
regimes. So is the passion for
order, and the promise to clean
up corruption and track down
the black marketeers. Beyond
those commitments everything
depends on whether the offi-
cers are righ left or centrist.
IN COUNTRIES where there
is little sense of hope remain-
ing, and where political cre-
ativeness in the civilian sector
is stymied, the army becomes a
school for politics. It may also
become a school for revolution,
as in Portugal, where the po-
litical struggle takes place in-
side the officer corps and turns
on the question of what kind of
revolution it will be, and who
will carry it out.
In the late 1940s and in the
1950S, in the United States,
there was a flurry of anxiety
about the military:
THE DEMOCRATIC tradition
surmounted the crisis. Even
with the trauma of the pro-
tracted, frustrating guerrilla
war in Vietnam, which had
earlier shaken up the morale of
the French officer corps, the
American military rode it out.
MRS. MATZKIN REELECTED PRESIDENT
Hadassah I ists Major Resolutions
'TFMHER U THROUGH SEPTEMBER 26
-Hadassah Hat Gurion GroupBoard meeting
Temple Beth ElUnited Synagogue Youth Family
Night dinner and service
-Temple Kmanu-ElBoard meeting
YOM KIPPUR (erev)
-YOM KIPPUR
B'nai 1, nth Women Menorah ChapterBoard meeting
Congregation Anshei Sholom SisterhoodRegular
meeting
Temple Beth El SisterhoodRegular meeting
City of I lope Palm Beach ChapterBoard meeting
-WOMEN'S DIVISIONRegular meeting
Jewish War Veterans AuxiliaryRegular meeting
Temple Beth Sholom SisterhoodRegular meeting
Hadassah Rishona GroupBoard meeting
Hadassah Yovel GroupRegular meeting
Hadassah Z'hava GroupRegular meeting
American Jewish CommitteeRegular meeting
ORT Palm Beach Evening ChapterBoard meeting
-SUKKOS (1st day)
SUKK.is (2nd day)
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club
no North Pa,m Beach ChapterRegular meeting
ORT Palm Beach ChapterRegular meeting
Jewish Family and Children's ServiceExecutive
hoard meeting
-National Council of Jewish WomenBoard meeting
Condominium Council
Friendly Visitors3rd anniversary meeting
onai Hrith Women 174Regular meeting
Yiddish Culture Group
ki Delray ChapterMembership tea
pioneer Women Golda Meir ClubBoard meeting
"[{ w*-*st Palm Beach ChapterRegular meeting
yKT Palm Beach Regional ChapterExecutive meeting
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliarycard party
'"DERATION BOARD MEETING
h Yovel Study Group
*nple Beth El Men's ClubBoard meeting
Dns" i'-rith Haifa Lodge 2969 Boynton Beach
SAN FRANCISCOHadassah,
the Women's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, raised over
$23 million this year, Rose E.
Matzkin, national president of
the largest women's voluntary
organization in the U.S. an-
nounced at the closing session
of the four-day, 61st annual na-
tional convention meeting at the
San Francisco Hilton Hotel.
Frieda S. Lewis, national
treasurer, explained that even
though the 340,000 members,
responsible for fund-raising,
achieved a remarkable feat in
light of the recession, inflation
here and in Israel is forcing
Hadassah to achieve higher col-
lections for 1975-76.
IN ADDITION, Hadassah is
reopening its Hadassah Univer-
sity Hospital, Mount Scopus, in
October, which will increase its
Hadassah Medical Organization
budget by about one-third.
Mrs. Matzkin (Mrs. Max N.),
of Waterbury, Conn, was re-
elected president for her fourth
one-year term.
Other national officers re-
elected were vice presidents,
Beatrice Feldman (Mrs. James),
New York; Bess Katz (Mrs
Saul), White Plains. N.Y.; Sonia
Raizes (Mrs. Harold), Houston,
Tex.; Sunny Rubin (Mrs. Wil-
liam), Chicago; Aleen Schacht
(Mrs. Lawrence), South Orange,
NJ.
Also reelected were Frieda
Lewis (Mrs. Edward H), Great
Neck, N.Y., treasurer; and Rosa-
lie Schechter (Mrs. Emanuel).
of Harrison, N.Y., recording sec
retary.
THE DELEGATES passed res-
olutions and statements of con-
cern on domestic and foreign
affairs.
Bernice Salpeter Tannen-
baum, New York City, present-
ed the following statements pre-
pared by the Zionist Affairs
Committee:
On U.S.-Isracl relations:
'Reassessment mast not be
used as a lever to pressure Is-
rael, but, on the contrary,
should be geared to promoting
an Arab-Israeli peace and in-
clude: 1) the establishment of
secure, recognized and defen-
sible borders; 2) open frontiers,
trade, and communications; 3)
the building of normal rela-
tions and the end to boycott
threats and hostile propaganda;
and 4) face-to-face negotiations,
as outlined in United Nations
Resolution 242";
On Arab Boycott: "Calls
Upon our Government: 1) to
eliminate all discriminatory
practices within government
agencies and departments deal-
ing with Arab states; 2) to leg-
islate against discriminatory
practices and secondary boy-
cott. This should be backed by
both civil and criminal penal-
ties; and 3) to suspend assist-
ance and military sales to any
country participating in black-
listing operations."
On the United Nations:
"Hadassah views with dismay
the deteriorating situation with-
in the United Nations anJ its
specialized agencies. Resolu-
tions adopted by these agencies
indicate a negation of the prin-
ciples of the charter of the
Lnitcd Nations and the politi-
cization of their activities and
procedures. These include the
resolutions passed by UNESCO,
denying Israel entrance into its
European regional grouping,
levying sanctions against Is-
rael, and suspending Israel from
UNESCO aid. The World Health
Organization's false condemna-
tion of Israel's medical treat-
ment of Arabs in the West Bank
and Gaza; the International La-
bor Organization's action grant-
ing the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization permanent "observ-
er" status and non-voting par-
ticipatory rights; and the ironic
move on the part of the Inter-
national Civil Aviation Organi-
zation in extending observer
status to the organization that
is chiefly responsible for terror
in the skies.
On the International Wom-
en's Year Conference in Mexico
City: "Hadassah is disappointed
that the delegates used the oc-
casion to politicize and subvert
the goa's of the Conference.
The offensive and false equa-
tion of Zionism with forms of
oppresion as contained in the
text of the Declaration of Mex-
ico does great disservice to the
legitimate aspirations of wom-
en. The delegates who chose to
politicize the conference helped
to negate the purpose for
which they assembled. We are
pleased that the United States
delegation, guided by the Con-
ference's original goals, voted
against this declaration."
On Syrian Jews: "Despite
unsubstantiated statements to
the contrary, the position of
Syrian Jewry has not improved.
The Syrian government has
launched a concerted media
campaign in the United States
to portray the situation of Syr-
ian Jews as normal. This pub-
lic-relations device, however,
cannot mask the never-ceasing
attempts to dehumanize Syrian
Jews, who are ghettoized, re-
stricted in movement, denied
access to most forms of em-
ployment, continually harassed,
and prohibitec' trim emigrat-
ing."
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
Wett Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Aiux. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Sabbath tewices, Friday at 8:15 PM.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
426-1600 J
Rabbi Benjamin Roiayn j,
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
Wett Palm Beach. Florida 33401
683-2083
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 6:00 p.m.
Saturday services, 8:45 a.m 7:00 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North FUgler Drive
West Palm Beech, Florida 33407
833-0339
Rabbi Hyman Fiihmen
Sabbath rervkes. Friday at 8.-1S P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 A.M.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 North "A" Street
Lake Worth. Florida 334*0
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Services, Mondays & Thursdays
at 8:30 AM
Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 A.M.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Saubath services. Friday at 8 00 p.m.
Services held at Westminster
Presbyterian Church
10410 N. Military Trail. Palm Beach
Gardens. P.O. Box 9924
R v era Beach. Ra. 33404
Samuel Olen, Lay Reader
Can'or Nicholas Fe-iakal
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs. Florida 33460
Sabbath service*. Friday at 8.00 p.m.
Saturday at 9:00 a.m.
Mondays & Thursdays at 9:00 a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church. Palm Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
1st A 3rd Saturday at 9:30 A.M.
Services field at:
1st Federal Savings & Loan Association
200 E. Palmetto Park Rd.. Boca Raton
DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(Meets at Methodist Feiowship Hall)
342 N. Swinton Ave., Delray
Philip Blaler, Lay Reader
For information call
Mrs. Carl Miller-278-1985
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Stateman. 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 Formac




New Refugees
Ami flic Old
A MERICVS EFFORT of trying to resettle 131310 Indochinese
refugees has its good and weak points. If von listen to
the official U.S. Task Force director, Julia V'adalia Tail vou
may be com meed that absorption of the uprooted is g
smoothly, with sponsors found, some jobs located, and camp
iving somehow bearable.
If. on the other hand, yon listen to Senator Edward M
Kennedy, head of the Senate subcommittee investigating the
procedure, you will be impelled to note that the program has
turned into a shambles because of failure of leadership
What is truth, what fiction, we'll learn later.
MEATVWHII.E. Americans t>y the millions are demonstrating
genuine compassion for the newcomers, each of whom must
be guaranteed room and board and $4,000 as a part of sponsor-
ship.
It is good to know that the $5S0.000;Q0O voted by Congress.
st President Ford's urging, to carry out the gigantic rescue
operation, is being put to work. We can take cheer also from
the report that the first 25.000 refugees were meshed into the
American scene by warmhearted backers m short order.
Time will reveal how it all go.-s witti the remainiiv: HV.210
n migrant*.
SEVERAL JEWISH communa' organisations have made so-
cial picas for a hearty welcome for the refugees and are joining
n the task of finding sponsors. No doubt, the leaders of these
inanimations recall America's spotty record on immigration
from the early part of the 20th century through tle rough daps
under the McCarran-Wr'ter Act.
How many of our fellow Americans recollect the shame
f our State Department's behavior during some of those dark
lays? Do they know the degree of moral Insensibility exhibited
by State Secretary Cordell Hull and Assistant Secretary Breek-
midge Long when Adolf Hitler was telegraphing his determine-
ion to expel, mistreat, and exterminate so-called non-Aryans
rom his hlood-histing domain?
CORDELL HULL, -in those days, was boasting of "the
renorous quantity of refugees we have already received" while
fully aware that between 1933 and 1943 there were more than
400,000 unfilled places within the L.S. immigration quotas of
voiiatries under Nazi domination.
This wan-ehe same Bute Secretary who met the cries for
mercy -"with this incredible opinion: 'The unknown cost of
mo\tng an undetorrtUiWr'iumber of persons tfrom one undts-
. losed place to an *nftne*vn destination, a scheme advocated by
-ertain1 pressure grOitpsfts. of courto^aatOfQhe^ueMiaa."
NOWHERE IS the'sordid story of sue* eoM-beerh be^
ravlorlon the pait of American government officials of those
day* more movingrrteeealtd than in "While Six Million Died."
a fully documented chronicle of she horrereoene tn the State
Department written by' Arthur D. Morse after a careful and
exhaustive search of official records.
Morse's account of Hulls role in this black chapter of
American history and of Franklth D. Roosevelt's lamentable in-
action when the uprooted begged for sanctuary should be made
tandard classroom reading.
ABOVE ALL, those who properly and honorably applaud
our'show of compassion to refugees from Vietnam today should
go Back to Morse's day-by-day log of journey of the Hamburg-
American Line's "St. Louis" which sailed from Germany May
13, 1939, with 936 passengers930 of them Jewish refugees out
of Hitler's hell.
Victimized and rejected by corrupt Cuban authorities when
they tried to enter Havana in hope of eventual settlement in the
United States; hounded by a US. Coast Guard cutter hard by
Miami: eventually forced back towards Germany Watting to
persecute them anew, these refugees ware rescued bv the Joint
Distribution Committee and given haven bv lieTgium. Holland.
England and France, but not by this land of freedom.
J I =
Friday, September 12. 1975 > Anist tkti(h<*i/> iage 11


't
1 'NTH. RECENT years, Catholics were barred
from reading the Pentateuch unless a priest
waa nrcsent He could prevent the infiltration
of heretical or non-Catholic theological con-
cept* and could clarify discrepancies between
the Five Hooks of Moses and the New Testa-
ment.
I believe that a well-read Zionist or other
person steeped in Jewish history should be
present when reading "A 1'sychohistory of
Zionism." by Jay A. Gotten (New York, Mason
Charter. SI5. J"6 pp.)
MUCH OF the book Is one man's opinion
which is contrary to the facts It almost attains
what Podhoret7 once described as "perversity
of brilliance."
Prior to reading non-fiction, one should
know the biography of the author. Jay A. Gonen
was born in Haifa in 1935. His parents were
Socialists and non-rel'gioiis. il not agnostics
He left Israel in 1961 to study psychology
in the United States and nceived his doctorate
His present (second) wife is a Christian He
has two children He renounced his Israeli citi-
zenship and is "a dropout from Israel."
HE IS a Freudian in even- sense of the
word and a follower of Erik Erikson. a pro
ponent of psvehohistory. This latest fad has
been derided by Jacques Barzun and othei
eminent historians Eiiison. at least) tried to
learn about historiography before entering the
field.
(ioiteti as a Freudian, sees many aspects
Tinv Jewish Community

Witters in (aslro Pate
QUBA'S JEWISH population of approximately
1.700a tenth its si/e before Fidei Ca*tto
took power lo years agohas full "religious
freedom." but the lone Jewish elemental v
school on the island has only 37 pupils with n
Hebrew -shaking non-Jew as their teacher
These pupils, like virtually all Cuban
school-age youngsters, belong to the blae-wm-
formed Pioneers to whom the principles of the
Cuban Revolution are taught.
"WHAT XVILL happen to Jewish faith and
practice' \ an American correspondent recently
m Cuba asked. Someone shrugged and Smiled
thinly and replied. "Much depends upon the
home, t id "
The coa^saawidaat. Rohan Gruenberg of
the Chicago Dai,, X(.,v, uM ,
mST.ntl '. ,CMI".....**
11 Z ***** conmrannya i i
WF respect the government, and I
a- "Ih-,v ,s co.nni
*e the religion "
Cl l:,Vs JEU.s. nhoilt ltSM them liv.ne
of Zionism in sexual terms. Tin- chain*,
turned to the Holy Land in order to havT*
relations with his mother, and as rejBi
such relationship he procreated and baassssf
self as a new man. n*
HE ADOPTS Loewenberg's anal**-
Herzl but extends to all Zionists all of ifrJJ
neuroses, including the act of being a gamS
in his meetings with European rulers
Gonen then writes that for a Rambler ning could stand for orgasm and killinc 3
father fan ideal), while losing could mean^
tration or being killed." *"
Gonen also fails to distinguish bet**.,
Israelis and Zionists. He should know that A*
ing the 1950s, many Israelis regarded Zion,
in a peiorative sense.
HE EITHER does not understand Ah*
Ha-Am or distorts his thesis. Ahad Ha-Amimcr
while living in Palestine. "I maintain that 2h.
ism cannot confine itself to the material won"
of rebuilding Palestine While making even
effort to create a large Jewish settlement or
sound lines, we dare not neglect to do what
necessary to make Palestine" a cultural cents.
He was a practical, as well as a cultural Zio
ist.
Gonen writes well, but his hook is not*
history but a web of misinterpretation Hetoekr
a thorough understanding of what has hap-
pened in'Israel since the Yom Kippur War. Hit*
last chapter, non-historical should be read he -
cause it is intellectually stimulating even rhougi
one can disagree with parts of it.
VofMff
..-

n Havana, have five synagogues that existed
h-fir-* th<- Castro revolution. They i
Orthodox. Reform, Conservative and Sephardie
congregations. There is no rabbi. An America
rabbi who had been there left.
However, two koaher butcher shops func-
tion, and kosher nwati am served in a syaft*
gogue. Passover siiratahsi nisi from Canadns.
Jewish organizataaaau
Cuban Jews. Gruenberg said, experience
no difficulty in reeeiving parcels from tm>
Lmtcd States, but most of the postal traffic is
from Canada.
IN PRE-CASTRO*S Cuba, the Jews were
mainly in the professions and commerce and
Industry. Those there now are mainly profes-
sionals and. like most other Cubans, are got-
eminent employes.
Those remaining may be divided into three
| innipsj groups: theoe ideetogieallv-oriented to
itro Philosophy, including some in prami-
neal governmental peats; those who felt they
odd continue-a decent existence by worksg
drawing on their savings.
Israeli Style Kibbutz for Vietnam Rffogm in ||, \]]M Mts?
EOPLE SEEM t*i K* tonM%;n.. _._*_*___.
pEOPLE SEEM to be learning something from
Israel. Is it not written out of Zion shall go forth
the Law? The former Premier of South Vietnam
Nygen Ky, announced in California the other day
that he wanted to establish an "Ism, U-style farming
kibbutr" for several Thousand of the Vietnam refu-
gees in the United States.
Maybe the idea would he good for Amerecan
unemployed. If It is good Tor the unemployed Vietn*
mese. it should be good for Americans unemployed
THERE ARE people who do not care for the
kibbutz style of life. They like urban life. They like
to get up in the morning and rush for the subway
It gives them a thrill. In the cars, packed like
sardines, they get that feeling of beasg
squeezed.
Besides, theie is the fn sh air of the Ubbt
lot of people are not used to it One fellow who went
to the country had to be rushed back to a cit\
hospital.

He was almost poisoned bv the sufkiPT, n
unpolluted air. and th-rv an....., \I? ""*' '
f K- singing of the bird, ^ lvho "" '
he srnck T' ?*" ******* tMra
Rl T 71IFKE are mar _.
' "' Israeli generals come from the _
dderfat the fact that the armies they-aa*
re much smaller than those -of the oppas*
i must be considered they have done pretty
Study your America* hiatory and vow will nad
when Sam Adams, back in Boston, proposed to
~'ht the British, manv kept saying to him. "Sam
'"ist be out of your head. Look at the Brit**
!"',ltai <>n It is the finest in the world-
n-
Americans have no military organizatioB.
We
"wnB nave no military organii""-
nt any officers. All we have, Sam. are rattle-
loneai"
A man who had shot a rattlesnake was consieewd'
nsed to call himself a colonel
1 THESE rattleanahe colonels, who *
' Jdnt do so badly fighting lhe rttn
f had the same background as the generals
1 om the Israeli kibbutzim.


I September 12,
1975
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
co-editors
Rabbi Hyman Fishma.i
Rdbbi Sheldon Harr
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page. IS
3%
devoted to discussion of themes and
Your Rabbi Speaks
jEabbmttai -flag
t
issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
lay Of Atonement
\niversal In Nature
QUESTION BOX
| RABBI lKVING COHEN
Temple Israel
West Palm Bench
In Kipper is the holiest
|p the Jewish year. In Eng-
_he Rame is i>ay-of-Atone-
I which in turn ewplains
leaning. on the Day of
jtiient. the sensitive soul
to be -nt one' with God
Im'th himself.
Iiiiiian Uiiiks arc impcr-
I all commil wrongs and
| i,| our highest pot en
In thsokgical langwa
| nt separate* us from'
;n every-day speech, that
rhat gives lls conscience
and feelings of regret.
[ERYONE longs for inner
and mosl people wish
| ere b ttcr than they
rhai is why they reek
I hat is why they
(forgiveness That is why
promise to be
-nt in the future.
pu ill process of Yom
ir. the Day of Atonement,
al in nature. All the
can understand the idea
I hi; time out from normal
In.', to consider the spirit'
fmeatung of life, to vaKe
and inventory of one's
I worth, to measure the val-
|that p'.illy count, and to
for ; f iture that shows
'" emmt over the past.
else does a |x*rson learn
Ihance the quality of life?
\e Jew fulfills the pattern
is holiest oi days, by com-
arating himself from
routine. He refrains
work, from school, from
ty form ol entertainment,
Km n from food, for the en-
[-' hours He spends a por-
ftf the evening and the
- ol the next day within
pillowed walls of the syn-
' -d in prayer that
H -' t'u spiiit. He seeks
all the wrongs
1 ommitted in the year
in I offers resolve for
nt ii he be privileg-
['' Ii e through the year
N
SRIIAPS the most vital part
' at meinent process is the
W ii t ol making open con-
>n. Man. may be surpris-
["' lea.n thai all religious
'*Pts ol confession go back
Judaism. | Judaism, there
f intermediary between man
but each soul must
{-" his own wrongdoings
fii-sl step in making
lement,
>" many moderns ridicule
I" ''-' "i confession, consid-
[-, Pmte antiquated and
Such thinking mav
M i.t error. The old
f ( : ; -'"ii is good for
I wise, il only
that confession is a

;
WEIGHTING TIME I
l.SiIKi 7:o9 I
K.UluI IKVl.st. B. COHEN
form of admitting your own
c tuci Auness of sin and self-
uw.ireness of wrongdoing.
The main problem in moral-
ity today is that countless peo-
ple c>n>ider nothing to be
wrong. They have lost all stand-
ards and principles. To them,
freedom means reckless aban-
don and doing whatever they
want. For them, there is io
standard, no authoiity, no
judge, no God. beyond the self.
But ultimately, when one says
nothing is wrong, he is also
saying nothing is right.
IN THIS sense. Judaism re-
mains a little old-fashioned. It
teaches that there still are such
thlngl as right and wrong. The
pursuit of faith means making -
a choice for the right, as your
personal guide to living. It also
means recognizing and admit-
ting the wronq in one's own
misconduct, during each year
that has passed.
Yom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement, is the special time
for acting out this psychologi-
Caj n'u d that challenges one's
higher nature. Confession is
the ..rl\" honest bag",lining to-
ward admitting that We know
that wrong is really wrong. And
at best, it leads to honest res-
olution that we also know
what's right and where the di-
rection of improvement lies,
toward which we map strhc in
the New Year ahead.
i{
i
By RABBI SAMUEL I. POX
What is the purpose of the
chantine of Kol Mdre on the
eve of i Worn Kippur?
Technically, the Kol Nidre is
a..formula iv -which vews are
annulled. Some olaimithat in the
past year people pledged them-
selves to do mnnv things, some
of which remained undone.
i Jlence.itha.se. wows are annulled
before Torn Kippur starts so
that they enter, the Day df
Atownaeni -with; a clean slate.
Others state that it is a dec-
laration for the year to come.
Man -realizes that a resolve to do
good in. the.year ahead.is just
as important as a .search for for-
giveness for the sins of the year
past.
Understanding that man may
be tempted to make rash vows
ir> the.venr..ahead, lie attempts
to temner these with annul-
ments if thev are things that
might not find possibility for
realization.
It is claimed bv manv that
tiie Kol Nidre formula achieved
such great importance either by
a melody which was composed
for it .and eangtrt the hearts of
worshippers, or b -ca-i.se of the
evpe'i'n -> of th-" J-vv'sh p-opI
diving the Span'*'' fi-visiti-m.
During the Inquisition period
manv w took POWt of a for-
ewn r. liion which thev were
compelled to do under threat of
death.
Ha'in? n mind deep down
never io forsake theiir.own reli-
gion, these Jews (n.ll-d Marra-
ms) appeared in the synagogue
or were hidd-n in t'" fvstt
seorerty practicing their relig-
ion. They asked t'v absohom-nt
of their vows which to*v h**d
been forced to take so 'hat they
could still be *-eR->rded as mem-
bers of the cl.osen people.
Whv is it required to have
two men, one on each side of
the cantor, "standing next* to
Wm Am-in* tho recital of the
Kol Nidre?
Since the Kol Nidre is. t -cli-
nically, the act oi absolvjna the
vows, it rcauires a Beth Din.
A B th Dirt is composed of
thre.- nien art.l thn* the* cantor
is rjoirfld bvia ismn at each
id-V in ordr: to M'.....'.! fi
Tribunal whfh bsol*s the
vines of .the neo"':.
P*n ** t "i nin'>l Hff-'s a
deCtantrion bWoreahe'Kol Ni-
dre is-ceciie-tlthat.iH'/ews who
eoiwhll-d to id**--! to -ir
faith are now neaccented into
the faith: and their vows,
along with all other vpws be-
twwn ncooie and the faith, will
be absolved.
Whv does Jewish tradi-
tion insist upon burying the
"d-sd..anoii n posaiWe?
Basicallv tne practice nft
ideriiwd rfrom; a^paaaaffc in the
uBiWe "wfcich idcilt -with thr
eoppse nfi a criminal who had
' been esteemed because nf
crime rtarat carried I a death
penalty with it.
The Bible writes that such a
person, whose corpse had be^n
hanged: "You shall not allo*
his body to suspend from the
tree : you shalt bury him on
the .same .day'' 4Deuteronomv
21:23).
According to Ihn Erra this
was a means nf sanetifving th"
holy land of Israel for whom it
would be a d-recration to have
a corpse KttfBlng overnight.
In d**rtnflr1 r*r ther- st;tl is a
trnrlirinn. omo'.iow which or*
hibits htiWhiB .i bodv o"^a'>"'it
In e-,n"'-t,] rirenmstances. This
pro^'Hitinn has b-rm e-'fnd^i
to other co'irf-nns w*Ri" fadi-
tionallv. an attempt is mad^ to
bur)- th> corpse no later than
the next d-iv.
Other commentaries Ce.^
JfoTio) dlr" that th- reason
for t'v- p-o''iMtion is that man.
?esn-oin his Vxblv f~*i. 5till
reflects th" im^tje of God (per-
haps b -c-iiS'' the bodv hous -d
the s*ml>. Not to bun- the eo-ps-'
as quid ly as possible would
th-refora he an insult to the
OJ'.tor in whose image nun
was made.
Others claim that withhildim
th'' hoHv f*wi bunal pavs ex-
cess attention to th" boiv of
man which co-dd lc.a'l to over-
stress and even sow so-t of
dpifieation of man's bodily
existence.
Whv dos Jewlih tradi-
tion forbid a Jew from
stand-ne on the nlac- Jprtisalem where the holy
temple one- stood (i.e.,
the Temple Mount)?
T'-aditional Jewish rabbis
forbid this for a number of rea-
sons. Basically there are two
main reasons for this prohibi-
tion. First, the rabbis point to
the passage in the Blbl** (I.-
viticus 16:?) where even Aaron
the High Pnest was forbidden
to enter the Holy of Holies with-
out a formal purpose.
Since we have no purpose for
being there today (i.e. there
are no sacrificial rituals tp be
performed there because we
lavu no altar or temple there),
simply walking around there
-would show a means of,disre-
>pect for the holy ground. This.
..According to some, authorities,
falls under,the. category of what
the Bible commands of die Jews
elsewhere (Lesriticus 19:30)
where Jews are asked to "re-
vere my .sanctuary."i fettering
ii without a holy purpose would
be deposing .the Temple Mount
of its divine sanctity
The question then arises as to
why we should not reinstitute
the sacrificial .system or tome
relkziously accented ritual th
so that it could have. a divine
punios -. For this the rabbis
need the .second basis for this
prohibition. Since the place of
the Temple is regarded as the
ve-v ess. nc ut purity (Xaha-
rah) and Holiness (Kedushah)
it was forbidden for any Jew to
enter the place if he was spirit-
vally impure (i.e. if he had eome
into contact with a dead body
or b-en in the same room with
a dead body).
The rabbis deduce from- the
Pibli-nl statement "They shall
not defile their camp" (Num-
bers 5:3) that one who was
spiritually impure was not -al-
low d to enter the sanctuary-
Sin'-" the event of the destruc-
tion of the Holy Temple. JBnvs
regard themselves as spiritual I"
unclean. (One of the reasons for
tl :s is that the ancient mixtare
ot the Red Heifer's ash is gpw
unavailable to a* arl this was
used to purifv those who had
ro"i into contact with the
d"a.I). Thus, no Jew La at pri-s-
ent .d.jw-d to set foot on the
Tempt Mount.
OtHert read into this prohlbi-
ti-p the id "a that b -fore one let
f"ot on the Temple Mount he
had to be in a state of soiritaal
and moral perf ectiop. The world
pi lav stands far from such ran
i leal. Not beine, able to set foot
there now challenges the U-w
to try and achieve a higher
st t- of spiritual and moral cen-
(Hfon for himself and the vvodld.
Why Must Jews Be Different?
iv >o..i AAiliA.N ZWIlAiAN
By RABBI NATHAN ZWITMAN
(joagicgatiun ll'nui /ion,
Rey West
As we approach the New-
Year and th daily press an-
no inc s 'Mows to welcome New
Year 5736," manv of our mn-
.I wish critics wonder "Why
must these .lews lve different'
Everyone oal "brat iha New
1 ,n in January, they have to
d i s(> in Septemb E ervone
I ,lows that the W >i Id Is billi >ns
of years old. they have to in-
sist that it was created only
5736 yea-s ago."
answer to these cities
would be. "if to be different
is to be right, then it is
to be different."
Our Torah t Ut us to eel
\#w Yea.- io the seventh
month, September, oming from
ill. Latin v ird septem meaning
kevuu, mjg'n:llly was Uie se-
venth month just as Octo-ber
/wa the eighth. Novem-ber the
n'.ilh. Decem-ber the tenth
month.
The Gregorian calender now
universally usid is the victim
of the whims of amperort and
the wishes < f the Church. Cae-
sar w inted a month named aft-
er him and so did Augustus,
an.l tince July had 31 days
Augustus m isted two days be
taken from February so that
Aug ist shou!ci also have .">l
days.
i pe (*reg iry had ">me nan-
iptthttim do because he felt
that th ii st day of the yeei
should fall OU the Circumci
day of the founder ot Christian-
ity who waa born eight days
earlier I C 25, etc. etc.
With regard to our claim that
t lie world was created 57 Jo
vei-'s BgO. we arrive at this fig-
ure by adding the ages of Bibli-
cal personalities beginning with
Adam and going on th.ough die
Bible.
Adam was created six days
after the beginning of the wogld
he was thirty years old *>n
the day he was created, aful
when you unk-i -rand crearntn
and can believe that God
at s' (man can only maid)')
and He created Adam 30 vegjis
old on the day of his bill
becomes easy to understand
that God created the world bil-
lions of years old on the dayfnf
its birth, with fossils millionsM
years old and geologic foi mi
pointing to ages beydgid
human calculations, even the
evidence of an evolutionary
prooeag all created in Hie
seventh month, 5736 years ago.
Happy Birthday, Mankind.
e
1
t
e
o
e
X
I.
e
t
y
s-


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian o] Palm Beach County
Anti-Semitic Resurgence Seen in Argentina
By EDNA AIZENBERG
EDITOR'S NOTE: Edna Aizen-
berg, former JTA Correspon-
dent in Venezuela, visited
Argentina last month. Her
analysis is presented in a two-
part series.
"We will all go to Argentina
and once again work the land,
and care for our flocks ... You'll
see! It's a land where everyone
works and where the Christian
won't hate us, because there the
sky is different and in his soul
are found mercy and justice."
(Alberto Gerchunoff, "Los
Gauchos Judios.")
In 1910, when Argentina cele-
brated its first centenary of
independence, a Russian-born
Jewish immigrant published a
collection of stories in Buenos
Aires as his homage to the land
where the sky was different and
Christian didn't hate Jew.
ALBERTO GERCHUNOFF,
author of the volume he en-
titled "Los Gauchos Judios"
("The Jewish Cowboys"), was
one of a group of Russian Jew-
ish settlers brought to Argentina
by the Jewish Colonization As-
sociation at the turn of the cen-
tury as part of Baron Maurice
de Hirsch's plan to find new
homes for Jews living under the
heel of czarist Mother Russia.
Later, becoming a prominent
newspaperman and writer, Ger-
chunoff described in a series of
short vignettes how observant,
Yiddish-speaking shtetl Jews
who didn't know the first thing
about agriculture, became farm-
ers, adjusting to the ways of tho
Argentine countryside even as
they sought to maintain their
Jewish identity.
In 1975, "Los Gauchos Judios"
was brought to the screen and
caused an immediate reaction.
DURING THE movie's pre-
miere in Buenos Aires, Incen-
diary bombs were hurled at the
entrance to Cine Broadway
where the picture was being
shown while "unknowns" de-
stroyed the glass doors and seats
on the premises and distributed
virulent anti-Semitic handbills
claiming that "gold" was the
Jewish gaucho's seed, "usury,
their plow; man, their beast of
burden; their fruit, the blood of
the Argentines."
Even before the movie's open-
ing, during the filming, there
was an attempted arson on the
set which destroyed scenery and
technical equipment and forced
the interruption of work for a
week. After that, the area where
the movie was being shot was
placed under armed guard.
A preview of "Los Gauchos
Judios" scheduled by a Buenos
Aires cinema club was cancelled
at the last moment when the
picture's director, Juan Jose
Juaid, received threats.
THE APPARENT contradiction
between Gerchunoffs paean to
Argentina as the Promised Land
and the incidents at the Cine
Broadway are largely a result of
the historical moments which
produced each. Gerchunoff
wrote at a time when Argentina
was the most modern, prosper-
ous, and powerful nation of all
those that had come into being
out of the dismemberment of the
Spanish empire in the New
World; when for scores of Euro-
pean immigrantsJews includ-
edthe republic on the River
Plat symbolized America.
The movie version of his
work, on the other hand, opened
at a time of trouble for Argen-
tina when the country is under-
going one of its severest poli-
tical, economic, and social
crises, with extremists both on
the right and the left trying to
outdo each other in the violence
of their words and acts.
IN THE midst of this chaos,
the government of Isabel Peron,
widow of Juan Peron, the gen-
eral idolized by the Argentine
masses, flounders in the mael
strom literally like a ship that
has lost its captain. The anti-
Semitic outburst generated by
"Los Gauchos Judios" (which
had some of Argentina's finest
actors, Jewish and non-Jewish,
in its cast) must be seen against
this general state of affairs in
Argentina and is but one ex-
ample of a long list of hostile
events that for the past several
months have put the country's
450.000 Jews on guard. Othei
such acts have included:
Anti-Semitic articles in the
press, mostly in newspapers and
magazines published by right-
ist and leftist groups in Buenos
Aires and in provincial newspa-
pers;
The banning by the au-
thorities of a mass meeting in
commemoration of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising to be held in the
city of Cordoba for "reasons of
security,"
A television program on a
major Buenos Aires station fea-
Basic Conditions In
Interim Accord Listed
Continued from Page 1
warning station, with the provision that Egypt will be pro-
vided with a similar station south of the Gidi installation;
Israeli cargo will be allowed to go through the Sue*
Canal;
Israel will join Egypt in repudiating the use of force
or threats of force in their dealings with one another;
Egypt will assist in the search for and return of
bodies of Israeli troops lost in the 1973 war;
Egypt will refrain from basing missile sites east o!
the Suez Canal;
Egypt will be permitted to increase the number of
troops stationed east of Suez from 7,000 to 8,000;
Egypt will be allowed a tank force of 75 instead of
35 east of Suez;
Egypt will refrain from setting up naval blockade*
against Israel in the Red Sea.
!Uf *he Libyan ,
in which accusation!,
against Israel, tfcT'
gton, and an alien
schemethe so-caS
dinta"to createTnJJ
Israel through!fhe
of certain Argentic,
A bomb caused,
the front of Buenoj
Synagogue;
The "Jewish tic.
cast for more than Bi
the provincial city -]
was cancelled f0r
ming reasons" and |
an Arab program.
""HS RESURGbJ
Semttism is fomented J
lc*l extremists antioJI
ploit the current unreal
as by Arab inteitssT
Argentina's traditional I
ness to Israel has
At the recent Unitel I
Conference on WomaJ
ample, Argentina wui
sponsors of the final |
condemning Zionism i
other world "evils."
Desnite the serio
situation, a monthlonj
Argentina this stn__
in the Southern He-
left this correspondeat]
impression that Ar__
are just as, if not morel
about the overall fal_
of things than about |
ticularlv anti-Jewish
tions. There is a feeling
breeds the other and I
ortW is r"sored to thel
political ani economic I
incidents will abate.
There seems to be a j
in the Jewish community,!
an awsrmoss of whati
er called "the magnitude 4
(i-.n..eis which loom" i
with a determination til
Jewish rights and
protest vigorously
outrage inrf to keen the I
communication opes
soonsible political fipml
For the New Year
L'CHAIM
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TWENTY-FOUR-FIFTEEN OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD/WEST PALM BEACH
.
j Fall program brochure available.


Full Text
The Jewish Ftorirfian of Palm Beach Crrnnty
Page 3
eiitennial E\ ent: U.S. Navy's
(First Jewish Rear Admiral
HANS \KKNT accus-
,1-mM history.
. n happened re-
Kivm Bertram W.
|j ied Jewish his-
abbi Korn was recently
to Rear Admiral in
u| Reserve the first
ihapb!!- in the history
[ation armed forces to
Hag rank.
| m Rabbi Korn is
Kj,. the Reform
ttion Kjnescth Israel,
Park Fj in the Navy
m,i; iplain for more
Nat reserve chap-
Ken is the author of
on American Jewish
land i prominent mem-
the Jewish Welfare
|JWB> Nonetheless, he
dec sense of obli-
hii> military duties as
|i ,: work.
IEA90N9 for maintain-
Iwith ivy are two-
labb'. K >rn said reoent-
st, i time of crisis.
| a baM nation. 1 can
ervia' ") people of all
|ho reaU> need my help,
ondl'. I guess I'm just
ItriD'K
abbi I leleotiMl for ad-
s a sumnse. "I honest-
Jnot aspect it." Rabbi
lid
toiwiiC-i'ion knew of the
before I did. 1 left a
Meeting to take a phdne
Washington and re-
[to shouts of 'Mazekov
I' and champagne."
^VY cluplain in World
Rabbi Korn served at
nd Marine Corps basts
omia before assignment
IChina Theater with the
6th Uattae Division.
^ix months in 1946, he
i only Jewish chaplain in
phina He was constantly
mo\e in the war-torn
1"... living out of knap-
hd sleeping where I could
Iver," Rabbi Korn said.
hied rvuularly between
Tien n and Tsingtao
(religion- guidance."
chapldin in China, Rab-
helped not only Jews,
Itholie.-, id Protest ants.
Of 1 ist gratifying
|0fb nlitary chap-
thc op unity to gain
and knowledge of other
' the Kaon said.
ave close companionship
lathohe nesta and Prot-
|ministe:. unl have learn-
pride md problems of
Ji isli
[vilizution
I then in tin-
Hopurriia
lea.
frw color
iire.
P*&) 1-8251
f c"lr i mm
V^' 1'TFD
tin r faiths. It's a learning ex-
pi-riemoe that's hard to come by
as a civilian clergyman."
ior Rabbi at the Keneseth
Israel synagogue for 25 years,
liabbi Korn is a well known
member of the nationwide Jew-
ish community.
RABBI KORN is recognized
as an eminent authority on Jew-
ish Chaplains during the Civil
War, and is the recipient of
awards from the American Jew-
ish Historical Society and other
historical organizations.
The Rabii it a board member
Of the Federation of Jewish
Agencies of Greater Philadel-
phia, a member of the board of
governors of the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia, a director of So-
ciety of Jewish Bibliographies,
a member of the Jewish Publi-
cation Society of America and
an active member of numerous
historical and other organiza-
tions.
A LISTEE in "Who's Who."
Rabbi Korn headed the Reform
delegation to JWB'a Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy. He is the
son of Blanche B. Korn, of
Elkins Park. Pa.
Married to the former Rita
Packman, daughter of Merhne
Packman, of Park City West.
Philadelphia. Rabbi Korn has
two children, Judith and Ber-
tram.
[South County Events
Florida Atlantic University To
Offer Jewish History, Philosophy
Two courses of Jewish interest are being offered
at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton during the
Fall quarter.
History 498, Jewish History, will be taught by Prof.
Samuel Portnoy Monday and Wednesday mornings from
10:30 to 12:20.
Philosophy 498, Jewish Thought, will be taught by
Rabbi Normal Mendel (of Temple Beth El, Boca Raton)
Monday evenings from 6-9:50.
Special students may enroll for non-credit courses
during registration wee* at the university, beginning
Sept. 19.
MR. AND MRS. STEPHEN ABRAMSON
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
JERRY AND ESTHER HARTMAN
Michael, Debora, Herbert and Eileen
wish their relatives and friends a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
REAR ADMIRAL BERTRAM KeTO
JUDAH H. KURTZBARD
REPRESENTATIVE OF
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
B.M.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ISRAEL
Wishes You and Your Family
a
trappy Afeto Year
407 tiNCOLM ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, R.ORIDA
SE!1I0R HTIZEilS ... 211' lauing
- an jour UinnUEun Cruise
~\1
^
Avai. ;ble to people 62 and older making
reservations nl% during week of sailing.
vK

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to SI
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Met viW mMmum rate*.
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A
REG IN NORWAY
MEXICO JAMAICA
HAITI
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ThmOHir crufet iN* 'ram MlMt
vtiitint 4 countrii weehjpr
SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS
DOM REP*HAITI

tw '""
it CAA 4MQWIRF rSUSt l.WF. LIMEI|Ln
/harm P< 132 3C5-3 3502


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vagt ~s
The Jewish Florid'on o1 Palm Beach County
PH*ay, Sep-er
Ms
The Young Men Are Gone, and
Our Loss Is Terrible, Tragic
The Federation recently received a Jerusalem Post supple-
ment picturing over 60 young men who receivi-d medals for valor
i-nJ courage during the Yom Kippur War. More than 50 per cent
c! the awards wore made posthumously.
The acts of courage and bravery were of the highest order,
and many were of such nature that survival was dour if.il Never-
theless, these young men took those risks and many of them will
never bee the Israeli sun iise again.
In looking at their pictures, what came through was their
hardinea6, the handsomeness of youth and'the promise ol future
contributions to the Israeli society ot Which that youth and intel-
Jisjeace k capable. They were amoag the 2,500 of Israel s finest
who fw*ll in battle.
We will never know what genius was among them, what
contributions they coold have made to education or science It is
a terrible and tragic loss.
They -arc gone. hac young men They fought bravelv for
Jurael, and they fought tor us. too. World Jewry is inextricably
Bound with th*.- fate of Israel. Our children are experiencing the
joy of li ing. Israel's children are tasting the bitter hardship of
sun ival.
-*Ve Are One" is not an empty phrase We have suffered
through too much, too many times. It is unfortunate, ?nit the
world of the Jew is fraught with uncertainty, and many times
survival is at stake. There is no answer to why it should be so. It
n a terrible blot on the world's conscience.
It is not enough to say "Never Again It is only through
acti-m and through the support of Jewry wherever it exists
that NV In" will be a reality.
The Reporter (N.J.)
PUZZLED! by Norina A. Oovilz
H A B A Z A Z E L N U R
R A M S H 0 R N M 0 A S
? E N I T E N C E E T E
C 0 D 0 K L J R Y S 0 L
C T I s H R I W A P N P
R A F 0 H S E z T B E P
A V 0 T A N A H S L M A
C N B U Y I M H 0 N E Y
P H G P K S H H H F N B
L D P E T E R U A S T S
P A T R U P P I K M 0 Y
il D A T A S H L I K N R
There are 15 words and phrases related to the High Holy
.'ays hidden in this pazzle. How many can.you find?
fhe words are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally,
frontwards and backwards Answers are on page TO.
ALL RIGHTS -RESERVED VARIATIONS IX TRAK^tT
ERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OCCUR
4 linumimi tattnod (For Gct. 36.31)
^onieii \mM'i< mi ORT Com tuition
Ms* Henry S Pressman of
Fiverdate. NY. mv oeen nam-
ed chairman of the forthcom-
ing "VVd Biennial Nmhn.il Con-
Levitt
MEMORIAL CHAPEIS
INC.
JEWISH
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
let*l nd Ool ol Stats '-"si aM11
13385 V DIXIE HVY.
NORTH MIAMI
949-6315
SONNY LEVITT f D
625 SO OLIVE AVE
WEST PALM BEACH
833 4413
Philip wEinste in t D
ion of Women's American
ORT to be held Oct 26-.*i m
New York C'ltv
WeeUqej a/ian lci will he
Mr*. Robert Eeldanan, <>t Tena-
frj. \.,i.. convention cochair*
man.
Tins convention will be the
!;-i,est e\er r the history of
Worajav's Aiuevicar OKI Some
>.oo dekflal i, -epresentinsj
the 125.000 members t Wom-
en's American OlW in 1.000
c'vapt -is from coast to coast
uill Btteo .1. ::i addition, high
Ion ORT personnel trom
abroaJ and ether diatingutahed
quests will he present.
ORT mm-ariim for Re-
-abilitati m :
die vocational
ol the Jewish people, or-
^0 instni;.-inn> in 27 i
lie with a siureeri annual st i-
dent en.o.) n.nj i,f 7(),00o. |t
I' taatjhl ; atdgt ol more Uj- ,i
"' -; ilk t over a millioi d
prrved jnd nndarprivil
people since it began in 1 0
Women's American OKI ||
the larit.st (reap in the world
supporting the ORT program.
*. 12-75
Im-ju Is Survival
Underlined In
Lirhiiiuu'* Rook
n>
RAItKI MAVLII \BK\MO%VITZ
VsasplB M-ni>nti
The kan e wWoh nXnaaiafj He
tl i ends 'if '
, it iin survival "i Is-
rael. Hi ....."' maxi-
mum '", i lisiWs, and
it i< -ii |i risen Jewry's r' '''-
lasting i in isi eel's h<> n
of need both in the Si\ Daj War
and In the Yu Ki -i" ^ ai we
ilid nol -iint in this *-ft< i.
B i I an .li !>
- one well i" this field, '-
ni;irke in bsM
Lssaeys ~-iii'm in tin' Midi lie
^J1^l tKiih r.i H-- ti uninuuniti
and '" I nnn^esntsh world at
. ii .r
TIIK'KI \M)\ I Hi h
Is, first Mai iti- Mi Idle
i- \ is I s i ael is
in ton oMM|ilax.
i )i ... i.
Mteu 'u-ii iled Maine
ai'auiiMntatMNi mihiuii. hnpes-
sii i.
to mil HBH> 11:> \\t--
atMCil need t i peesi 11 ase
K.nimchi hi
al nuip'i,- nncoinpNaaee''
' snii the A
. i
need she
Am,. Innn "/. t. i ( i dpi sOnti aai
W i '. I),
!' iv i H. I.ielHiian.
ml \ Remrn to
sseaa,'" American Ztonlsi IWasTi
atton i n np i
I' i nili-.i'. i i.i.i- hrie
eeei a i.....mi Ms-
torlca :.,,i,
tuJ 'i .. utuins hi i,,-..: i
ntrtl
I'Kdi i.ii;i;m,\\ m liis hai. .
tMM.ii <-.,\, is s ieh nnmineji
Bons as v,i.,, an the
iel i "''". "What are the >.
t"1"'"' .'.'h.,t
.: es Ittosaem IssUi mmv hi any
ai i !> JOuar
Ctai ifieatl m of these Issues la
v itall.t n i-rfssary lor anyone in
""i / i*Ien lifta the
"t tin San.- ... I-, ael in triend
ami liM- u
Ttir mil ^A Riiurn to
facts,
|M*e i*.. saselc. a.~ oeil as the
ubheauon
bj the A/.i' hum, ,, ,iw. ,k, B.
own ,ii .., ..,, ,,
rriiK ii iji.K ation of Lino-
mesM Iise Msttdte i- I a in-
air tl site i.i Use Ureati i
uh t-'enaratain hi< h
chairmanship tin- pt| ,
'1"n-- e Mar ; materi
WlitMS, I 8 -|'],r
DMUK li.i- m-.,.ui.l .,..,
' ''
11 '' i" i- iwod ,i- ,,
n riean
unreeiHfl mtp i
'"' ..... 'i serxire
etuis, whsrh ofasn turn i,
.. ...
"" ,;v' "' lacaH smHM da
ii to .o-i..1, ,i, opgaj ,,. .-j
Ah eta
noil ,
"' hUrr-inc -
United Way Of Ralw Bearb 0
Kicks Off Towards $7W).,HH)Gfl
The I'niied Way of Palm
I.each C ounty will kick off its
197^ campMgn tomrda a goal
ol 1700.000 Thuraday, Sent. 18
;.t the Municipal Auditorium.
The campaign represents ?n
nil-nut effort M meet the needs
!5 local ag n i s and pro
i- ^nj keep I'nited Way
services at present levels by
aaMfeA nig a ?0 per cent goal in-
eressje,
General Cimnaiffn Cbatnrun
Roger Strlcklwd, district man-
of Southern Bell, has re*
ciuited a team of ton oornorate
erecirtiees and volunteers to sn-
in the campaign.
In his remarks prepared for
the MckorT, Mr. Strickland wHI
evplain the urgmt need for
ommunrn health snd welfare
nroejeaMs to "vet the ne^ds of
the noople effoctiveh- and ctfl-
ciently.
Thanks to w
rt wworiaj
FORAU
' Baa onh ra ... I
Wf*eah: co^l
continue o-jr human '
-ogiam. bv ,.nD0It^
tn-rerj'-'in \ nn\?TVavJd
rMs year -Wf N'^j YJI
Than 'Ever1." M
says.
Aecmd Initialed
Continued Irani Pane I
' Iin;iled force* zone" laatead nf
in tin aroii c' cmhan admtnis
t ration
llto difference in practice is
that Egypt will be able to-ke.-p
troops in This area It contains
a road leadine. from Hie enain
Sue/ Citv-Abu Rodeis road to
the seacoast. and EjrjTt 'is
apparentb keen to ha^-e this
road under its military control
Israeli sources charact ?rir d
this minor Kfrptian advance- in
the south as "an Israeli g s-
tur' The soirees stressou that
there would be no Egyptian ad-
vance heyon I tht buffer east-
ward, towards the Sinai hea.t-
land and t^j \e \
TIIF"\ POINTED nm that
pi imd orightaMy demand .el
BigssVKtsU s!u.-. ol lanti be-
yond lb- eaateru edge rif the
proem buffer but Israel bad
firmly and censksVntly raiwet-
ed this
With the lin*.s now aeaaed
upon, the n.-gotial in hiee turn-
ed to painstal ing re iew of the
'an ins public and ^eeeiet"
parti oi the mrecrnejot.
Tit coojentratad un tlie
funnal. ;m*li Israel Effyp*
rneni Dtrrereneea in draft
ing that have so fat uulaeod
c\ er this j :cnned
|J maoac:-,->Mc- ^.
..oorc^-s.
B*l Mgal end porr3
pert: yvem ...er ite
with a fine tnothcomb ,_
sulti of thei d.libenagl
discussed with Kiwinr|
his aides
cret l'.-, i
s.ilar a- i: o inns
ed fcfcvpti.m c ensnidBBssl
naal through the US
lUBaS HSCLIDI in-
to ren.-w in Unstad
Deaasf nc> l orce num
at Ijast hhree more re
tle uoden
economic end ci. loniar.jij
M .owl Nroi
> f tSsr nact v. ill state
that tii: aosofd "stan.-
own."
Thi> is mi ndad as
hrdicatim rti it there i- !
age hetweeti the Sinai sjaj
she foturv ii'.eiini mj
with SyTia.
ISRAELI SOURCES :|
isra and the U.S. haj i
UcUwily concluded tte
U.S. tuarantces for Is.
supli.s sntl l S com
ta Ikca.l sfor Aw Ka:-.n|
help in buil ling ;i ma- 'I
teiranean nil reservoii
oar? year's supply.
LISTINGS WANTED
NORTHERN BUYERS WAITING
Call or Write
STROUT REALTY, INC.
M0 SOUTH MILITARY THAIL *** J"*J
W PAUM BEACH. TLA J34flS lFv) SSl-^
"er.iSTtstto REAL ESTATE BWO*E
Acreage ^^
Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
lit 0"i SMi SMS crr.CI '' '
PALM BEACM PLOKtOA r '*"-
4l3MIISCLSSTn6ET aWTPAPHOEB A Vft*U
i l NtwMABTM,. waaTALMaaAON. euennaA f>AD*'
ft n. ztim. l.*.o.
"^aaavtMO THE JSWIIH COMMUNITY SINCE 1**
HOUSE OT TILE AND
CARPETS
ABRAMS FLOORING
COMPANY
1217 North Dixie
lake Worth, Florida 33460
Tels 585-5428 5825005
C E ABRAMS
I-I27J
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