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:
AA00014311:00100

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
wJewisti Flondliai ui
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
\ ume l
Number 15
'.'aim Beach County, Florida Friday, September 26, 1975
25 cents
CfNTfR OPfNS OCT. S

Offers Varied
Fall Programs
,,.., ill mark the open-
i wish Community
Palm Beaches,
beginning of a new
i ,i aervlea for
> aunty.
JC'C, an independent
its own board of
will provide varied
program- a* a pilot project to
isrve i ; Jewish community.
The i enter, located in the
new Jewish Federation complex
at 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard,
West Palm Beach, will serve as
a central recreational and
meeting place.
Robert Kapanort, chairman,
.1 that the JCC is dedicated
to "Jewish identification and
the creative continuity of the
Jewish people betterment
of the general community and
the preservation and extension
of other Jewish institutions in
the community.
"The Center will offer pro-
grams based on sound social
principles to meet the needs of
individuals and groups," he
st rest
Under the professional guid-
ance of Robert Kessler, Federa-
tion Assistant Director, the I all
program offeiings have been
designed to cover a wide range
of educational and leisure-time
activities.
Some of tlie featured activi-
ties will be Teen Lounge, camp-
ing, conversational Hebrew.
Pee-Wee Basketball, arts and
crafts, and a film festival. The
Jewish Singles program will
sponsor socials, discussion
groups and week-end trips.
The JCC program brochure
has been distributed to the en-
tire Palm Beach Jewish com-
munity, listing classes, fees and
membership information. A
membership drive is in prog-
ress under the direction of Dr.
Robert Burger, chairman.
For further information, call
Robert Kessler at the Center
office, 689-7700.
Jcmti Cbmmiaub/ Center
IMS CKEECMOWjK fe-s/O

REMINDER: The Federation's new address is:
'Jewish 2415 OKeechobee Boulevard
FpfiPratinn West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
reoeration Telephone: 689.5900
Palm Beach !
County
/
UJA Leaders Boost
Contribution 15%
MELVIN TANEN
NEW YORK In an emo-
tional and heartfelt gesture of
solidarity, participants in the
1976 United Jewish Appeal
Prime Minister's Mission, re-
sponded to the human needs of
the people of Israel with record
pledges totaling $13.6 million
a 15% increase.
The fast-paced mission and
compact itinerary gave the more
than 300 American Jewish lead-
ers, including 1976 community
chairmen from some 90 major
cities, a comprehensive insight
into the critical social and eco-
nomic problems facing the Is-
raeli people.
"On this mission, we have
seen the agonies and the bur-
dens, the heights of human
achievement and brilliance of
Jewish excellence," said UJA
Chairman Frank R. Lautenberg.
"We have seen evidence that
dreams even the most dis-
tant ones, can be realized.
"Therefore, we in the Amer-
ican Jewish community, in the
spirit of renewed commitment,
must continue our unswerving
support to the miracle that is
Israel."
At a dinner in the Knesset,
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
spoke philosophically: "After
the agreement there will be
no rest. It will be a time for
thinking and for doing a
time for soul-searching and a
time for discovering the real
meaning of life and its purpose.
Continued on Page 2
Udall Warns Against
'Partisan Opposition9
STANLEY BRENNER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Terming the congression-
al action on the U.S. assur-
ances to Israel "critical to
world peace," Rep. Morris
K. Udall (D., Ariz), called
on the House Democratic
Herzog Proposes
Technical Assist
To Arab Nations
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel has offered concrete
proposals to share the bene-
fits of its research in agricul-
ture irrigation and solar energy
with its Arab neighbors "with-
out strings attached and without
prejudice to an ultimate solu-
tion of the political problems
which beset the area."
The proposals were contain-
ed in the maiden speech of Is-
rael's new Ambassador to the
United Nations. Chaim Herzog,
delivered September 8 at the
opening of the Seventh Special
Session of the General Assem-
international economic order,
bly convened to discuss a new
AN ANTICIPATED demon-
strative walk-out by the Arab
delegates and their Third World
allies did not materialize when
the Israeli envoy mounted the
podium.
Continued on Page 6
leadership to "think care-
fully about any partisan op-
position."
In a letter to House Speak-
er Carl Albert, Udall ex-
pressed his hope "that the
Democratic majorities in the,
House and Senate would
take no action which might
jeopardize .he Egyptian-Is-
raeli agreements without full
and complete understanding'
of the implications and far-
reaching effects of congres-
sional delay that could be
construed by the parties to
the agreement as undue
hesitancy or procrastina-
tion."
UDALL acknowledged that
the commitment of U.S. civil-
ians to the early warning line
needs further clarification, but
termed the commitment as re-
vealed in the agreement "a very
modest risk."
Udall dismissed as "simplis-
Continued from Page S
A 'tmr MCORDiD 10* SOUTH flORIDA
Russian MD to Practice in Miami Soon
By NORMA OROVITZ
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
kimion Tsinker traveled dur-
'ng ,he winter of 1974. He went
'rom the Ukraine to Vienna, to
Kome, to New York and, finally,
10 Miami.
Simion Tsinker is a Russian
'"fugee. He is a physician by
training and a vena-puncturist
by trade. He has just made a
"main step" and sees more
work ahead for himself.
SIMION TSINKER explains,
"I was a doctor. I didn't give
up."
At 28 years of age, Tsinker
speaks matter of factly of his
emigration from the Ukraine to
Miami Beach and Mt- Sinai
Medical Center. This ruggedly
handsome young man has a
rigid attachment to his chosen
profession and, in spite of some
time lost, he is determined to
practice the gynecology and ob-
stetrics he was schooled in.
Tsinker recalls how "connec-
tions and money were neces-
sary to be accepted" into the
Ukrainian Medical College In-
stitute. Competition was very
stiff as this particular institute
restricted the bulk of its enroll-
men to native Ukrainians.
IT PERMITTED only a
"counted number" of other
Russians and Jews. Tsinker
traveled to Tyumen, the capital
city of Siberia, and made appli-
cation to that region's medical
Continued on Page 7
SIMION TSINKER
accident of fortune


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IJ4 Leaders Boost
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CAGIC


Hadassah
I |,e "Potential Unlimited"
gei the mood for the
national Hadassah Conven-
tion i" San l'rancisco last
month. Locally, the Palm Beach
County Chapter is following the
by adding two new
groups to the Hadassah roster.
" Mrs. William Dreier, presi-
dent, has announced the forma-
tl0 of the Henrietta Szold
Group, with Mrs. Albeit Ken-
nan as president, and the Chai
Group, headed by Mrs. Louis
Mass.
Mrs. Dreier, Mrs. Myron Ra-
paport, vice president of the
Florida Region, and Mrs. Hy-
man Roberts, delcgate-at-large
for the Florida Region, were to
attend a Hadassah Region board
meeting in Miami Beach on
Thursday to discuss plans for
1975-76.
Shalom Group of Hadassah
will hold its first general meet-
ing of the year on Monday at
12:30 p.m. in the Salvation
Army Citadel.
The program, "Getting to
Know Us." will introduce the
group's new officers and re-
freshments will be served.
Pioneer Wofcnen
The Golda Meir Club of Pio-
neer Women will hold a meet-
ing and paid-up membership
tea Wednesday, Oct. 8, at 1
p.m. at the Salvation Army
Citadel.
The program includes a pres-
entation of "The People of the
Book" by a cast of Pioneer
Women.
A rummage sale is scheduled
Oct. 5 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the Tru Value Shopping Center,
Military Trail and Southern
Boulevard.
Proceeds are earmarked for
Pioneer Women's Jewish edu-
cation and culture programs in
America and social services in
Israel. All are welcome.
Women's American OR1
The Delray Chapter of Worn-
en's American ORT will hold its
general meeting Tuesday at 1
p.m. at the Delray Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce Building.
Guest speaker will be Dr
Vincent Matcra, who will dis-
cuss 'i>ro> and Cons of Chiro-
practics." A quj.stion-and-an-
svver peiiod will follow, and re-
freshments will be served
Members and friends are cor-
dially invited.
American-Israeli Lighthouse
The Arthur S. Cowan Chap-
ter of American-Israeli Light-
house will hold its first general
meeting Thursday, Oct. 9, at 1
p.m. at Dai-Cy Hall. Teddy
Blendes, who has lived and
worked in Israel for many
years, will be the guest speaker.
All members, guests and pro-
spective members interested in
the group's rehabilitation pro-
gram for the blind and handi-
capped in Israel are invited to
attend.
B'noi B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women, Naomi
Chapter 1537, was to hold its
installation of officers Thurs-
day at Kings Point with Ellen
Cohen, president of the Palm
Beach Chapter, presiding, and
Joan Wolfberg, vice chairman
of the Florida Region, as fea-
tured speaker of the evening.
The new officers of the Del-
ray chapter are Gertrude Lef-
kowitz, president; Frieda Gold-
stein, Rae Gurfield, Julia Fried-
enburg, Betty Bergman, Ruth
Lichten, Shirley Friedman, vice
presidents; Selma Friedman, fi-
nancial secretary; Lillian Kra-
vit, recording secretary, and
Dorothy Savarick, correspond-
ing secretary.
Max Lerner To Open Beth El
Cultural Series Oct. 5
Drug Abuse program. Certifi-
cates of Appreciation will be
presented, and there will be
door prizes.
Temple Israel
Men's Club
Temple Israel Men's Club will
hold its annual Israeli Golf
Tournament on Sunday, Oct. 5,
at the Fountains Golf Course.
Burton Sharif, president, an-
nounced that the event will
again raise funds for providing
temple services and to provide
honor scholarships for the
SEFTY (South East Federation
of Temple Youth) leadership
camp held at Camp Coleman,
Ga.
Temple Israel youth mem-
bers who attended the 10-day
summer session in August
combining studies, socializing
and exchanging youth group
ideas included Sherri Glick-
stein. Rick Kahn, Michael King,
Ronald Levinson and Debbie
Thrasher.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr is advis-
or to the group and serves on
the faculty of the camp, which
draws young leaders from Re-
form congregations in the
Southeast.
Art Diamond, chairman for
the tournament, advises that
the Calloway and handicap sys-
tems will be used in determin-
ing prizes and trophies. For tee
time and further information,
call the temple office or chair-
man.
Syndicated columnist Max
Lerner will be the first featured
speaker of Temple Beth El's
Cultural Program Sunday, Oct.
5, at 8 p.m. at Senter Hall.
Dr. Lerner is currently Vis-
iting Professor at the Univer-
sity of Florida and lecturer at
the New School for Social Re-
search. He will present his
views as a journalist, world
traveler, and lecturer for the
Foreign Service Department of
the U.S. State Department.
He is Professor Emeritus,
Brandeis University, and has
taught at Pomona College, Har-
vard, Williams, and Sarah Law-
rence. His latest book is "Toc-
queville and American Civiliza-
tion."
Ticket information for the 4-
part series may be obtaine
from Max Shapiro, Cultura
Committee chairman, at the
temple office.

MAX LERNER
Young Leadership Of B'nai Brith
Adds Strength To 'Roach' Mission
JWV Post 4m Judaea Youth
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
nd us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Constants must be If years
, or older.
~?nd ** nd proof of pur-
" (Q-reen flag with words
contains liquid corn oIK from
22 P*nol) with your name,
,ddre" ,nd Pho" number to:
, JEWISH FLORIDIAN
* 012973. Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
"* winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
oil entries will be elig-
* 'or the grand prize -
0 &.ltMr,Rk*
ENTER NOW!
Post 408 of the Palm Beach
County Jewish War Veterans
will meet Wednesday at 8 p.m.
at the Home Federal Savings
& Loan Association, 7700 S.
Dixie Highway.
The Post breakfast, sponsor-
ed by the JWV and its Auxil-
iary, will be held Sunday, Oct.
5 at 10 a.m. at the Tu-Tu Res-
taurant, Lake Worth.
Guest speakers at the break-
fast will be Riviera Beach Po-
lice Chief William Boonegarden
and Wayne Robertson, presi-
dent of First Bank West. Com-
mander Howard Meilinson, De-
partment of Florida, Jewish War
Veterans, will be honored guest.
Commander Irving Cohen of
the Post announced that all
proceeds will be donated to
the Link Foundation for Child
HOUSE OF TILE AND
CARPETS
ABRAMS FLOORING
COMPANY
1217 North Dixie
Laka Worth, Florida 33400
Tell. 585 5428 532-5005
C. E. ABRAAAS
The Greater West Palm
Beach Chapter of Senior Judaea
held its first meeting of the
new season Sept. 10.
Elected for club officers
were Stephen Roberts, presi-
dent; Lori Schulman, vice pres-
ident-senior programmer, and
Amy Weingartcn, secretary-
treasurer.
Margo Turk spoke to the
club about her year in Israel
on the Young Judaean Study
Course.
A Fall weekend conclave is
being planned with the Florida,
Puerto Rico District groups,
and a Winter Convention will
be held for the Southern Region
in Merritt Island, Georgia.
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
reality of 1,000 participants in
the United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership's Koach Mis-
sion of Strength drew a step
closer as the Young Leadership
of B'nai B'rith announced it
will join the Mission in the spir-
it of solidarity with the people
of Israel.
"B'nai B'rith's Young Lead-
ership welcomes an opportunity
to join with UJA's Young Lead-
ership in this historic mission,"
said Tommy P. Baer, chairman
of B'nai B'rith's Young Leader-
ship group.
"It is my personal wish to
have hundreds of our young
leaders participate in this Mis-
sion of Strength, which will have
an impact on the people of Is-
rael for years to come."
The Koach Mission will be
led by Alan Rudy of Houston,
Tex., incoming chairman of the
UJA's Young Leadership Cabi-
net. Recruitment activities have
been scheduled in virtually ev-
ery major city in the country.
Frank R. Lautenberg, UJA
general chairman, called th<
Koach Mission an "historic af
firmation of the oneness of Um
Jewish people."
More than 670 young Jewis.
community leaders fron
throughout the country hav<
already signed up for the larg
est Misson in UJA's histon
Nov. 6 to 16.
Highlights of the Mission wif
include meetings with Jewisl
Agency officials and govern
ment dignitaries. 'Scrolls o
Strength' signed by leaders o
the UJA will be presented to 3*
development towns. There wil
be a torchlight climb to the toi
of Massada, nnd a festive gath
ering with young Israeli lead
ers.
Once they arrive in Israel
the group of 1,000 will be di
-. irc.l into smaller operatin;
groups or mini-missions. The-
will all join together for majo
events.
To honor the occasion, a spe
cial monument will be erecte.
in Israel to commemorate th
Mission of Strength.
SALUTE?
VSALUTE!
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure,
call (305) 534-8251
or writes E. J., Suite 505,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
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the Caribbean and South America that's continental, exciting and fun Your
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^^a <"'* ba,ed "*' Person, double occupancy and availability, plus tax )
m


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The ~\ ra* of Ferlmk'Mm*
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Can Past Glory be Recaptured?
IF
^Jemst, flcrUiar
26. 1975
21 TXSHKI 5^36


jav
, September 26. MM
The Jewish Flcridicn oi Palm Beach bounty
Pge 5
iO MINMJN
esidenfs Words, Actions Don't Match
Continued from Page 4
little bit, and net only did
vant the incriminating docu-
is sent back immediately.
it he also threatened the Con-
>s that he would permit no
ore documents to be sent to
House Committee iBvestiga-
ln effect, he was saying that
Committee had been toe
peccable in its performance
the people's not his, not
CIA's, but the people's
siness.
That's pretty good going for
President wh so piously and
impously made the* sejfvserv-
statement of Me in Jt Louts
ut the President's business
the peopte's t winees being
and the same thing.
IN FACT, in that radio later-
iw. Ford had gone on and on
iut the presidency, not of
irse in the concrete terms of
own repeated vlstsrtoas of
public trust, but instead in
abstract terms of a presi-
tial candidate hot on the
1 of reelection.
fit is to their (the public's)
let their dreams and their
irations." he said, "that the
sidency is addressed.
You canno begin to gain a
se of what is on people's
ids by sitting in the safety of
Oval office and leaking at
lion polls."
VAS THE President saying
he woaldnt let Lyaette
Dmme's attempt against his
keep him from performing
duties in behalf of the peo-
i s business? Or was he say-
that, contrary to the advice
I the Secret Service, he woaid
let her attempt against his
tu'p him frees kissing
Vies, -haking hands and mak-
empty speeches now that
19~6 reelection campaign is
pciaMp open?
rhese are two very different
Ings. but it is clear that Ford
raid like us to believe they
one and the same thing.
In fact, in the performance of
people's business, public of-
public official relies
the people's stupidity. And
the\ underestimate the
people's understanding and are
caught at something underhand-
ad, they can always hide be-
hind a "Top Secret'' rubber
stamp or make another
peach.
DALLAS WAS "another
speech." In Delias the other
day. President Ford told S.OOo
screaming Republican women,
"I've had it with the negative
attitude that would write a self-
fulfilling prophesy of doom for
America."
What does "I've had it"
mean? Does it means that if he
is reeiected. Ford promises to
change cenditions so that nega-
tivism, so damaging to Amer-
ica, will change of itself? Does
it means he'll silence the nega-
nvists? a far more likely
"self-fulfilling" prophesy than
tiiC flcfiBtivisni its**.
Stack this speech up against
gpiso T. ApmWs "nattering
nabobs of negativism," and we
realise that the politician is
changed, but the politics re-
main the same.
In the end, "I've had it" are
words signifying nothing.
BUT FORD'S latest veto of
an extension of price controls
on the production of domestic
oil, which will raise the already
skyrocketing cost of gas that
is an action that DOES mean
something.
Should an obtuse Ford have
wasted his time wondering
about negative American atti-.
tades? Can it really be that he
sees no relationship between
his empty words and the sense
of doom now pervading the na-
tion?
In another exercise in politi-
cal vanity at just about the
same time, Gerald M. Caplan,
director of the National Insti-
tute of Law Enforcement and
Justice, declared that "The
number of seriously disturbed
people In the big cities is shock-
ing.
"Yau don't know," he said,
"which ones may be dangerous
or not. They see reality through
a distorted filter. They are
crazy, and there is a large num-
Amgress Invites Knesset Delegation
JERUSALEM (JTA) For the first time in Is-
rael history, the U.S. Congress has invited the Knesset
|o send a delegation of MKs to Washington as its guest.
Speaker Yisrael Yeshayahu announced acceptance
bf the invitation, received from House Speaker Carl Al-
Pfcrt (D., OKla.) and Senate Majority Leader Mike Mans-
field (D., Mont.) for him to visit Washington at the head
1>< the Knesset delegation.
He said the date and composition -of the delegation
roold be announced soon. The invitation, delivered by
S. Ambassador Malcolm Toon, recalled the Knesset*
hospitality in recent months to numerous groups of
lators and Representatives visiting Israel.
ber of them."
CAPSTAN'S REMARKS were
in response to the Lynette
FYomme case. Unf ortonatety.
"crazy" is neither a legal nor
a medical term, but a medieval
hangover that betrays oar fears
of something we still know so
little about.
And so, Caplan's statement,
for all its cogency, must be
handled like a booby trap. I
suppose Caplan meant to say
that public officials nice Presi-
dent Ford are targets these
days for just about anybody.
But that holds true for all of
us in the big cities, not just for
pvohc officials. And the issue
is not thai we are surrounded
bv hordes of "crazy people."
INSTEAD, the issue Is WHY
they are "crazy." One answer
that comes quickly to mind is
the public officials themselves.
They lie. They steal. They
cheat. They conspire at every
opportunity to subvert the gov-
ernmental order. They consort
with cartebsts, reap profit from
the twisted exercise of their po-
litical power as it never was
intended.
Their violation of the public
trust makes it difficult for men
to eat, to own homes, to drive
an automobile.
TttpY MANEUVER captive
Presidents to make grandilo-
qunt statements about the pub-
He's business and the public's
right to know at the same time
that these Presidents with In-
creasing regularity shut off
every avenue of information
(the House Committee's hear-
ing Into the CIA) and open
every "road to ever-rising cor-
porate profits 'the Ford veto of
price regulations on domestic
oii).
They are a never-ending
source of conflicting signals
and. if as Caplan says of them,
they see reality through a '"dis-
torted filter," it is for the rea-
son that their elected officials
say one thing to them and do
another against them.
They are a never-ending
source of growing frustration,
rage and ultimate violence. You
want to trust them, to love
them; and you must wind up
hating them because their "pub-
lic service" is little more than
a private rip-off campaign.
THEY CAN drive anybody
crazy, and their victims are not
isolated specimens to be exam-
ined by the curious beneath a
sociological microscope.
Their victims are all of ue.
We are the victims of the Fords
among us who talk about the
presidency and the public's
rights but who cant even, from
time to time, throw us so much
as a bone.
Blacks Critical of Arab Tactics
NEW YORKTwo of the na-
tion's leading Black newspapers,
were critical this week of Arab
proposals to expel Israel from
the UN General Assemby, the
American Jewish Congress re-
ported.
In an editorial, the Chicago
Daily Defender said: "The Is-
lamic Foreign Ministers' Con-
ference calling for Israel's ex-
pulsion from the United Nations
was not only foolish and damag-
ing but would bring no credit
to the ministers themselves and
no benefits to Arab interests."
ON THE same dayJuly 22
The Philadelphia Tribune de-
clared: "The UN has acted ir-
responsibly throughout the
Arab-Israeli crisis, but if they
become so outrageous as to vote
to expel Israel, it will be clear
that they have completely out-
lived their usefulness"
The Chicago Defender called
the Islamic Foreign Ministers'
resolution "a erode and emo-
tional gesture of contempt to-
ward the United Nations and a
deliberately rude and provoca-
tive reply to Secretary of State
Kissinger's speech appealing for
a more constructive attitude by
the smaller members of the
world organisation.
"That the United States might
withdraw financial contribution
to the UN is an ominous con-
tingency that should not be
roled out if the third world na-
tions go through with the reso-
lution to expel Israel," the De-
fender said, adding:
WITHOUT U.S. membership,
financial support and influence,
the UN w.ould be an empty
shell."
The Defender, flagship of the
Sengstacke chain of papers, is
published daily with an audited
circulation of approximately
35,000. It is one of two Black
eafnVs m the U.S.
In its longer editorial, the
Philadelphia Tribune, asserting
that a vote to expel Israel would
be "an outrage and an injustice
of monstrous proportions." de-
clared:
"Most of the UN member na-
tions hardly come to that august
body with clean hands. Over
half the nations are military dic-
tatorships which do not have
even the most basic freedoms,
humane treatment of ordinary
citizens, or democratic princi-
ples in their awn countries.
"Israel is light years away
from both of these categories.
Yet no one has ever talked of
expelling any of these other
countries from the UN (except
for South Africa) while many
now talk of expelling Israel.
MANY OF the member na-
tions have engaged In the ruth-
less, cold blooded murder of
thousands of citizens or the im-
prisonment and torture of tens
or hundreds of thousands for
simply disagreeing with their
governments' policies. In this
category are Chile, Haiti, Brazil,
Uganda, Uruguay, the Soviet
Union, Indonesia, the Philip-
pines, South Africa, South
Korea, etc.
"Many others, such as Iran,
Paraguay, Nicaragua and Saudi
Arabia, have a tiny number of
citizens controlling enormous
wealth, while the overwhelming
majority of their fellow country-
men suffer from incredible pov-
erty, hunger or even starvation.
"IRONICALLY, the same kind
of Israel which the UN now
talks of expelling was the crea-
tion of the UN in 1947. At that
time the UN voted to create a
Jewish state alongside a Pales-
tinian state on the West Bank
of the Jordan River. The Arab
nations refused to abide by the
UN resolution, however, and
fought a war (unsuccessfully)
to keep Israel from becoming a
state."
Mexico City Gives Okay
To PLO Office Opening
MEXICO CITY (JTA) President Luis Eche-
verria ratified his promise given to Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat to permit the PLO to
open an information office in Mexico's capital. The rati-
fication of his promise came during a meeting here with
a PLO delegation led by the head of its political depart*
merit. Farouk Kaddumi.
Echeverria originally made his promise to Arafat
vhen he met him during his Mideast trip last month
prior to visiting Israel. Meanwhile, the Haifa folklore
Ballet arrived here to present several performances.
The group was here as guest of President and Mrs.
Echeverria who invited ahem during their visit to Israel.
letter to Ut jjjg
Beware Of Lurking Gremlins
fM UDALL: Partisan Opposition
Continued from Page 1
the analogies drawn by
critics of the agreement
: the positioning of
tT?cans in the Sinai and
"flam,
iTSf CJrrent agreement dif-
p trom Vietnam in numerous
Mamental differences," Udall
" Albert.
tl" Vie.tnm. the Americans
we military personnel, here
*V will be civilian volunteers.
fcj VIETNAM we entered a
yconte8led war at the arg-
ot one side, Hare we are
ln by both sides in an
to avoid further war.
"In Yifefj^,\if were trying
to bring about a military vic-
tory In i' Wtt. Here we are
trying td maJfflWh a diplomatic
compromise aim peace.
"In Vietnam there was no in-
ternational police force. Here
the American technicians win
supplement an agreed upon
United Nations peace-keeping
force.
"Vietnam involved an open-
ended commitment of U.S.
troops. The observer ant early-
warning functions of the Amer-
icans in the Jtnaj greets ***7
Irmfted aai spaett nature not
susceptible to easy expansion."
SEN. UDALL
EDITOR, The Jewish Flortdlan:
May I at the outset compli-
ment both you and your staff
for producing a canstantly-wn-
proving and increasingly more
readable and interesting pub-
lication. i
However, in The Jewish Flor-
idian of Palm Beach County of
Sept. 12, there appeared a some-
what lees than accurate head-
line reading "Bioentenial Event:
U.S. Navv's First Jewish Rear
Admiral" o)e)l
IT IS true that the second
paragraph of the informative
article on the renowned histor-
ian. Rabbi Bertram Korn. re-
cently promoted to Rear Ad-
miral in the Naval Reserve, doea
state that he is-the first Jwih
Cawpfcaia in the hnrtory of the
nation's armed forces to achieve

flag rank, b*it ?** is a far cry
from being our Navy's "First
Jewish Rear Admiral."
With no real effort I can think
of at least two (and there must
be more) Jewish Rear Admirals.
One is my friend and long-
time associate in synagogal ac-
tivities in Annapolis, Md., Rear
Adra. Morris Smellow, a Naval
Academy graduate and a most
estimable gentleman, and if I
mistake not, Hyman Rickover
either was or is of flag rank,
as a Rear Admiral or higher.
Your headline writer should
watch out tor those composing
raom gremlins who are ever
lurking about.
LEO MELTZER
W. Palm Beach
EDITOR'S NOTE: Reader
afefezer is of course mbso*
Mar* correct. The grem*-
Uns were working aver'
time.


The
of Patm Beach C
NEWS NOTES...
jramm arewmmJ the c&rmty
- otmmr Cmtmmry C^^rw-^-^n * Veder^s^r I Woman's Dtrav*. Csmpdgm
;. -
mm
SIJ3O0-S2.499);
Israel Offers Assist to Arabs
.v-wed. wifl esaet
ary erf Vtwa
CVeryi Kmz to die UaiuMf
of Seam Florida m Taaaa
la -* Bachrach faady
has left (or brae! to spend a
on the Yonac Judaea Scady
is a Ktaor at
Syracuse L'
attends FAU a Boca Ra-
Bat Genera. Aaaiarry Prec-
Baatefeka V _-
giro was not a ha chair ohih
'be Israec spake
He had kf. the had shorty
before -Jse piwwfiaf speaker
da deleave of Santa*. cct=-
pleted as reaarkx
THE ISRAELI tsrrr? aac ?ro-
posed :ne creacoa of as hae-
4.1 ai i' aajaawjfc Conaaaarf
the Middle Las axne at ^aes
of the European Can-.:c Mar-
a.
He tauJ that -Israel a pre-
d wstfaoat
pMMBYJ
dnide oar area
the free ,'inajr of foods
Bar aocebors to v. froa
ports of Israel'
acre sad the Israea
firs speech was
tty ana-paw&cal aw
da snoyecr of the
aacas minrei i
turns a order a
araei s aoLcT to <*< to
the world oaaaaatT and.
hopefofly. to avert the asaai
harasBBeax -a* Israel m toe
General Assembly by the Arab
aaas aad thexr
VH :93S ti. wh front
ar;eiccc=a- cherries bad re-
cer^d traaor-la Israel, aad
Ezra Griaana. a receat Bak-
er scholar m Business fraa
Harvard, vacationed ttaa saa-
raer wrth ha fobs. Haafc aad
Bar Graaaaa at Centur-
lane. He s now aaooared with
Cuihaiaa WakefseJd rea. es-
tate brokt as York.
Speaking of Roz. her -Rad-
Federation's
par excellence' Receat li
sroffna; and raahnc parties
N
last month when day
happed all the way to
ia Saa Francaco for
two .
Tell us about your family
and guests where they
are what they re doing
and let's get together
for SEWS .VOTES Write
the editor at the Federation
office, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd. West Palm Beach
23409
PUZZLED! ANSWERS
VERS: SL'KKOT. SIMCHAT TORAH, Feast of
INGATHERING, of BOOTHS, of TABERNACLES, SHE-
MINI ATZERET, MYRTLE, SL'KKA, UJLAV, ETROG,
PALM BRANCHES, CITRON, TISHRI, WILLOW, LEVIT-
ICUS.
HIS prepared address.
Herzoc sad Israel was ready to
share the frats of its research
and experience with other
mbi in of the VLckfle East
He nrnrinacd specifically
-dnp or trickle" irraaooo de-
veloped a Israel the dbcoaeii
of a hajh-yieid. ctitrnr rnniaa
strain of wheat by ^*mrtn of
the Wwniwi Institute of Sci-
ence, the development of soiar
energy and the desahaaatioo
of sea water and brackisfa wa-
THE AMBASSADOR --:
-
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SAVINGS
AND LOAN
REPOSSESSIONS
Tierra del Mar
LUXURY
A1A ACROSS TME STRffT
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1111 Sorrh Oceoa thd. (A1A)
Entrance a* A1 A arac of
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JH-iW
W FEDERATION Of PALM ELVCH COUNTY
Looking For Afternoon Activities
For Your Pre-Schooler?
lfR*wllRi for Cofflmuofry Pre-SdboRt imHf CJuidawW AJlmmwm
' Binhdar (aooth^ -y**>


RRajajj Htmm Last
Father
(MwAbt)
.'-_- .
- \-
Please reg^er my chxld m the foUo^ag': day aftemoon pr^n(,)-
---------MDOC 4 G7MHATOTS Mondays & Wednesdays. Sept. 29 Dec 11
DANCE & CRAFTS Tuesdays & Th irsdays SerL 30 Dec 18
Fee :i S65 per sender for each pVogranx ^^
I enclose my $30 non-refundable rcgistn-joo fee,
DaTe S.gnature
J2 irtber "****. coatact Bob Krader Federaba.
2415 Okeechobee Baa^rard, Wea Faka ,lh. FarwalMW


. September 26, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
[ussiaii MD Will Practice in Miami Soon
ror
his
not
Continued from Page 1
fiool where "less attention
ib paid to nationalities."
the nine months prior
ptanoe into the six-
combination college-med-
school program, Tsinker
Irked in a tiberian machine
tory.
his college career
ilized training in gyn-
kiogy and obstetrics, Tsinker's
(ernship request was ignored.
Was arbitrarily placed in
another region's mental hos-
jal internship program.
^T WAS then that he and his
nily began seriously to think
[terms of emigration. Neither
nor his father considered
bnselves "polifical." They
relatively confident in ap-
for permission to leave
Ha. "For us, it wasn't really
haFd. At first, we wertt
id of some kind of reprisal,
I had nev ny they use that as an ex-
not to leave. 'Perhaps,
know some secret,' they
sinker theorizes that had he
en a "dissident, there would
tot been few possibilities to
|ve." For six months, they
waited.
"In the Department of Visas
Registrations, we saw a lot
[people who had been waiting,
got refusals."
IS ID tthy Russia would so
sily permit a young man with
iuabie training to leave,
inker define! the difference
[cultural priorities.
I"A doctor is not considered a
;-shot in Russia. He is con-
ered intelligent, but at the
time, the salary is very
and is exceeded by sal-
Simi<9h Tsinker and young patient.

aries of workers.
A college- friend,,also a doe-
tor, similarly got permission to
emigrate JUITJ "IS UUW practic-
ing in Israel.
HE AND his parents are sat-
isfied with their adopted home-
land. "I like it here. The safety
situation is uncertain in Israel.
Quite a few Russians who went
to Israel have since come here
to the United States."
The Tsinkers' journey to the
United States was not non-stop.
However, under the fatherly
arm of the United HIAS Serv-
ice (Hebrew Immigration Aid
Society), the delays were rela-
tively short.
After processing and counsel-
ing at an Austrian converted
military camp, the Tsinkers
were shuttled on to Rome. That
was where they had their first
contact with the United States
in the person of the American
Ambassador.
IN FEBRUARY, 1974, their
visas finally approved, they ar-
rived in Miami, one of 40 fami-
lies accepted for absorption by
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
In the span of one month,
leiieifition's Inter-Agency Coun-
cil on Russian Immigration
had arranged for an apartment,
had secured familiar jobs for
the elder 1 sinkers and placed
Simion at .".it. Sinai.
The consortium of Jewish
agencies all work in unison to
satisfy the immediate and long-
term needs of refugees reset-
tling in Miami.
AT THE University of Miami,
Tsinker was enrolled in an in-
tensive English course and a
post-doctoral refresher course
designed for aliens. Well-pre-
pared, he has recently passed
the equivalency examination for
foreign medical graduates. Now
eligible for internship, he hopes
to complete his training at Mt.
Sinai.
Much like the qualified fit-
ban refugee doctors before butt
Tsinker regretted his inability
to practice medicine.
"I felt myself -rtot so com-
fortable not practicing me cine. But because of the law, I
wasn't allowed to do any work
except vena-puncture." How-
ever, h's professional situation
has not been static.
"People here at Mt. Sinai
have helped me a lot. When I
started attending courses, 1 re-
quested shorter work hours and
they complied."
SIMION TSINKER has t-
ed a certain amount of iniri.>-
ti\p and in the IK months since
arriving in Miami, Tsinker has
reordered his life.
Thanks to HIAS, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation and Mt.
Sinai Medical Center, this Rus-
sian refugee will soon be Sim ion
Tsinker, MD.
According to Sam Brown, of
the Jewish Vocational Service,
"locally Tsinker is the first
Russian doctor to pass this
equivalency exam."

Zionist Leaders
Warn Against
Overconfidence
HEW YORK (JTA) Two
brld Zionist leaders have
pmed the Jewish community
ainsi being lulled into a state
overconfidence as a result
Jthc Israel-Egypt pact by un-
|rratin;j the impact of the con-
led Arab propaganda cam-
lign launched among all sec-
pi I the population.
I'l'hey called for a stepped-up
plic education drive to rally
Israel's security
fan, th said, is seriously
bj extremist Arab
I SING here a meet-
(ecutive committee
\ that it would be
blunder for Jews
\ i assume that the
P" interim agree-
1 mse for compla-
in ig as there is no
by the Arab states
| ael boundarii
Confederation of
' is the central
; body of all Zionist
[ throughout the
[ ibscriba to the
non-identification
I ical parties in Israel.
ted States the main
of the Confedera-
Hadassah, B'nai Zion
the American Jewish
SHAPIRO, who serves as
of the World Keren
1 stressed the need for
' !* movement to wage
!""PMRn -mong the Jewish
Jjniutw ".o deepen the
on't ideology by imparting
j'"^' landing and consci-
1 the meaning of the
e tlly. ^^ *" JeWish
Shapiro emphasized the im-
portance at this time of
strengthening non-party Zion-
ism to attract all segments of
diaspora Jews who do not wish
affiliation witr. a political party
in Israel.
Involvement in diaspora Zion- l
1st affairs by Zionist leaders in
Israel who are leaders of a
political party in Israel would
be detrimental to the Zionist
movement, he said.
Sultanik, a member of the
World Zionist Executive, re-
porting on his visits to Latin
America, the Far East, Aus-
tralia and nw Zealand, stated
that the influx of Arab oil funds
into those countries for propa-
ganda purposes have also stim-
ulated the local Arab residents
to a closer alliance with the
anti-Semitic and extremist left-
ist groups, contributing to the
creation of an anti-Semitic cli-
mate.
d
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l4*V>Q


Page 8
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
FH*y. September
JFCS
7?i*4uJU'-cl^-... - ZV you hove a question relating to a family problem?
Bach month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of general interest in
(Ms column. Inquiries should be addressed to "Dear
Jenny.' Jewish Family and Children's Service. 2415
OKeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409.
Telephone: 684-1991.
Dear Readers:
The JFfcCS maiibag has a
new address.' The offices of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service are now located at the
Shop Westward Center, between
.McDonald s and JM. Fields.
JFkCS is renting these prem-
ises from the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County which
has moved to this complex. The
new Jewish Community Center.
Inc. is also housed in this con-
venient central location, with
plenty of free parking' It can
be reached easilv bv bus as
well.
Our separate entrance in the
North building leads to our
pleasant new surroundings but
with the same dedicated and
leva! staff. Caroiyn Jacobson.
Director cf Case Work Services,
and Harriet Fine, secretary.
Come aad visit, write or call
JF&CS at 2415 Okeecbobee
Blvd.. West Palm oh. 33409.
The new telephone number is:
684-1991.
Jenny
Dear Jenny.
My besband, ear fonr-year-
old daughter and I have been
living here fer two yean. We
have been invited to jeia a
group whose purpose is to im-
prove the eaality af farnilv liv-
ing for its participants. We are
very interested, bet this la a
non-denominational groan. We
would prefer a Jewish oriented
one. Is there such a group in
this area?
HsMa
Dear Hilda.
JF&CS is now in the process
of forming Personal Awareness
Group* (awards the purpose of
enriching individual or family
life. Our new facia ties fend
themselves well to smell group
discussions aad we welcome
applications to our new project.
The Jewish Flendian will
carry farther news about this
pragram as it develops or you
may call the JFCS office at
684-1991.
Jenny
New Offices. Telephone Number For
Jewish Family & Children's Service
The Jewish Family & Chil
dren's Service has relocated it
o:::ces to J413 Okeechobee'
West Palm Beach. Office
hours of the full-time counsel-
ing agency are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
u
-Wirsjpriper
Deadline
A'.! copy from organiza-
tions and individuals must
be submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday I prior to
publication (every other
Fridi.:-
Articles of current events
and activities should be 150
words er lees, typewritten,
doubie-speced with pictures
clearly and properly iden-
tified, together with the
name of the person submit-
ting the story, address,
phone number aad name er
organizmaen.
Contact Esther Sokol. Di-
rector af Cernmuniry Edu-
cation far the Jewish Fed-
eration The paper reserves
the right te edit.
The new telephone number is
694-1991
A Family Life Education se-
ries and new group counseling
services are being developed to
better serve the community.
The new facilities, housed in
the Jewish Federation-Commu-
nity Center-JFCS complex, are
now equipped to host such new
programs.
The new board of directors,
which met on Sept 9. includes
Barbara Ackerrr.an. Beenie Bel-
la*. Ann Bhcher. Evelyn Blum.
Sharon Crane. Doris Elienbogen.
Bette Gilbert. Steve Gordon.
Trudy Gordon. Rabbi Sheldon
Harr. Jerry Hartman. Linda
Kabiitsky. Ruth Kirschner.
Anita Kover. Harry Lerner.
Esther Levow. Lee Mandel.
Barbara Moskowitz. Mildred
Moss. G.'rtrude Pesacov. Evelyn
Portnoy. Jean Rubin. Adete
Styles, Kenneth Scherer. Dr.
Sidney Seug. Rabbi William
Shapiro. Bobbe Tnrfel. Jem
Tishman. Lenora Walkover.
Barbara Weinstein. Robert
Wierner. and Michael SmalL
The JFCS is the only coun-
seling service in this area dedi-
cated to meeting the needs of
the Jewish population in Palm
Beach Countv.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
. an Outstanding professional counseling agency terymg the
Jtmtt comm-unty o' Paim Beach County *o**won*i and
conlittonuv help ,j t.aliable for .
Problems c' tt>e agmg
Adoption and c*i>dplacement
"Snort ter~ 'nanc'H ass stance
Ma'ital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Persona' problems
Vocational counseling
rmia Offices
2415 Ofceechebee Boulevard
mi
W*. <* e> Wf<* ana fmiy uf\
Crisis Lines jttst What DoesSovi
Wriiefl, int uit:si
Fall Training
Classes Begin
Crisis Line is again offering
its intensive course training
telephone counselor volunteers
in emergency procedures and to
provide secsel sernee informs -
nea. Or Robert Alsefrora, chair
man. aainmin'*d
EnroUmem far the Fall train-
iag program began Sept 22.
The S-week classes arc held in
West Paha Beach Mondays aad
Wednesdays am 1230
p.m and "Mo p.m at the Crisis
Line Vohmtear Training Center,
9g* Fera St.
Training includes lectures an
bank psychology pcychethera-
peobc techniques, drugs, alco-
hol, sex. adolescent and family-
problems. Role-playing practice
as an operator is emphasized.
There are no educational pre-
requisites for the program. Age
limit is 18 years or older
For the Boca Raton. Del ray
Beach and Boynton Beach area,
classes are scheduled for Tues-
day aad Thursday evenings
only. "30-930 p.m on the Flor-
ida Atlantic University campus,
in the General Classroom Build-
ine South. Room 23S Students
may take this course (Crisis
Theory | as a 5-hour credit
course.
To enroll, call K33-96M or
training center office.
WOMEN m S1HAI?
Abzug
Praises
Volunteer
MEW YORK UTA) An-
nouncing her support of the Is-
raeli-Egyptian peace agree-
ment. Rep. Bella S Abzug I) .
NY I said here she has been
receiving inquiries from women
who went to volunteer for the
preposed American civilian
group of technicians to monitor
early-warning posts in the Si-
nai.
"It might be a good idea to
include women technicians in
the group because their pres-
ence would underscore the
peaceful goals of this mission,"
Congresswoman Abzug com-
mented.
SHE SAID amoag those seek-
ing to volunteer was a young
New York woman with an en-
gineering degree who speaks
Hebrew and Arabic and is a
student of Middle Eastern af-
fir> In a letter to Rep. Abzug,
the applicant said:
"I have friends in both Is-
reel and Egypt, and I hope that
by taking an assignment in the
Sirsu I could hem all ef them
to lead a more peaceful life.
"I have bach in the Negev,
and I know hew bleak and des-
olate the land can be but I will
velunteer lor one to two vears
service."'
CONGRESSWOMAN ABZUG
said she was referring inquir-
ies about the volunteer force
to the State Department
In her general comments on
the Israeli-Egyptian pact, she
said:
"I welcome and support the
interim agreement as a signifi-
cant step toward achieving a
stable peace in the Middk East
t is a great relief that fJer
the disappointments earlier this
year it has been passible to
*;<"* plan that will pro-
vide three years ef peace be-
tween Israel and Egypt and
teaaen fears of a major war.
^"itwpe Congress wfil approve
tne agreement and provide the
aM necessary to maintain peace
tnthn-r
By JACK
The recent rash af
with and far
zhenitsyn
starting with why? "rtis .
fiactive audiences la the AFL-
ClO. the varians Semwnrs tad
by presidential uouhJ-be Henry
Jackson, the ginger "* *-
a) af President Feed to me mm
and iisuhsni rarer. ana nP tMa
topped off by Soltsmmtajsra
seeking oat Conaerrative Seu.
Bocktey of rtswJNs* far an
cuibrace at the Uidan Jamba
ree. when even tint trades peo-
ple themselves did not want the
latter there, only emphasize*
the kinky nature of the Rus-
sian's visit here.
Solzhemtsyn received the
Nobel Prize for literature, not
politics, yet I doubt whether
Jackson or Meany have read
the former's book* or even
have the critical capacity to
evaluate them.
HOW COME Le Due Tho. who
shares a Fence Laureate with
Henry Kissinger, has not been
invited to the States to be em-
braced by the same constella-
tion of political and working
class bureaucrats? Le Due Tho.
I am sure, could talk of litera-
ture.
And why. for instance, have
there been no meetings with
Solzhemtsyn and the writing
talent of America? Why are they
at a distance when presumably
here is the best of common
grounds? Why haven't they
bothered to agree with his
claim that one of the Soviets'
writers. Shotokhov, did not
write the "And Quiet Flows the
Don books?
THE LATTER, in "Seeds ef
Tomorrow, depicted the vio-
lent resistance of Soviet people
to the collectivization program.
Solzhemtsyn doe* not loach on
that.
Or are the American writers
staying away because the Rus-
sian was a hawk oo Vietnam
and was ready to sacrifice
American blood in bis crusade
to overthrow the Soviet regime?
In a larger although ambiva-
lent context. Ford's reluctance
to let Solzhenitsyn grace the
front lawn or the Oval Office ef
the White House makes sense
in the spirit of detente with
all its faults and grain deals
and in the light of the five men
who touched hands miles above
the earth.
KISSINGER IN his speech in
Milwaukee had ambr alently
unfavorable things to say about
Solzhemtsyn. Primarily because
he is a rub in the detente mix.
regardless of how cosmetic that
might be. This did not prevent
Solzhenitsyn from dictating to
President Far* what US For-
eign Pohct should be at the
summit in Finland and this
from the Tolstoy Estate in the
name of the man much of whose
work and JAtter his were devot-
ed to peace.
All this brouhaha aside, what
should be the attitude of the
American: Jewish- eommuntey?
To stay away; obviously. Not
because t* the StflzlHglffllfn
mission JnmrMor-ma own war
against the Soviet Union, as if
there wertnt already conflict
enough, but1 because his dissi-
dence, while creamed with hu-
man toudfts, is basically polit-
ICwHa
HE HAS not taken a stand
for Soviet Jews who want out,
or even in. on tame other
terms.
H has not ance aamianii I
her Jewish poet husband, one
burial or
a
eswfssnnnuwawj
ALEXANDER SOI
of bis in pragrtss.
Has he ever read cr
mented on the Diary of .
Frank? Has be menuanal
glebhun or the Warsaw
Fighters? Many people
their names, although n^
erly. in their differences
the Soviet Union Has he i
a stand far Israel, for _
Has he inveighed aganst _
Tar as did YevTjshtaka,
BUT WARMED jp
cold warriors now warn to
ta the laureate a
which usually takes ptace i
death. Sotehenitsyn a a
venient ploy, as are they. jaj|
and their poetical games,
while wartime Jewish
cists like Mskheels or
i whose deaths the Soviet
will have to expkua)
fighting against the Nans.!
thfuHsyn was plotting wnj
(first> wife against thai
eminent which was thai
ering a massive blow
the and-humanist Hitler.
eolzheoiuyn warns the:
Union changed To aha?
the old Holy Mother
with its pogro:
Jews in smaller r
acts of ganecidt"-
HE WANTS us to rJe
wave of the past ngiecffltj
emphasize that djmi
in the Arthiaelaso tin
-cored fcr^ ef hi- canrer
institution-: are a caasrt,
phenDTi-Tr n and -
where rn the world.
Common criminals do sal
vite oar symrethv or cesS I
aid. But the ooliticals ass"'
humanists, held in eeMemj
at bay is another mamr
we should decide fer
what action we take.
But today at teast.
the Jewish
d if they dnaspse,
know that too We ess
find out where they hrw
taken and with pemswa
k-ased. as has later/ bra'
SINCE THE Holocaust
in the Soviet Union, ebf
and everywhere in tbt_,
are our concern AsJ*j? S
sens we also have bros*'
terests
Perhaps the food JJ
go band in band And
of this can Solzbeait |
If we have aisiarenos*
Soviets, aad we h***- jTj
not need such J!
Nor should we get m
dec of me bear-bag
by the nxe-grinden'
Caveat, it seems to sx. *\
word for Solzhenitsy*.
rebirth off
m net even
two from a
MM. wiliHT
sT
JIWBH ROWWAi
Off PAl* itACH ^
4tM1


Itember 26, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Crtwtm
SEPT. 26 THROUGH OCT. 9
ssah Bat GurionRegular Meeting
[Evening ChapterRegular Meeting
Le Beth Sholoro Sisterhood Installation
(has TORAH
[North Palm Beach ChapterMembership
Cocktail Party
tie Beth Sholoro SisterhoodAutumn Harvest
Celebration
kh Singles Coffee
Issah Shalom GroupGeneral Meeting
loelray ChapterGeneral Meeting
lib

lal Council Jewish Women Palm Beach Chapter-
regular Meeting ...
feh War Veterans Post 408Board Meeting
ble Beth Sholom SisterhoodRegular Meeting
fch Community CenterBoard Meeting
sah Rishona GroupBoard Meeting
_sah Yovel GroiipRegular Meeting
ssah Z'hava GroupRegular Meeting
fican Jewish CongressBoard Meeting
nunity Relations Committee Meeting
pie Beth El SisterhoodHoliday Dance
eer WomenGolda Meir ClubRummage Sale
pie Israel Men's ClubAnnual Israeli Golf
Tournament
sh War Veterans AuxiliaryAnnual Breakfast
sh Singles PicnicPhipps Ocean Park
pie Beth El Cultural Program: Max Lemer
..ation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
pie Israel SisterhoodBoard Meeting
pie Beth El Sisterhood^Board Meeting
sh Family and Children's ServiceRegular Meeting
)le Emanu-El SisterhoodBoard Meeting
B'rith Lodge 2939Regular Meeting
pie Eternal LightBoard Meeting
Die Beth ElBoard Meeting
to Israel Men's ClubRegular Meeting
-Palm BeachRegional Board Meeting
regation Anshei SholomBoard Meeting
1 West Palm Beach ChapterBoard Meeting
er WomenGolda Meir ClubMembership Tea
rican-Israeii Lighthouse Meeting
ssah Palm Beach County ChapterBoard Meeting
le Beth El Men's ClubRegular Meeting
pie Beth Sholom Board Meeting
)le Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
B'rith Women 1S*7Regular Meeting .
Luc kney Trades
[ouiicil in March
lainst Nazi Demo
- (JM) The
Flat's marsh thMuafa
f -ast UanJon last
first day of Rosh
was upstaged by a
"TionstratJon organiz-
Hactney Trades
dts Council counter
attracted over
while the Na>
pw march
Theitaaj _
confronted
L* the Nhrtona!
en was aimed against
W," and tfeer MM
^icaet yo-Bsj
attackuig an eWea>
*om*n.
[><* insisted that the
e mugger" be cover-
l* word '\jensore*"
>re stiff crWcteed for
i them tom
Rumanian
Jews Found
'Vital'
PARIS (JTA) Rabbi Is-
rael Miller, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
izations, said here that he had
found the Rumanian Jewish
community to be a highly vital,
well organized and active com-
munity.
Rabbi Miller returned from a
week-long trip to Rumania dur-
ing which he visited syna-
gogues, Jewish institutions,
clubs, welfare facilities and
conferred with local officials
and foreign diplomats. He visit-
ed the country as guest of the
Rumanian government.
THE CHAIRMAN of the Pres-
idents Conference told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency, "I was
surprised to see the Rumanian
community to be so vital, so well
organized and so well attended."
He said that all these activi-
ties were carried out not only
with the full knowledge of the
Rumanian government but with
its active help. '
Rabbi Miller said that he did
not know how many of Ruma-
nia's estimated 60,000 Jews
want to leave the country but
he hoped and believed that all
those who want to do so will
be able to do so.
He said that he, nonetheless,
are the American Ambassador
in Bucharest a list of Jews
whose families in Israel and
elsewhere said they were pre-
vented from leaving the coun-
try.
RABBI MILLER, who visited
Jewish installations in both
Bucharest and a number of
other cities, said that as far as
he could ascertain the syna-
gogues were not merely show
pieces but vital parts of the
community.
He also expressed praise for
the kosher restaurants, the Yid-
dish theater, the Yiddish paper
which appears in Rumanian and
Hebrew, and the various other
installations.
He said he saw Jewish choral
groups sing in Yiddish and He-
brew and one day in a small
provincial city found 50 people
attending services in the local
synagogue early in the morning.
HE DEPLORED the fact,
however, that there are only
two rabbis left in Rumania and
expressed fear as to what will
happen after Rumania's Chief
Rabbi, Moses Resen, retires.
Rabbi Miller said he intends
to present a report to the Amer-
ican Jewish community on what
he had seen during this week-
long trip.
which also said that 80 per-
o* the muggers were Black
and IS percent of their vic-
tims were white.
The National Front march
id raUf at Ihe end of it raised
question! of
inciting, race hatred without in-
fringing, the Race Relations Act
MAW* MatTMOaaHniB dkv
Trade* Council rally beheved
that the date oheeen b* the
National Front was a deliberate
inritfiniant pg"Tt tee Jew* of
the Borough.
tit Trades Council rally or-
ganattr Michel Knowles said
that hi* demonstration showed
the political alternative to the
National Front.
the Trades Council imtorj
wax the Wgiest demonstration
in Hackney since the Faeutea
in 1947.
DKECTORY OF
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American Friends of Hebrew
_ University
irtmorican Israeli lighthouse
American J*v*ish Committee
American. Jewrish- Congrets
bVnai B'rim
fcVnat B'riSh Women
City of Hope-
Hadassah
Jew i*h Guild for the Blind
Jewish Was Veterans
JWV Auxiliary
Labor Zionist Alliance
'National Council of Jewish
Women
OR*
Pioneer Women
The National organizations
listed above have active units
in the Palm Beaches. Call
Federation office for names
of presidents.
Contact Temples for irvter-
metion on. affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
JEWISH COMMUNITY MY SCH001
litH^a- "Presenfs For 0m Right Only"
1975-------"=------
Israeli Chaukfc festival
Israel's most popular
stage production
is coming to
WEST PALM BfiACM
SUN. EVE. NOV. 2, 1975
AT 8 P.M.
ALL SEATS RESERVED
CAST OF 20
S'NGING DANCNG MUSIC
WEST PALM BEACH AUDITORIUM
Tim s*se, ss.se, se.se
TICKfTS AVAHAsHF. AT
box owes of *uo.
.6834012'.. FOR FUOTHS*
INFORMATION S GROUP
DISCOUNTS CAU 9*8-9669,
626-7845 or 832 8473
TmTTbm'n'ODrJ
DIRECT FROM TEL AVIV ANO CARNEGIE HALL AND A
SUCCESSFUL TOUR OF 50 U.S. CITIES
Enjoying The Jewish Floridutn?
As part of its program of community education, the Jew-
ish Federation provides- a subscription to the Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County to individual members of the Jewish
community.
Your pledge to Federation provides the dollars to keep
our Jewish population informed, knowledgeable and aware of
eventsinternationally, nationally and locallyas they con-
cern Jewish life.
Direct cost of a subscription, including mailing, data label-
ing and handling, is $5.00 for 26 issues per year.
The bi-weekly newspaper is one of the many community
services rendered through Federation If you have nor yet
made your 1975 pledge, please phone the Federation office at
689-5900 and make your commitment today.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Fleglar Drive
Wast Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Akx: Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Sabbath services, Friday at 6% 15 P.M.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton, Florid* 33432
3914901
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
424-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Roteyn
Sabbath service*. Friday at Si 15 p-m.
Services held al Uniterian-
Universalisl Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
CONSERVATTVe
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beech, Florida 33409
683-2083
Rabbi Henry Jerec+r
Dairy services. 8:30a.m., 6i30 p.m.
Saturday services, 9:00 ettife, 7.K10 pams
TEMPLE BETH a
Ml 5 IBotetVPlasjIaF Drive
Wet Palm Beach, Ptoride 3*407
833-0339
Rabbi Hymen Rahman
Sabbath tetvkaa, Friday at 8:15 PM.
Saturday at 9:9U A.M.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Let. Veortrr, FWrreV 38-eO
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Spring*. Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:00 p.m.
Saturday at 9:08 a.m.
Monday* rtoradar*. as ** earn.
Services hetrf at Petth UrtftW
Protbyaanart Cmjrok Palm Saw in**
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Sox 2306
Boca Raton. Florldr 3JOT
neoty Neman /.ewaer
Sebbath services. Friday at 8:15 .
2nd aash Saturday*** 9t3C AM.
la
isMW a
Mat
Rabbi CmanuaJ Stsonbonj
Service*. Monday* a Thursday*
at 8:30 A.M.
Fndey at MS PaWr-
Satvrday at f*30 AM.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Saabath services. Friday at 8:00 p.m.
Services held at Westminster
Presbyterian Church"
10410 H. Mllrltrv Trait, Pahn Seech
Gardens. P.O. Bbx 99S4
Riviera Beach Ha. 33404
Samuel Olen, Lay Reader
Cantor Nicholas Penatai
200 E. Faimetto Park alt, Boca Raton
DEIRAY HE1REW
cbNGwtysxmn
{nrlMta Iff MsatttlsroNpl' r^toBtWliJt WsFfj
3*3% SnlsilUii Av. aMaay
Phillpateler, key d*r
For information call
Mr*. Carl aaMtar-f7BWej
TEMPLE BfTM SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Bella Gtadtj. Florida 3J*
Jack SSataiWtn, Uy^ Raejdax-
Sabbath servkas. Friday at 440 PM.
TIMPLE EMANCHt
180 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832 0004
Rabbi Ma* rorman


Glezele Vamms' Just the Thing to Cool Off orrn Hot Summer
W'lTH ALL the talk about new sources of energy
the sun, \u sea. the winds what about an old
Jewish source that has stood the test of many years.
We mean a "gtezeJe varums" (a hot glass of tea).
What does i good Jew do to cool off? Does he
turn on an electric fan? No. He takes a hot glass of
tea.
IN WINTER, when he wants to warm up, does
he waste gasoline? No. He takes a hot glass of tea.
To be sure warming a glass of tea requires
some fuel too. but warming a cup of tea is much
cheaper than warming or cooling a room .
Why are Jews such loving people? I have often
wondered about it. The answer is plain. If you get
into the practice of kissing, you must become lov-
ing, and what people kiss so much as Jews?
Jews kiss several times as much as other peo-
ple. Maybe you don't realize it. If so. it's because
you do not associate with the right kind of Jews. A
Schwartz
g,Hd religious Jew dots a great deal of kissing.
Many Jews will not leave or enter the house with-
out kissing.
THEY KISS the Mecuu op the door, of course.
And what a wonderful thing to kiss. In the
M.v.u/a is a little parchment in which is inscribed
the words of Scripture: "Thou shault love the Lord
thy God with all thy heart and all thy might" .
I understand that the home of Attorney General
Edward Lew. when he was president of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, had a lltzuza on the J
Ievi is row concerned with the
in crime in the country especiaU *
he wants to make it more difficult to
MAYBE IF there were M,/Uzas *
for people to kiss, it might work even!
have never heard of a man with a
house shooting another .
Psoriasis is a very hard word to i
harder to have it. There are worse thin
an annoying skin affliction and millioij
suffer from it in greater or lesser ietrtt\
A Dutch scientist recently repoSi
Dead Sea area in Israel is very ben
sufferers. The reason is said to be
content of the air in that area.
This is a little paradoxical when wt
that the Dead Sea is the lowest point ooi
sea level.
C^aflob
Salaries Up,
Tuition Down
'T'HE CURRENT recession has put the Hebrew day school
movement in a "financial pincers" of simultaneous requests
for reduced tuition fees from marginal or newly-jobless parents
and requests for cost-of-living increases from teaching staff
members, according to officials of Torah Umesorah, the Na-
tional Society for Hebrew day schools.
But the officials stressed that no Hebrew day schools
had been forced to close for financial reasons during the
.school year which ended last month and that it was highly un-
likely that any would be forced to shut down for such reasons
during the coming school year.
DR. JOSEPH KAMINETSKY, Torah Umesorah national di-
rector, told a meeting of the educational agency's board, con-
vened to discuss the recession-inflation crisis, that the twin
set of requests were playing havoc with day school budgets
throughout the country. He said a number of Hebrew day
schools had not met their payroll for weekr
He reported that the 474 Hebrew day schools, located in
34 states, were preparing requests for larger allocations from
'-.wisn Federations and Welfare Funds. He said that, in most
--i:>es. ine requests will be for increases of between IS and 2b
percent, with some schools planning to ask increases of up to
r > percent.
MOSES I. FEUERSTEIN, Torah Umesorah executive com-
mittee chairman, reported that the loan funds of the agency
had been totally depleted. Last year, he said Torah Umesorah
provided Hebrew day schools with Interest-free loans totalling
nearly $350,000.
Rabbi Bernard Goldenberg. Torah Umesorah director of
school organization and professional services, reported that
most of the day schools he visited during a recent trip to the
south and the east coast indicated plans to raise tuition fees
by ten percent for the 1975-76 school year.
AMPLIFYING THE reports. Rabbi Goldenberg told the
.'.-wish Telegraphic Agency that the problem of unmet payrolls
was greater in jhe New York area than elsewhere in the United
States. He said that, outside of New York, the longest period
of non-payment of salaries was around two months, while in
the New York area it was as high as four months for some
schools.
He said the affected teachers were turning to loans, credit
extensions and their in-laws. He also noted that many Hebrew
day school teachers have long been forced to moonlight, that
some hold down extra jobs and that wives of teachers usually
work. He said that the fact was that New York Hebrew day
schools "are carried on the backs of teachers."
HE SAID he found most schools he visited determined not
to cut instructional staffs and educational programming and
that they hoped to make savings in areas of extra-curricular
activities, office overhead and tighter control over use of sup-
plies.
One technique used by a few schools with some success
which more schools are expected to test, he said, is to urge
parents to try to borrow tuition funds from banks.
He said this procedure provides the school with funds at
the start of the school year while costing the parents only the
difference between the interest deductions on their income tax
and the interest charge for the loan. But. he noted, that pro-
cedure can work only with middle-income families.
RABBI GOLDENBERG said some parents send their chil-
dren to day schools for reasons other than religious commit-
ment, such as the quality of the schools.
For such "fringe-interest" parents, reductions of scholar-
ships or tuition increases often leads to a decision to take
thaflr children out of the day schools. He said that, outside of
Mew York, such losses can be as high as 10 to 15 percent of
enrollment.
fc^ei
tntour
man
g Recent Offerings
Jewish Publication
cause there is so much of Hazaz thai
sarily lost in translation" .
"THE POLISH LAD," by Isaac J
nctski, translated from the Yiddish I
Spiegel with introduction by
($7.95, 305 pages) is a delight
appeared in 1869 in Poland and was i
diate success.
It is a polemic and diatribe
ism. As a novel it is engrossing. As i|
it is overdone to the extent that
will reject the exaggerations of the;
I am not a "hasid," but I do
Hassidism did much to revitalize
ean JuJ-iism in the 19th century.
THF. BOOK is rightfully called 11
classic of its time. Readers are can
remember that the author was a
Hasskttc family in Podolia. Ukraine, |
belled jgainst his milieu and became I]
He affiliated with the right wing
Com erts usually are harsher :
earlier associates in matters of fa*J
have lea. ned. to our regret, from Je
tates to Christianity. Jewish ap
usually more virulently anti-Semitic I
Friday, September 26, 1975 k^islIkifHtr Page 10
W'HY "Gates of Bronze." by Haim Hazaz.
translated by S. Gershon Levi and with
introduction by Robert Alter is "a prize-win-
ning landmark of Hebrew fiction and a work
rich in liistorical and Jewish resonance" (Jew-
ish Publication Society. $7.95, 400 pages) is an
enigma to this reviewer. Hazaz was one of Is-
rael's literary giants, but early works of even
the great might be better forgotten.
The book was written in 1923 while Hazaz
resided in Paris. It is a novel. The story ro-
tates about the Jews of a shtetl, Mokry-Kut
(not the only strange name in the book), and
how the Russian Revolution affected them
THERE WERE M-nsheviks. Bolsheviks.
Whites md Anarchist- T! e fictional shtetl is
n t a microcosm of oth sr similar villages and
the difficulty <.t making comparison! lies in
the fact thai Mokry-Kut lay off the beaten
path end were often weeks behind in an aware-
oi developments in the country.
We understand that communications were
far from adequate during the fateful years
1917-1918.
CHAPTERS ARE brief, continuity is spot-
ty, and many characters are not three-dimen-
sional. Both the translator and Alter concede
that tho translation was "doubly difficult be-born to Christianity.
Hello There, Who's
Listening on Line?
UNDER PRESENT laws in Israel there is lit.
tie control over tapping of telephones.
The country's intelligence services are known
to utilize wire taps to obtain information on
activities which menace state security, and the
public understands the justification for such
action.
The best known case was in 1967 when
our sophisticated electronic devices picked up
the now historic private telephone conversa-
tion between Hussein and Nasser in the very
early days of the Six-Day War
THE RECORDINGS, as broadcast on Is-
rael Rad.o, gave the whole world a chance to
SfXS!! deliberatey mislead Jordan's king
into thinking the war was going well for the
Arabs wnen as a matter of fact Nasser knew it
had already been lost.
Israel police also use equipment to listen
in on phone conversations in their battle
against crime. After all. the criminals them
sdves exploit such equipment for their puT-
pose. r
We have only to recall the case of the
clever swindler who successfully tapped X
S r k a,bank' interPted incomings
from the bank branches, and one after the
othe^"authorized" the cashing of worthier
THE PRESS is not exempt Outgoing mail
and cables of a newspaperman are
scrutiny to ensure that he is not,
or unconsciously, betraying info
ful to national security. If this is ju
It any different if his telephone cat
overseas newspaper are also mo
But then this might lead to pi
a journalist's sources of information.^
get into the delicate problem of pre*
In the end, it comes down to oe
between infringement of citizens n
the one hand, and the need to *0\
on the other. All of democratic *"*
based on the willingness of a atoes
render up some of his individual
exchange for that law and order
the best interests of all.
I, for one. would prefer to see
dividual rights nibbled away, ratner "H
mit cracks in the national security "*
cially in a nation like Israel which U ,
state of war. A
NEVERTHELESS, there is fear *J
especially since the private de,ecn|"tf.
and investigation offices which ha
roomed in Israel are free to listen u>
most no legal hindrance.
The Ministry of Justice is now
a draft law to regulate and control
ping, without banning it complete')'


ptember 2o. 1975
The Jewish Flcridian of Palm Beach County
Page 12
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
co-ditors
Rabbi Hymen Rahman
Rabbi Sheldon Marr
VIp
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
ies relevant to Jewish life past and present
Yont Rabbi Speaks
The Jo/y Of Judaism
jl NATHAN ZKUZER
forah Congregation
Raton, Florid*
the Festival of Joy,
kmdtateJy after the
[y< of Rosh Hashonah
KIppur. The entire
ds with Minchat To-
me entire Jewish
young and old,
Iftjoifw with the To-
if dancing, singing,
drtnuog to express
faalwint o> in end-
anew to
.rah. The
tne Ja> of Judg-
es way t i the Zman
JBj
lag], ,,i iy, of beauty,
........da li r
Jewish as is Yom Kip-
Its somber mood.
HI and Klory of the
upie is unlike that of
people. Our Lulav
| the Iioshana and
Sukkata and Torah
wnpaai. With these,
children rejoice be-
ard not with brute
military power, not
Incial and industrial
ints, but with the
tival of Sukkot and its
| :oy and optiTiism has
;n popular among
The Jew concludes
ays with ->.mchat To-
ide the Jew feel un-
like an aristocrat
"baalei batim" of
notes, I came across
?uig story about Suk-
p9 when Germany triad
Torah culture with
I* The story tells of
ardment of Warsaw
It ww a veritable
Jeath. Thouaaadi were
t'-e in the rubble.
Ifcilesi hours of attack,
tn I) c awl out of
tha Jewish
1 ing happen-
[ ptpfc-
er ma-
; loptarM
i bv
before
| bom.
taonasjgn
* n>ws
anJ >. f,|iOWi,,g
tood in
f"-n:h [ | ,u
1 this at
"jr.ient? It is
[> tUia Perhaps it
^*aVu I I,.;; aiJ | w
'world, 'w, are buiid-
fr'J w*l-ah on top of
f*J the atsaalaaj waUg
m destroyed to iJ,
r there are things
r cann"t bomb out
C *** the Jew,
r Ood and to this
I e when
2* heafl maa
{f* the **,
,;ever turn to stone.
r^nu-d ,o onttk ^
JT ew ,n many ways,
I -* always responded
Z Pnde and deePer
>., ,
KABB1 NATHAN ZELIZER
Today, we do not have to die
for God .and Judaism. We can
rejoice with the Torah, we can
express our pride in our Jew-
ishness, w can study the To-
rah. Yet, so many- among us do
not. We have lost tha joy of be-
ing a Jew and the pride in our
heritage. Perhaps another story
wid illustrate the point.
A chaaid was anxious to be
with his Rebbe on Simchat To-
rah. But a number of obstacles
kept him in his home town 'til
late and'he had to hurry to the
train. Whan ha got to the rail'
road station, ail tha third- and
second-class tickets worn sold.
He had no choice but to take
practically his last penny and
buy a first-class ticket.
A* he entered the car, he was
fascinated yet frightened by the
luxu.ious carpets, the beauti-
ful paintings and plush seats.
Ke stood trembling as the tall,
g, uff Polish conductor march-
ed in. Ae soon as ht entered,
he walked st. aigiit over to the
Chasid, sure mat he had sneak-
ed into too ftfl :laot car. 'Jew,
whose is you: :
ed.
WM a trerrbdng hand and
foot in his et.v lie held out
et The c Qduoioe, see-
irag tha valid ticket: looked at
hoif angry he*-amused,
and saiU, "Aw yju have a
firsr-claea ticket; why don't sou
a.t ,im! a aooa-csoM pasajegerr
The ceesid said. -'This story
tnaksoi
He who is rich Wt rot.
prebend to be poor.
He who has sig'it muet nat
pretend bundne
W | Auaccisan Jews hove
claae tacee> out we ag> lixe
s, u ituoily. poor oeogi*. w* hane
ae much to rejoice in and so
much so In happy with. Let us
take ad; aotage of this joy and
pnde anu let us act li.e first-
chus passengers. In Charity,
To ai and F
CANDlfUGHTING time
21 TlS.iRI 6:53
Amerieaii Jews And Israelis
Must Establish Dialogue
RABBI EMANUEU RISENBERG
Tern*'* BH Sholom
Uke Worth
There is a fundamental risk
involved in discussing the rela-
tionship between Israel and the
Galut (Exile). The risk is that
Israel nays the mice of life and
securitv, while the "Galut." at
least th? Western Jewry, enjoy
the immunitv.
We must, nevertheless, con-
front the issue. The relationshio.
which is indispensable to our
common existence, will Derish
without dialogue. Through mu-
tual, if anguished, encounters,
we mieht find a way to st-ony
and enduring alliance of body
and soul.
The highest consideration re-
quires open discourse, even if it
becomes harsh at times; efforts
to repress it are harmful. Jem
of the newer generation will not
be silenc?d bv reminders that
Israel is paying the ultimate
pricr: they will either sneak out
and in lass tlnn friendly man-
neror became alienated.
Some Galut Jews could argue
that their own fate is affected
bv the wav Israel is operating-
We ji Galut will experience the
fallout o f and-Senutism as a
conseouence of Israel's struggle.
Lone before 'he issue of "Is-
ra-1-Galut relationship' began to
agitate us. history had already
decreed that we are a people
One People
The ini'Ul nremiee on which
Israel Galut relations must be
established is that, even with
emergence of the Stat- of IsraH.
our besetting nustion is still
the Jewish problem.
Any effort to achieve ac-
commodation along 'he lines of
"they and we" rather than "I
and thou" of "Israel vs. Galut"
rather than one people fighting
for its 0Off ival is bound to lead
to estrangement and growing
mutual peril.
Jewish survival becomes in-
creasingly questionable if we
permit a chasm to arise between
Israel and the Galut. The Galut
cannot sustain itself spiritually
alone without the most intimate
relationship with Israel.
Israel has given us "moraL
istential strength." It has given
istential trensth. It has given
us strength to live as Jews and
to labor on behalf of our fallow
Jews. It has revived our Jewish
consciousness and actually in-
tffMified it.
It i< the rbtnh of Ii-al that
has ;tm>ed th "*i9 nd hearts
of Ar*-rican 'aw wi Jews all
over ta* world who now want
to 8tnMish t*"*;' connections
with their oeonlVs culture.
Th* ^tr of Is'-i-l hns given
th* Jew* n-iie in its achieve-
ments, ban *t -" he followed
im hw i conthwitton of a true
aoMl of om-"itment to the re-
lieious t-flchinas to '-ake it a
Jewish lani. a home for a Jew
to feel proud of.
Israel cannot be n t-nslint of
a "Jewish Soci*tv of the Galut,"
hut a creation of n "n*w Jewish
Society in Israel" where the
secular and religious can both
WVsfl in one.
Salvation of the Oalut Jew y,
and the theme if On* Peoole"
can onlv be acomolished if wj
commit ourselves to Jadaism
and Israel recommits itself to
the teachin78 of the Bible for it
is t^e Holv Land, and it was
given to us as a Holv Land, and
it on onlv survive if it remains
a Holy Land.
For it is written "*ee Meet-
zeeyon Tejraev Torah, Udvar
Adonav Me'Y-ushalaveem Out
of Tien shall come Tbrah
(Vnewlodge> an^ M>> word of
<~-d f'om Jerusalem."
Purification Or Politics?
*
By Rabbi Michael B. Bisenstat
Temple Judea
The argument over "Who is
a Jew?" continues to burn.
Within the ranks of tha Reform
Rabbinate there has arisen con-
troversy since some of its
members have begun conver-
sion procedures "k'haiacha,"
according to Orthodox law.
One might have thought this
development would be greeted
wjth enthusiasm by the Ortho-
do\. An* all. their stnted con-
cern ha* been with the pres-
ervation of tha Law and its
obsc boos are or
'j!d be Jewiao. Such is not
the caae.
Several rab if includ-
ed, attempting t> inotttuta
traditional conversion proced-
u. is r.a e .'ji.nu stumbling
bioc^s placrd in our paths, not
by the wjuldbe contterts but by
the orthouo\ Raobinate.
I called a prominent Orthodox
raboi recently, to arrange for a
vj-ng .dw> > UOd S ine rite
or NUsve. Sh had studied and
road deeply over the mauy
months under my direction and
that of ..nued Conserva-
tive Rabbi in our community.
At the conclusion of those
studies, I arrangea Tor a. "Both
Din' to examins her knowledge
of Jadaism, her m tivtjo. her
fceiir.g for Judaism ani the
Jewish peopta. We three Re-
form Rabbis were uniforniy "-
th her gasp of
JudftUtn and with her sincerity.
The Orthodox Rabbi stated
that in ivder for the young lady
to use the *.fi: ha'-e to be re-xamined by the
Orthodox Beth Din, which
would have f> hae full authori-
ty in the mattsr of her conver-
sion, and that I would have to
surrender all "authority' io the
matter.
What is at stake here is fun-
damental to the unity of the
Jewish community. Is the
Orthodox Rabbinate concerned
with the preservation of tha
"purity of the Jewish people"
and the Hnlachah it claims to
hold in reverence, or is it con-
cerned with establishing itself
as t>*e religious "power broker"
among th; tntiani segments of
the local rabbinate and in coerc-
ing J-.vs aid tnose who would
oe Jena IMO its own meld by
abttoi' B nr.ols of community
institutions?
I ha"* EOoofl many
<:\ mol than I.
in our community anr. they
have told me that b.cause of
the above abuses they ne longer
direct pe.s.ns to the Mikve.
but tare them straig :t*v to
the ocean for the purposes of
ron- ersi n.
The Orth'rtiox Rabbinate,
having forced the issue of con-
xersion "according to the Law."
c?n sre no purpose bv deny-
ing the parson who would
oooanro tha law acoess to the
onwngrtati instituriaa other
than for political muscle on the
American Jewish and Israeli
scenes.
HAooi .vtituii.UuL. rkOkNirAT
QUESTHKV BOX
By RABBI DR. SAML'BL J. POX
x\'uv fa* Tndn^m re
oui-e the iaatitutioo of a
tynogo^oe, i.e.. a sanctuary
eso-c'al'v both ov d's-smed
for use bl prayer, etc.?
ro-ne base this require ion
upon the conroandaaent ir. the
Bibl; where Moses xxa< ordered
ta huild the Tabernacle in trie
wilderness xvhore it la said
"They shall make a sanctuary
untv me" ,'E-todus 25:9).
Rasinp their opinion upon th"
"At t*vt nowsjc ojhoM the
Bible writes; "So that I might
dw^il among ? l*i*tn some com-
itPfMfflS SUt" thi the Purpose
of the tancruary aaa to make
it "-o-i:ble fo>- man W feel the
presence of the Almighty.
Othe-s sot thit the s^nctiary
f to ?<'- is a 1-1 '. -in1 as
an eranrk f xvhst a man's
be. facmng him hat he should
experience the presen;e of the
Almighty everywhere and at all
times



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