Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00108

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 floridlain
Z- Number 1
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER''
in conjunction with The J.wi.h Federation of P.lm Beach County
t-aim Beach County, Florida Friday, January 16. 19761
Price 25 cents
1976 Federation Campaign Is Under Way
Active solicitation is now under way in many key di-
visions of Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund after weeks of intensive pre-cam-
paign planning and organization. Divisional chairmen have
largely completed recruitment and training of workers and
assigned prospects for person-to-person solicitation.
Stanley B. Brenner, general campaign chairman, and
associate chairmen Dr. Howard Kay and Shepard Lesser
are confident the 76 drive will achieve the $1.5-million
minimum goal the major share of which goes to the
United Jewish Appeal and the Israel Emergency Fund for
support of important humanitarian and social service pro-
grams.
They are particularly encouraged by advance reports
of nearly $250,000, showing significant increases over last
year from the same contributors. Marked upgrading of gifts
is also evident in early reports from the Women's Division,
according to chairman Cynnie (Mrs. Robert E) List.
Planning and preparation has been continuous as general
campaign chairman Stanley Brenner (center) meets reg-
ularly with leaders and chairmen of divisions to map out
strategy for the 1976 CJA-IEF campaign. At this session
are (from left) Dr. Jeffrey Faivus, chairman of Health
Professions Division; associate campaign chairman Dr.
Howard Kay; Federation president Bette (Mrs. Morton)
Gilbert; and Jerome Tishman, chairman of Insurance-
Finance Division.
Conferences and consultations with campaign cabinet
members and leaders is SOP as the opening of the 1976
drive nears. Pictured above (from left) are Ken Scherer
and Joel Koeppel, cochairmen of the general division;-
Mortimer Weiss and Dr. Elliot Klorfein, cabinet member*;
and Shepard Lesser, campaign associate chairmen. Con-
ferring below (from left) are Dr. Stanley Stark, advance
gi/ts chairman; Stanley Brenner, general campaign chair-
man; Cynnie (Mrs. Robert) List, Women's Division chair
man; and Robert List, hi-rise division chairman.
MMfMBjajaj| Bjajpjgjpjgg |
Setting the campaign pace
will be the Special Gifts Divi-
sion headed by H. Irwin Levy
and the Advance Gifts Division
sparked by Dr. Stanley Stark.
Among other units ready to
open are the Physicians Divi-
sion, with Dr. Richard Shugar-
man as chairman; the Dentists,
cochaired by Dr. Thomas David-
off and Dr. Dennis Tartakow;
the Health Professions Division,
being erganfcod by Dr. Jeffrey
Faivus; and the Attorneys, by
Bruce Daniels.
Further strengthening the
campaign will be the Profes-
sional Division, cochaired by
Seymour Bellak and Rabbi
Sheldon Harr; the Insurance-
Finance unit directed by Jerome
H. Tishman; the Realtor-Con-
struction Division under Alec
Engelstein; the Business-Com-
mercial group led by Neal Rob-
inson; and the General Division
with Joel Koeppel and Ken
Scherer as cochairmen. Soon to
be activated is the new Hi-Rise
Division headed by Robert E.
List.
Expected to add a substantial
number of new contributors to
the campaign is the effort of the
Condo Advisory Council under
the chairmanship of Abe Bit-'
gaier and Associate Chairwoman
Alice Freedman which has as-
sumed responsibility for cov-
erage of residents in more than
a dozen developments in the
county area.
Bisgaier has also assumed the
task of organizing Century Vil-
lage and recruiting chairmen
and leaders for other residential
CoBttaaed on Page 7
Hausner
Suggests
Polygraph
JERUSALEM (JTA) Gi-
deon Hausner suggested here
that all cabinet ministers be re-
quired to take lie detector tests
to find out once and for all who
has been leaking classified in-
formation on cabinet proceed-
ings to the press.
Hausner, a minister-without-
portfolio of the Independent
Liberal Party, is one of Israel's
most prominent jurists, who
prosecuted Adolf Eichmann in
1961.
HE MADE his proposal at a
cabinet meeting. He told news-
men afterwards that be was
quite ready to submit to the
polygraph and would even ac-
cept more stringent surveillance
of cabinet members in the inter-
ests of state security.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin was
unwilling to order his cabinet
colleagues placed under surveil-
lance but urged every minister
to take pains to keep cabinet
discussions absolutely confiden-
tial
HAUSNER acknowledged that
CoBttaaed
Robot Kessler Appointed
Acting Executive Director %
TENTH ANNUAL IKTWtf SIMS
Cong. Rosenthal Featured
On Forum, January 25
Pending selection of an ex-
ecutive director to fill the post
vacated last August with the
resignation of Dr. Clifford
Josenhson, Federation president
Bette (Mrs. Morton) Gilbert
has announced the appointment
of assistant executive director
Robert Kessler as acting execu-
tive director.
Kessler replaces I. Edward
Adler, former executive direc-
tor, who had returned tem-
porarily to serve through Dec-
ember. Adler will continue to
lend his professional services
to Federation during the present
interim period as Campaign Di-
rector.
Kessler joined the Federation
staff in January 197S, and as-
sumed responsibilities for direc-
tion of Camp Shalom, the Com-
P^Trh R0Sen,hal wU1 *
5? r, \ second fc*wl
% For, ,he Jewish Co""""-
* Forum on Sunday. Jan. 2S,
915 P-m at Temple Beth EL
'*\?i* as a member
tion, CrL \'""national Rela-
qJ? Cornmltt on Trends ^
lUqT Amer>n Foreign
jE^.MRothal. House
S. ^h,P for New York, is
J2nt hs eighth tsm .
^entauve from the 8th Dis-
trict (Queens). NY. He also
serves on the Subcommittee on
International Political and Mili-
tary Affairs, and was chairman
of the Subcommittee on Europe
from 1971 to 1975.
The tenth season of the Fed-
eration's forum series again
brings distinguished scholars
and cultural programs on the
national and international scene
to serve as a platform for the
Palm Beach Jewish community.
The outstanding Jewish per-
sonalities who will appear in
February and March are:
Feb. 8: Dr. Irving Green
berg, "Human Ethics: a Jewish
View"
Feb. 29: Dr. Bernard Reich,
"The Middle East 1976: New
Hones, New Challenges."
March 14: Rabbi Marc Ta-
nenbaum. "Jewish-Christian Re-
lations in a Global Society."
Dr. Sherwta Isaacson, forum
chairman, has announced that
tickets are available from the
Federation office and at the
door; or by mail (the order
form is en page 3).
ROBERT KESSLER
munity Pre-School, Center and
Community Service Programs,
along with administrative and
campaign assignments. He was
formerly associated with Jewish
Centers and Federations ia
Tampa and in Harrisburg, Pa.
The Federation Personnel
Committee has interviewed a
number of applicants for the
executive directorship and anti-
cipates several other interviews
before making a final recom-
mendation to the board of direc-
tors.
BENJAMIN ROSENTHAL
See order form ier
JEWISH COMMUNITY
FORUM
on Page 3

,


am-----
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 16, i976
Sen. Church, Pianist Bar-Illan
To Attend Meyerhoff Dinner
Joseph Meyerhoff, Palm
Beach philanthropist, will re-
cpive the Scopus Award of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University at a Jan. 18
dinner in the home of Dr. San-
ford Kuvin. chanter president.
Sen. Frank Church (Idaho),
chairman of the U.S. Senate
Committee on Intelligence Op-
erations, will be the guest
speaker.
David Bar-Ulan, one of Is-
rael's foremost pianists, will be
guest artist at the testimonial.
Meyerhoff is a founder of the
Hebiew University, and dedi-
cated the Jnseoh Meverhoif
BuilJicg of the B'aai B'*ith Hil-
Report Allon Supports
Jordan Talks
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Foreign Ministry has
refused to comment on a report that Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon has proposed that Israel conduct "informal" negotia-
tions with Jordan for an interim agreement at which West
Bank Arab leaders would be part of the Jordanian dele-
gation.
The report, by Ma'ariv's po-
litical correspondent, Yosef Ha-
rif. appeared on the eve of Al-
ton's departure for Washington,
where he was to meet Wednes-
day and Thursday with Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
and possibly with President
Ford.
ACCORDING TO Maariv, Al-
len's suggestion was the first by
a ranking member of the govern-
ment that included West Bank
leaders in negotiations with
Jordan, am appargju aitsmpt tu
neutralise the PLO A Foreign
Ministry spokesman hinted that
with AHon's 'jews when he re-
ferred newsmen to the Foreign
.'w.iu.mc. ttwecn at tne Laojr
Party's ideological forum at Beit
Berl last week.
Allon said at that time that
when the time comes to negoti-
ate with Jordan, "We shall want
to consult both the Jordanians
and the Wast Rankers, on the
way to. include West Bank rep-
resentatives in the talks."
The question, remained as to
whether Allon was merely re-
peating, in political consultations
t.'u* wdftfc what- h .hatf said on
the record test week or "was ac-
tively pushing for an Israeli ini
the reDOBted profiossj ccuncitled,, native'i th# Oirfeetjpni
MAARIV OLOTED otiwr po-
litical figures as expressing
doubts as to- the feasibility of
AUon's proposal considering the
reluctance of Wast Bank lead-
ers to participate in such nego-
tiations. The paper named Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin as one of
those who "probably'' opposed
AUon's ideas.
The Foreign Minister report-
edly defended his suggestion on
grounds that it could neutralize
the PLO and present Israel, for
a change, as a country with pos-
itive ideas. Al'.on was said to
believe that if the West Bankers
reject his proposal, the onus will
be on the other side, not Israel.
AUon's visit to Washington is
linked, to the Security Council
debate on the Middle East sched-
uled, for next Monday at which
the- Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation is due to participate. Is-
rael is still maintaining that it
wiH boycott the session because
of the PLA presence.
Shelomo Ben-Israel and Sarah Heller
Will Appear on Histadrut Program
Shelomo Ben Israel, noted
journalist and radio commenta-
tor in New York, will discuss
"How Real Is the Palestinian Is-
sue?" at a meeting sponsored by
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) of South Florida and the
Workmen's Circle Branch No.
1042.
The program will be oa
Tuesday, Jan. 20, at 2 p.m. in
the administration building of
Century Village in Deerfield
Beach. Also appearing will be
Sarah Heller, who will present
a dramatization of Sholom Alei-
chem, the renowned Jewish
poet-writer.
Ben-Israel, news analyst with
radio station WEVD in New
York City, is a columnist and
UN correspondent for the Yid-
dish Unauage "Jewish Daily
Forward."
Mrs. Heller had performed
with Eva Le Galliena'a Civic
Reportory Theatre in New York
before becoming interested in
the works of Sholom Aleichem.
During a trip to Israel in 1964,
she was praised by Aleichem's
son-in-law for her dramatic
interpretations. A resident of
Miami Reach for the past four
years, Mrs. Heller has appeared
before many local organizations.
Dr. Sol Stein, economist and
national president of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation, will dis-
cuss the current economic sit-
uation in Israel as part of the
program.
Local Jewish communal lead-
er Irving Friedman is chairman
of the meeting. Admission is
free of charge, but reservations
should be made through Alfred
Strauss in Deerfield Beach, tel.
427-2083.
SARAH HRLLER
Mack Chairing Palm Bterh Committee
Of the UJA of Greater New York
H. Bert Mack, who has long
been prominent in Jewish phil-
anthropy and cultural life, is
serving as chairman of the Palm
Beach committee of the United
Jewish. Appeal of Greater New
Xeak Inc., as part of the joint
campaign of the United Jewish
Appeal and Federation of Jew*
ish Philanthroies.
A former chairman, of the
UJA and Israel Bonds drives in
Queens County and Long Island,
Mack is a founder of Albert
Einstein College of Medicine
and a member of the board of
governors, a trustee of Long
Island Jewish Hospital, a master
builder of Yeshiva University,'
trustee of the Jewish Institute
Cor Geriatric Care of Long Is-
land, a. founder and trustee of <
Boys Town, Jerusalem, and a i
member of the New York State
Bicentennial Commission.
Assisting.Mack as cochairnken
are; Carl Laff and Benjamin
Duel.
The Palm Beach Regional Of-
fice for the joint campaign
helps provide New York's sup-
port for the UJA beneficiaries
and Federations 130 local roem-
the Greater New
PB4-1S-T*
Local Jewish Leaders Elected
To JDC National Council *
lei Foundation on the Mount
Scopus campus this summer at
the 50th anniversary cere-
monies.
A national leader in the State
of Israel Bonds Organization.
Meverhoff serves on the na-
tional executive committee of
the United Jewish Appeal.
A number of Jewish leaders
from the Palm Beach area were
elected to the National Council
of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, it was announced by
Jack Weiler, JDC chairman, at
the 61st annual meeting in De-
cember in New York.
Ralph Goldman, former asso-
ciate director of JUDC in Israel,
was elected executive vice
ciate director of JDC in Israel,
ceeds Samuel Haber. who was
elected honorary vice chairman.
Elected to the National Coun-
cil were Federation president
Bette Gilbert. 1976 campaign
chairman Stanley Brenner, and
Women's Division head Cynnie
List. Continuing on the board
of directors is Sol Steinberg
Members of the JDC National
Council also include Rabbi Hv-
man Fishman. Robert L-vt
Robert List, M. Lester MenoW
B. J. Harris, H. Irwin Levy
Robert Rapaport, Robert VQe*
er, Dr. Samuel Manalan, Dr
Marvin Rosenberg and Jerome
Tishman.
The more than 600 Jewish;
communal leaders attending th
meeting adopted n budget of
$33,335,000 for 1976 to finance
health, welfare, rehabilitation
and educational assistance pro-
grams for some 430.000 needy
Jews in 25 countries. JDC re-
ceives most of its funds from
the campaigns of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Third World Dictated
Rabasa's Ouster
MEXICO CITY (JTA)
The unexpected resignation
of Foreign Minister Emilio
O. Rabasa may have been
triggered by the storm of
criticism in the Mexican
press that he went too far
in trying to mollify Israel
for Mexico's vote in favor of
the General Assembly's anti-
Zionist resolution adopted
Nov. 10.
But some observers here
attribute his sudden depar-
ture to a basic trend in Mex-
ico's foreign policy toward
the Third World and away
from the United States
which, sources say. was re-
sponsible in the first place
for Mexico lining up with
the Arab-Communist Thicd
World Woe to identify Zion-
ism as a form of racism
RABASA, a close friend of
U.S. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger, announced his re-
signation Dec 29 without giving
a reason but said hit decision
was "irrevocable." Government
sources said he had not been
dismissed.
His successor- appoint-"! im
mediately after Rabasa's an-1
nouncement, is Ambassador Al-
fonso Garcia Robles. until Dec !
29 Mexico's Permanent Repre-
sentative to the UN and thr
diplomat who cast Mexico's con-
troversial vote in the General
Assembly.
That vote sparxed a general
boycott of Mexico by thousand!
of American Jews and Jewish
organizations who usually tab
winter vacations in Mexico or
hold conventions there. Tin
boycott has taken a heavy toll
of Mexico's all-important tour-
ist industry with severe reper-
cussions on this country's |
economy,
TOURISM officials here re-
port that tourism, Mexico's sec-
ond largest foreign currency
earner, is off 25 percent this
holiday season, largely as a re-1
suit of, the American Jewish
boycott More than 120.000 can-
cellations were received for the |
Christmas week In Mexico City
and Acapulco. The loss of Jew-
ish convention business alone ii |
ea Page 13
Anshei Sholom Luncheon
To Honor Shirley FJeischman
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will honor its
first president, Shirley Fleisch-
man, in an Ayshes Chayil cere-
mony at a testimonial luncheon
on Sunday, Jan. 25, at noon at
the Breakers.
A Century Village resident,
Mrs. FUischntan was instru-
mental rn TeaHztng the building
f the community's Congrega-.
tion Anshei Shalom sveagofue
through the strong efforts of The
sisterhood she helped form.
She is also a founder of the
Jewish Cultare Proeram, which
recently celebrate*!* fifth,
year of weekly programs for
v illage residents.
In. HJMnii to her visits tt
Jewish, hospital patients. Mrs
Fleischnaan works for Kol Israel
through Hadassah, ORT. Fe*|
eratian. and Israel Bonds.
promotes the sale of Israel pro-
ducts.
It's
Jewish Community Forum
annual series, January-
Massh, is dedicated to deep-
eniag understanding of our
Jewish heritage.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Home* Lots Apartment!
3* A earAL SAW* 1RAY
PALM BEACH, rLOPJIOA
Acreage
err.ee
RC* *r-'
413 HIBISCUS STREET 4101 PARK!n AVSNUE
n. L. NtWHART.Mfv. "*ST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA ( S AOAMS. ** j
W. R. 21RN. \JTSi.


\nfli away Security Council may mean war
JERUSALEM Should the
county Council move to take
J^ Arab-Israeh peoco negotu.-
uoos, the United Nations will
stalemate" future peace moves.
This was the warning scaind-
ed by Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rahm following a Cabinet meet-
ing on Sunday.
RABIN URGED the United
States to attempt to Mock any
such move. Rabin also warned
that if the U.S. does not use its
?tto to block a security council
takeover of the Middle East
debate beginning on Monday,
war might break out.
Rabin noted that "more seri-
ous developments might result"
from such a debate and added
that Israel has "sufficient mili
tary strength to provide us with
room for political maneuvers
Continued an Page 13
Palm Beach Cystic Fibrosis Chapter Women's Division Sponsors
kames January 24 Dinner Dance Chairwomen Training Day, January 21
Mrs Harry Weiss, president
d the Palm Beach Chapter of
1 Cvstic Fibrosis Foundation,
t named Mrs. Michael Small
S Mrs. Harriet Tlghe co-
chairwomen of the eighth an-
aual "Sixty-Five Roses bene-
fit a dinner dance to be held
in' Jan. 24 at tne Flagler Mu-
Funds raised by the benefit
will help support national re-
starch and care programs for
children affected by such lung-
damaging diseases as cystic
fibrosis. severe asthma and
chronic bronchitis.
The Foundation programs to
provide early diagnosis, improv-
ed methods of treatment and a
j better understanding of the
disease by the medical commu-
nity have resulted in a 50-per-
cent greater life expectancy in
cystic fibrosis patients._________
The leadership of the Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
is sponsoring a communitywide
Worker Training Day for the
1976 General Campaign on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 21, from 9:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. at the Round Table
Restaurant.
Guest speaker for the special
event will be Marilyn Smith,
chairwoman of Women's Divi-
sion of the Miami Federation.
Chairwoman Cyimie List an-
nounced that the day's program
will feature Group Dynamics
Training and a surprise dra-
matic presentation.
Members of the Federation's
Campaign Cabinet have also
been invited to participate in
the training program.
Reservations are required for
the event, at $3.75, and should
be made by calling the Federa-
tion office.
A special training program
for Century Village workers
geared to their 1976 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign will be held on
Feb. 20.
Mrs- Michael Small (left) and Mrs. Harriet Tight are co-
chairwomen of the eighth annual "Sixty-five Roses" ben-
efit for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, on Jan. 24.
No Basic Differences
Between Israel and U.S.
Yariv Gloomy About U.S. Aid
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
IFormer Communications
Minister Aharon Yariv, who
has returned from a six-
week visit to the United
States, said that Israel stood
a good chance of receiving
all or most of the military
aid it requested from the
U.S. last year but warned
that it could not expect the
[same level of assistance to
be forthcoming this year.
Yariv, a former chief of
military intelligence who
held the rank of general be-
fore he retired from the
Army last yea, went to
Washington on behalf of
Premier Yitzhak Rabin. His
mission was to explain Is-
rael's defense needs to U.S.
Congressmen in both houses
and especially members of
key Congressional commit-
tees.
*ARTV SAID he spent more
time in Washington than he had
originally intended because he
had to see almost every Senator
and many members of the House
in order to explain fully Israel's
security needs. "I tried to con-
vince the Senators and Repre-
sentatives that the balance of
power in the Middle East is such
that the arms aid to Israel must
be approved in its fullest form,"
Yariv said.
He added that he could not
say the aid would be approved
because of his efforts, but that
they did no harm. He said there
was a good chance that Israel's
requests would be approved
without any serious cuts.
But he cautioned that Israel
would not be able to make so
large an arms request in 1976.
TEL AVTV (JTA) Jus-
tice Minister Haim Zadok, who
returned from an extended visit
to the U.S., has reported that
there were no basic differences
between Washington and Jeru-
salem on the Palestinian ques-
tion. Although Zadok was pri-
marily on a fund-raising mis-
sion, he met with several high
ranking U.S. officials, including
Under Secretary of State for
Political Affairs Joseph J. Sisco.
He told reportci s that Israelis
exaggerated the possibility of a
shift in American policy toward
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization. He said his meeting with
Sisco made it clear that the U.S.
understood Israel's determina-
tion not to have any dealings
with the PLO and its reasons
for refusing to take part in next
week's Security Council debate
on the Middle East to which the
PLO has been invited.
ZADOK, who was absent from
the last few Cabinet meetings,
told reporters that he regarded
leaks of classified material from
Cabinet sessions and from vari-
ous ministries as a crime that
demanded vigorous investiga-
tion.
He said the leaks prevented
a fair discussion of major issues
by the Cabinet. Zadok also
criticized Cabinet members who
publicly expressed their dis-
agreement with certain govern-
ment policies.
Israel: Recognize Us and Well Negotiate
*
By YITZHAK RAB1
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) Israel has declar-
ed that it is prepared to en-
ter into negotiations "at any
moment without any pre-
conditions whatsoever" with
its Arab neighbors but that
it would negotiate only on
the basis of recognition of
Israel's sovereign rights,
[WISH COMMUNITY FORUM
i!?i*!L,Feder',ion of p,,m County
J^Ofcoadwbee Boulevard
* Mm Beach, Florida 33409
?*** "y chock for $__________for
Phone 689-5900
for "74 JEWISH COMMUNITY FORUM
Nimt
Mkm _.......
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Zip
would accept no dictates
from any quarter, and "we
will not negotiate our own
suicide."
In a firm, but generally
conciliatory address in the
General Assembly's Middle
East debate, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the UN, Chaim Her-
zog, called on the Arab
states "to rise above the
hate, bitterness and intran-
sigence of their words, to
liberate themselves from the
chains of their slogans and
to join with us in setting out
together along the road to-
ward peace and a better life
in the Middle East."
HERZOG OBSERVED that
the issue in the Middle East is
not the question of territory or
the question of the Palestinians,
"although these are both im-
portant."
It is, he said, "a change of
heart with respect to Israel on
the part of the Arab countries.
Until that change is achieved,
no meaningful advance can
really be attained in the Mid-
dle East.
The Israeli envoy said that
while Israel is ready to nego-
tiate, it will not accept dictates
of any kind. He reiterated Is-
rael's position that progress to-
ward peace can be made in
the framework laid down by
Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338.
He said that if the purpose
of the present General Assem-
bly debate is to develop a proc-
ess of negotiations without pre-
conditions. Israel would coop-
erate in every way.
HERZOG WARNED, how-
Coatiiuied on Page 9

1976 JEMSH COMMUNITY FORUM PRESENTS
H0N. BENJAMIN ROSENTHAL
Sunday, January 25, at 8:15 p.m.
"NEW'DIRECTIONS IN AMERICAN FOREIGN POLICY"
Ny ssman Kosenthal (Queena), House regional whip for
tee tod a member of the U-S. International Relations Comit-
the Subcommittee on International Political and Mili-
"> Altairs.
^^ BETH EL
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Single tickets $ 3
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Staff inquiries invited, minimum age 19.


1145*.
Kahili's Serious Warning
The long-awaited Security Council debate, with
Israel's on-again, off-possibly threat to boycott it, begins
on Monday.
We must take seriously Prime Minister Rabin's
warning over the weekend that a Council attempt to
take over the Israeli-Arab peace negotiations might
easily lead to war.
This is an acid note on which to begin the new
year. Nevertheless, the world must be put on notice
that it alone will have to bear the responsibility for con-
rinuing recklessness and acquiescence to Arab Third
World Communist bloc blackmail at the United Na-
tions.
So far, it is estimated that the UN has been spend-
ing some 50 percent of its time condemning Israel for
one reason or anothermainly for existing.
What has been occurring there, and in its ancillary
organizations, such as at the regional UNESCO meeting
in Paris recently, where another condemnation of Is-
rael was voted, emerges in the retrospect of the out-
going year as a kind of game for the amusement of the
Arab Third World Communist bloc hangers-on.
Rabin's warning to them over the weekend was
meant to put all this at an end We hope they take him
at his word.
Mexico: Where to Now?
The Echeverna-Rabasa flap is over. All "explana-
tions" have been duly noted, including President Eche-
verria's vow that he would "rather die" than apologize
for Mexico's aye vote on the recent United Nations
resolution equating Zionism with racism.
What is not noted is where we go from here.
There is no doubt that the American-Jewish boycott
of Mexico as a tourist site has hurt Mexico's economy
beyond anything anyone imagined possible. It began not
as an organized effort but as a spontaneous outpouring
of righteous wrath. Perhaps that is why it has proven
so effective.
But American Jews are not really tuned in on how
to carry on. Is Mexico to continue to be a tourist pariah?
There is no clue from Israel. At the height of the
flap, one Jewish leader associated with Tel Aviv Uni-
versity went to Mexico City to accept an award from
President Echeverria who had, himself, just weeks be-
fore that, received an award from the same university.
Neither do there seem to be any clues from among
the ranks of American leadershipapart from the con-
flicting statements following the Rabasa resignation and
then following the Echeverria vow before the Mexican
Congress.
Boycott, contrary to the Arab zest for it, is not only
a dangerous thing. It is also an immoral thing. It must
be thought about very seriously, especially now that it
is no longer spontaneous but being organized-
Terror Hits Home
During Golda Meir's December tour of the United
States, the former Israeli Premier constantly pointed
out that the Jewish condition provides a barometer for
a country's well-being. She noted that wherever a gov-
ernment begins mistreating Jews this is an indication
of what will soon be in store for the rest of its citizens.
The same is true on a global scale, as indicated by
the recent terrorist attack on the headquarters of the
Organization of Oil-Producing Countries (OPEC) in
Vienna. When the world closed its eyes to the Arab
terrorist attacks on Israel, the Israeli government re-
peatedly warned that unless this terrorism was stopped
others would suffer from it too.
Now terrorists, who shot up the OPEC offices and
held Arab oil ministers as hostages, used the same
weapons of violence against the very countries that
have applauded their use against Israel.
to to to
. .. And Home is Israel
Unfortunately, terrorism is no longer the kind of
problem that involves Jews as objects. Judging from
the growing level of juvenile delinquency and adult
crime in Israel, it appears that Jews are increasingly
becoming the perpetrators of terror and criminality
themselves-
This is what is behind Prime Minister Rabin's state-
ment this week that be will be launching a high-level
attack on Israeli racketeering.
One can only hope that crime in Israel is the tem-
porary consequence of agony in Israelunbearable fi-
nancial burdens, the constant threat of war, the never-
ending Arab terrorist attacks.
Still, whatever the reason, it is a newly-emerging
Jewish sociological pheomenon, and a tragic one to
reckon with.
We're Back in the Mid-309s
IN TERMS of historical paral-
lels, we are living in the mid-
1930's. The world is dividing up
into contending camps involv-
ing spheres of influence geo-
graphic, demographic, access to
raw materials, ideologic.
Ideology is uie last of these
it was no different in the
mid-1930's although from
time to time some pretentious
politician, swollen with pride
and power, will insist it is tH
first, just as pretentious politi-
Mindlin
cians insisted it was the fi J
then. too. "*
Perhaps the most potent dm
of the parallel is that. aW'n "
are pretending that none dZ\
dividing up is occurring.
IN THE tace of one daily i
temational disaster after Z.
other, which piles political bJ
passe upon impasse, we try ta
live both fiscally and spirituaL
ly as if nothing has changed
Worst of .U. ,he endlea
c'r-nonstration is that we haw
krarn-d nothing from historr.
w do business with those who
wi'l eventually be our bloodi
opponents.
Make no mistake: there is do.
thing in this that shows our hu-
mility, our humanity, our deter-
mination to avoid confrontation
at all costs that fraud, for
example. w call detente.
BY BUSINESS. I mean whit
Karl Marx meant when he pre-
dict ^d the demise of capitalist
society that the bourgeois is
alway delighted to sell the tools
of his own destruction to any.
on who will buy them. All he
wants is to make a profit the
rest be damned, including bit
nwn destruction. He reason
that he can deal with tatf
e-rntualitv "later." (This is 1
perfect definition of detente
Then all that has cl
since the mid-1930' s are till
contenders and the eventual
battlegrounds. (Some are u
longer "eventual." Some,
have already lived upon and lot
upon.)
Mainly, the shift here is from
internecine to multi-racial and
mufti civilizational struggle,!
What bes ahead for us is not
another showdown for power
Continaed on Page 13
President Ford Not Lame, but Sitting, Duck
By MAX LERNER
Lea Angeles Times Sydicate
President Ford was at Vail,
Colo., doing one thing he do.-s
pretty well skiing. Yet it
availeth him not. He is still
caught up in an ordeal by ridi-
cule.
I am scarcely a Ford support-
er, but I have had my fill of
the cheap shots hurled at him
by TV entertainers, profession-
al and amateur comics and
amateur politicians. When he
takes a fall on the snow, it re-
minds his critics of his recent
stumbles.
When he stumbles, they see
him as a stumblebum When he
misreads a line in a speech,
they pillory him. They openly
assess his intellectual powers as
not much above the mentally
defective.
SINCE America is a dem-
ocracy, mere is always open
hunting season on Presidents. I
have hit at him myself when
he deserved it on his energy
policy and especially on his
harsh, unfeeling earlier stand
toward New York financing.
But it is one thing to hit hard
at a policymaker for bad poli-
cies and quite another to ridi-
cule him indiscriminately for
real or fancied personal weak-
nesses, when he is helpless to
There have been two other
recent instances where a simi-
lar symbol proved the political
death of a public figure.
ONE WAS Edmund Muskie,
when he stood in the New
Hampshire snow in early 1972,
with reporters and cameras
around, and wept with rage
over a slur on his wife. Those
tears in the snow finished him
as a presidential candidate.
The other instance was, of
cours-?. George Romney's re-
mark about having been "brain-
washed" on Vietnam. That, too,
proved a clincher.
Neither Romney nor Muskie
ever became President. Mr.
Ford did.
THE ORDEAL ef ridicule
visited on the image of a
"stumbling" President now
creates a credibility crisis for
him, which will affect not only
his personal showing against
Reagan, which isn't so import-
ant for the nation, but also the
Administration conduct of for-
eign and domestic policy, which
is.
_ It is a characteristic of Amer-
ican democracy that we
mayhem on an incumbent
dent, wound him. lame him,
htm with buckshot, bloody hin
mug him; and when we preseij
him to the world thus batf
tered. bruised and bandaged
we are surprised that our alii
abroad are disheartened in
that our enemies gang up t*j
finish the job thus begun.
THIS ISNT a plea to go
on Gerald Ford, whe seems
have a thick political skin
as an old pro can take it-
sides. Mr. Ford has been tax
to play pretty dirty himself.
he did in his effort to impea
Supreme Court Justice WiDu
O. Douglas.
It is a plea rather to do
hurt to ourselves. The giye-i
take of healthy political
bat is a necessity in
ocracy.
We are witnessing now,
India, the shabby story ot
political leader who couimj
take criticism and so *r-
Indian democracy in order
end the criticism.
THIS ISNT likely to be
Continued on Page ,3
As every President has dis-
covered at some point in his
tenure, American public opin-
ion can be brutal.
GERALD FORD carries an
expert disability because he was
never elected either to the Wee
Presidency or the Presidency.
On both counts he isn't a lame
hick be is a sitting duck.
It began. I suspect, with the
stumbling. A feeling has btrift
up against President Ford, on
many grounds, but it didn't
have a symbol to clothe itself
in. The stumbling furnished the
symbol.
Jewish Florldian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY _
Cvx.bin.no OUR VOICE" MM "FROBRATIOIt "FORT*".
la conjunction with Jewrtan Federation of Palm BmcI naau.
Oanblned Jeartaa April____,M
,^_^_ MIS Ok*rbobo Roulrvartl Woat Pala BMCk, aTlortaa -,.<
UWERTISINO DEPARTMENT ., *
**1?L.
_ M'AMi APDRERF- PO Box oil*n Mtaaat. "f"""J*'^noiOl
EP K SHOTHCT Sl'ZANXE RHOCHKT BBLMA "SJ*
eitor nd PaMi'hw Rxr<-ut|v Mnw Aaalatant lo r
MORTON OII.BERT Ad*ertilns R*STntatlTa
r* Jrwian Ftoridi.n Doaa Nat Oaaraataa TN Kaahrath
Of Th. Marchanaiaa Aa-vartiaa In Ita C**M>*
AH PO KT* rrlnrni an lo n* forwardadto
Tna Jwlah FloridUa. P.O Box S1SSTS. Miami. Fla- i"^_.
Puhllnlwd BI-V^klT
"^^a-Oaat naotaaa. Palf t Mt Faarlaa
-"
SUBSCR.FTION HATES: (Local Araa) On. Vaar-4a,0a. '""',
tc J.w,.h Foa^r.tion .f Nai a>..eB Caamty. Mil Ofcaaanoaaa.**"?,
Fain Beach, Fka J340S PtioM aaa laoa llim* at Town ir Baaa"*-'
warn uaii~ Fa****1'' atinM
SL-Sr*!'??- ore**: FraaWaait. aim O.Vart: Vina "'d0? BlchH
Jrannor 'abb. Hyman F.ahman. Chartoa Jacaaaan. Jaanna taW "* Ac
nuoarn.n: Traaanrac. Robart A. Wianar: Sncratary. Stael Laaanr.
Eiacvt.va Diractar. Robart Kaaatar ._-
i-i? ', *"' *' FwMlcatlon ta Catnar Sakal. Olcaetnc af <
E aw cation.
Volume 2
Friday, January 16, 1976
Nufflhtf i
14 SHEVAT 57}


January 16, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
kidngcr Rebuffs CIA Study of Israel's Budget
Page S
.s'STsia'Eu afirtsauaiK^! :*:-.
alleged QA secret study of the
iSm *nd economic aid the
lustration has recommend-
Israeli economy which reported-
ly said that Israel's reqiiests for1
U-.S. assistance were "greatly
inflated."
Kissinger said that "even at
the level of $2.3 billion" ol
American aid "Israel will have
to engage in an austerity pro*
gram in ordr to make ends,
meet." The Isffcelt Cabinet *s4
iust adopted an IL 84.2 billion!
austerity budget which provides;
for heavy cuts in government
spendine in all departments?

The bubbly \
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T
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I'm Linda.
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You'll get free lovely bubbly on all nonstops to New York and Washington and all flights to
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and your nose.
Fly National and the bubbly's on me.
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Nh -
u Jitt* rii~tai r* *-*- ** *>
FrWtoy, Itmuti
Z* 197|
C;*r
l-vablrimcal ^aSe

- : : = .
rc .'
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re pest and present
You
-
Der Eiber^hter Vet Helfen
?QUESTION BOX?
5AMTEL L rOX e of Grace winch the AkaiffhtT


>ie Jewish Flnridwn of Palm Beach County
Page 7
[near Jenny:
I am a divorced mother of
L0 voting children, a boy and
a girl They spend part of their
summer vacation and occasion-
al weekends during the year
with their father. My little girl
seems able to handle these visits
quite well, but each time that
John returns it seems that he is
almost a different child. The
bubbling, outgoing boy I sent to
I visit his father returns quiet
land withdrawn. It is sometimes
Leeks before he is again his
[usual self, and after each visit
I this seems to take longer.
Since these visits will prob-
ably continue for quite a few
[years more. I am becoming very
I worried about how this exper-
ience will affect my son as he
I grows klcr. Private therapy
I is really beyond my means. Is
there a-aualified person at the
IJewish Family & Children's
[Service who can help me in this
Iparent-chiL problem?
Mrs. J. P.
jDear Mrs. J. P.:
Man; single parents like your-
self have had to cope with sit-
luations like vours, according to
F&CS Director of Case Work
iervice. Carolyn Jacobson. Do
ne in and talk with her, and
I am certain that together you
Bill find a way to handle the
oblem which so concerns you.
Fees are scaled to family in-
come, and anpointments can be
nade bv calling 684-1991.
Jenny
Dear Jenny:
Either you or R. J. most-have
been reading my mind. It seems
that JCC has activities lined up
for everv age roup except sen-
ior adults, and I keep thinking
"What about us?"
If this plan of JCC is to get
anywhere, it will have to be by
the efforts of the people direct -
ly involved that ie, we -senior
adults ourselves. Mas anything
definite been lset up yet? I m
ready to get gotng!
Frank B.
Dear Frank:
A committee has been formed
to get this ball rolling, and I
know the members would love
to have you and any other in-
terested senior adult join WHh
them. They meed your helping
hands and minds.
The first meeting (the date
to be- aimouneed -in the- tsjry
near future) will be open to
everyone interested, and your
ideas and suggestions Will'"be
welcomed during the discussion
of future activities. Refresh-
ments will aiso be part of the
program.
JCC wants to provide mean-
ingful acttvtttes for our senior
adults, and they in turn can
help JCC in its many endeavors
in the community.' The way to
start is to come to the first
meeting.
JWhy
Wmi Torah USY Wnfatihm
i'nai Torah United Syna-
igue Youth of Boca Raton will
articinat- in i Walkathon on
today. Jan. 25.
The proceeds will go to sup-
port the Jewish Theological
Seminary, -scnohtrtlhips Tor TJ8Y
summer programs, and 'charities
decided tfpon by the USY'ers.
Day Schoolers To Con3uct
Shabbat Services Ax
Anshei Sholom, January 16
Adult Education
At Tempte Israel
["traiion is o-en at Tem-
ple Israel for two courses in the
College of Jewish Knowledge,
which began Jan. 15.
The Thursday evening
courses are "The Revolution of
Reform" Reform Judaism
from Past to Present with
Rabbi Sheldon Han-, and "Is th.r>
Revolution Dead?" Reform
.TiaJarsm. President and Future
with Rabbi Irving tohen.
Call the Temple office to
register for one or both courses.
tr &
The Sunday morning atiult
education breakfast and discus-
sion series continues on Jan. 18
with Mitch Sandier, social com-
mentator and radio personality,
dwcuashiR ''An Activist's View
on" Jewish LUe."
On Jan. 25 Father John Riley,
executive director of Planned
Parenthood, will speak on
"Planned Parenthood How
Does It Help, What Does It
Need?"
A continental breakfast is
served at 9:30 a.m.; the program
begins at 10 a:m. Rfefflbers are
dfarged '50c. guests %1.
Campaign Is
"Under Way
Continued from Page 1
developments with significant
Jrwish 'Populations.
Continuing in the 'Chairman-
ship at Royal Palm Beach Vil-
lage is Harold Breflhm, While
veteran chairman "Herman Lin-
shes at Lake Clarke Gardens has
The-wsshnance of Elf Ueflgson.
The Roontarns is UeTng or-
gsni?ed bv THnid TfcMll, and,
""Hesjrhy Rotnciana Ptace'~by' Jen
Tv'Relrlborg. Village Roy*le-on-
'the'Green in Boyrrrbn "Beach is
*|j#bi treaded by Aaron Brod-
-. end '1leigTloorMg!Uefsure-
le has the duo of TWThi Fan*-'
YWan Wid Goody Ooiabetg.
Acceptinp rPaBeYshlp'rffleSHre'
'Joseph "He'cht for Covered
Bridge. Chazkal -FalnV for Gold-
en'' Lakes. Milton Freedrh'an' at
likoslde VUksRe, nhd David fill-
ton and Carl Epstein for Crest-
TiaVen.
learning np to help Izzy Sie-
fcel atKihgs "Point 'are SamBTau-
stein and Lou Lefkowitz.
Zina Ilarmaii To Speak At
NatT Women's Division-UJA
Opening Luneheon
Zina Herman, a former mem-
ber of the Knesset. Israel's legis-
lature, will be the guest speaker
ZINA HARMAN
at the opening luncheon in sup-
port of the National Women's
Dtvisiort-United Jewish Appeal
Federation Campaign on Jan.
28 at the home of Mrs. Jack
Lubotta in Palm Beach.
Luncheon chairwoman is Mrs.
Cecil Rudnick; assisting her are
Mrs. Harry Becker and Mrs.
David Bernstein, cochairwomen.
Mrs. Harman, who served on
Israel's Permanent Mission to
the "U.S. Committee on the
Status of Women is the wife of
Abraham Harman, former Is-
raeli Ambassador to the U.S.,
and now president of the He-
brew University.
The Women's Division of the
National UJA has opened an of-
fice in Palm Beach to serve
wintering residents and the lo-
cal Federation in a joint effort
to benefit the combined UJA-
Federation campaigns, locally
and in communities throughout
the U.S. and Canada.
Jck Chait, president of Con-
ation Anshei Sholom, has
"Winced a special Kabbatat
t*at Service Welcoming
J Sabbath on Friday, Jan
8:15 p.m., t0 be conducted
ti'y ty students of the Jew-
Community Day School.
He expressed pleasure that
!*>ys and girls have accepted
' mvuation "This will be a
congregation, and
a fintthne opportunity forflle
students."
The Day School stresses a
full-day program of general and
Judaic studies, with art and
science enrichment courses,
from pre-school level to grade
7.
The public is invRed to wor-
ship with the Century VlHaV
congregation, located at 5348
Grove Afreet In the Havethill
Section.
JE*"SH FAM!LY*WND CHILD*WSERVICE
**iT oRrand"V P"fitB,ohi! 1-ounttli*Q agency un.ng TAt
cmh COmmun"Y ol Palm Beach County. Protest/Mat'***
h"p is avHabie for
Wwntl counseling
Marttat .unielfng
"Rawin- 'wTstJnal'probKma
3
Private Offices
2415 Ofceeettonee Soul*vrd
West Mm inch FU 3S409
Telephoned*! 991

wwb
I *
Bummer For
Polygraph
Continued from Page 1
lie detector tests were fen, ex-
treme form of surveillance but
said It was vital to trace the
source of cabinet leaks.
He -said the leak of a note
from President Ford to Premier
Rabin 'urging Israel not to es-
tablish new settlements on the
Golan Heights had damaged Is-
rael's relations with Hie US.
IT n i
"-ST.
114 NORTH J STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORWA
Phone 582-5641
Member F.D.I.C.
1975-76 Community Pre-School
Programs and Fees
5-Day Program
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday Friday
3 and 4 year olds
Child must be 3 by Dec. 31, 1975
Registration Fee: ................................................... $30.00
TUltion: .............................................. per month $47.50
Kindergarten
9 A.M. 12 Noon Monday Friday
Child must be 5 by Dec. 31, 1975
Registration Fee: ............................... $30.00
Tuition: ............................................... per month $47.50

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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January u, 19J
What Ever Happened to Privacy?
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
In this era of illegal wiretaps,
entries into homes without war-
rants, and the accumulation of
governmental dossiers cluttered
with gossip about harmless citi-
zens, it is good to know that one
of the four copies of England's
Magna Carta. extant, will be
fetched from the Mother Coun-
try sometime in 1976.
Granted that the Magna
Carta was of help primarily to
the British barons who thought
King John was too cheeky when
he reigned in the early 13th
centurv. the venerable docu-
ment remains one of the bright-
est jewels in the diadem of
freedom. And freedom the
kind helping to release us from
fear of ruthless and arrogant
authoritiesmust be constantly
propped up and sustained in
America against formidable
odds.
IF THIS sounds hysterical, a
calm review of what is now sur-
facing as congressional hear-
ings of our intelligence-gather-
ing and law enforcement agen-
cies goes forward should re-
move doubts.
The largest snoop fish hook-
ed to date is. of course, the
Central Intelligence Agency.
Sen. Frank Church, heading
the Senate Select Committee on
Intelligence Activities, obvious-
ly believes it is worth rising
his political future to shake
loose everv unhidden (and even
some deer-lv concealed) chap-
ters in th hitorv of this
agency which has so lone en-
joyed the luxurv of apathetic
governmental oversight.
Leaving asi ie the Question of
whether the CIA did or did not
oin in plots to assassinate
heads of eovenvvms. habits
and activities already brought' i
to light have proved strong
enough to snd CIA head Wil-
liam E. Colbv in search of
Mitchell Rogovin. a civil libr-
tarian lawyer, to serve as Mr.
Colby's counsel. Eehold what
Watergate has brought us.
OVER IN another wing of
the federal government, the
mild-mannered FBI director,
Garence M. Kelley. is rinding
it rough indeed to follow the
course of public disenchant-
ment with his predecessor. J.
Edgar Hoover.
Kelley is not accountable for
what hanr-ened to those missing
Hoover files on the sex lives of
people in high places, but he
remains in the eye of several
other storms.
How is he going to handle
brash agents who want to keep
alive Cointelpro. that Gestapo-
like unit dedicated to the ha- i
rassment of people who frown
on some of the hijinks of the
American military, people who
risked their necks to protest i |
long enough and hard enough
to spring America from Viet-
nam?
IN THIS Bicentennial cele-
bration season, scheduled to |
come to a fevered patriotic
climax in 1976. it is comforting. |
to have on the books the Free-
dom of Information Act. passed
in 1974 over on? of President
Ford's many vetoes.
more inclined to probe aimless
ly into our private lives. It may
even serve as a curb against
the spiraling computerization ot
information about individuals
and thus help to blow the
This law is one of the few
new reeds on which a troubled
citizenry, jealous of its liber-
ties, may lean these days. It
gives us pi auction against
federal government more and
a
whistle on the FBI officials who
continue to ran the irrelevant
data on our humdrum activities
through monster machines de-
spite White House and con-
gressional opposition
SO THERE may be a better
way to celebrate that national
200th birthday than to drooi
. over the Magna Carta fneah
look at the Fourth Amendment
Remember? "The right of the
people to be secure in their
persons, houses, papers, and ef-
fects, against unreasonable
searches and seizures, shall not
be violated, and no warrants
shaU issue, but upon probthw
cause, supported by oath ^7
tarnation, and particularly i
scribing- the place to be seas*.
efi. and the persons or things t.1
be seized." ^"J
The language may sound a bill
archaic but the intention and
resolution are as fresh as owl
pravers of today to keep our
freedom inviolate
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5 rjio, S.3T ZZ*S=S~*_


jnuaryl6, 1976^
The Jewish Floridum of Palm Beach Cozinty
Page*
tMMKK HONOR
Edgar^Bronfman To Receive ADL
Bicentennial of Freedom Award

Wear M. Bronfman, chair-
I and chief executive of-
of the Seagram Company
KT wUl receive the Bicenten-
b'oTFreedom Award of the
Ci-Defamation League of B-
^B'rilhat a dmner in his
noron Thursday. Feb. 5. at
(Tm a" the Breakers. Robert
uSings of .he Sun & Surf
Lb is chairman of the event
I The award was announced by
Iseymour Graubard ADL ns-
Itional chairman, who declared
that it is being made to Bronl-
Inan "in recognition of his con-
Itributions to our people and
lountrv and his dedication to
the timeless principles em-
Lied in the Declaration of
Independence."
Graubard also observed tnat
0}
of the Palm Reaches
aoary 22:
Meet at "Oliver's" 8 p.m.
i N. Olive, West Palm Beach
try 25:
ktail Party 8 p.m.
Hosts: Marvin Englc, Emma
Teich
i Lakeside Dr., N. Palm
Beach
Members S2; guests $3
[January 27:
ap Session 8 p.m.
Phyllis Davis' home
U'est Palm Beach
The Jewish Singles Group
plans socials, discussion
groups and week-end trips
W single adults of the Jew-
ish community.
J For membership informa-
tion and to be placed on the
ipntp's mailing list, contact
Hal Farancz, president, or
Vobert Kessler, Federation's
mutant director, at the
W.J Federati office,
V's a 12*deration
"act
{wish Family Children'.
*t offer* professional
iing, family life J0.
f*0" programa, and aids
* '"fling ref ugeos in our
Mnim unity.
*.. WHAT.. WHERE?
COMMUNITY PROGRAMS
AND AGENCMES
JEWISH FEDERATION Of
FALM BEACH COUNTY
lmp Shalom Day Camp
Immunity Calendar
lynniunit/ Pre-School
Jrwndly Visitors
^mation-Referra| Service
I ,'Jh Community Dav
School r
l**n Community
I Nations Committee
l^h Family 4 Children's
I service
n*h"oridianof
IwT "* Couery
It*"" Singles /
filhihjden,s "-
kct,st'ArJan,icUnivwjty
I^PDeveloprnoT^
*?k'' TV Program
^'0 Institution,
dinner will be used to fund the
ADL's nationwide human rela-
tions programs and services.
Prominent in philanthropy
and in business, Bronfman has
tven president of Seagram since
July, 1971, when he succeeded
his father, the late Samuel
Bronfman. He was previously in
charge of the company's Cana-
dian plants and chairman of the
administrative committee erf
Joseph E. Seagram & Sons, Inc.
Bronfman is a director of,
among other organizations, In-
terracial Council for Business
Opportunity, Saratoga Perform-
ing Arts Center and American
Technion Society, and is on the
executive board of governors of
New York Council of Boy Scouts
of America.
A trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital
School of Medicine and Medical
Center and Salk Institute for
Biological Studies, Bronfman *
honorary trustde.,'of the Benl
of New York and fhistee elf
president of the Samuel Broif-
man Foundation.
He is chairman of the North
American regional branch of
the general council of the Woi id
Jewish Congress, and chairm.m
of its global budget and finance
committee, a member of the
National Commission of the
ADL, and on the executive com-
mittees of the American Jewish
Congress and American Jewi h
Committee, as well as a member
of Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies.
EDGAR BRONFMAN
the award, established by the
ADL to commemorate its ob-
servence of the Bicentennial, is
unique for it will be presented
only this once.
Proceeds of the testimonial
Israel: Recognize Us and We'll Negotiate
Continued from Page 3
ever, that if the purpose of the
debate and other UN meetings
is to pass "purposeless, one-
sided resolutions and create a
situation whereby the Security
Council or the General Assem-
bly will attempt to impose a
solution Israel's attitude to-
ward this proposition (is) for-
get it."
Herzog declared, "We will
not be a party to any attempt
to dictate to us."
HE OBSERVED that it would
be "wiser" and "logical" to ask
the representative of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
whether or not the PLO accepts
the resolutions laid down by
the Security Council as the ba-
sis for negotiations and whether
they are prepared to renounce
their declared policy calling for
the destruction of a member
state of the UN.
He noted that many UN dele-
gates "blithely express them-
selves on the question of the
representation of the PLO ->t
Geneva or even at meetings of
the Security Council."
But, Herzog asked, how could
Israel be asked to negotiate
"with people whose open, avow-
ed policy is to destroy cur
existence?"
**vv-*ii%.,t<...^o.^.l.<^...^vv>~*' > HMMIOiWWfW******
1957
IJalte$oultrp$rea
TODAY'S WEATMOI
Period for
Chicken Dinners
Published by Fort. Poultry Corporation, South Falltburg. N.Y. 1277S
LOCAL KOSHER BIRD
WINS NATIONAL AWARD
Falls Chicken
is Now Three Ways Better.
In keeping with Ha policy of maintaining hlgneat
atandarda, the Falla Poultry Corporation raquaata
etamlnetlon by the U.S. Department of Agriculture
and la granted Seal ot Wholeaomeneta P-4099.
Under the continu-
ous, full-time supervi-
sion of the United States
Government and Rabbi
H. So mica who pledges
supreme Kashruth,
every chicken is Individ-
ually examined before,
during and after slaugh-
tering, inside and out, to
assure purity, quality
and wholesomeness.
A thorough check is
made to guarantee that
there are no harmful
residues of pesticides.
CHICKEN SOUP
CURE-ALL?
For more generations than
one can count, legend has
It that chicken soup Is the
housewife's remedy for
any illness that may befall
her family. There has been
little In the way of scien-
tific data to support these
d Rasserch Is now being
done m the field of tow-
choteaterol poultry... Urns
calories per lean meet
ounce ... and Rsvorful
tastes for a once Weed
*WEee afldn ra
out that the housewife has
come out ahead of science
with her Intuitive knowl-
edge aa a practical
low>fwsfc#f-
SBJB Seesier eekeaseMfaos-
lee* Cakkea Soys easkwr
Fata Peo*r Cera.U. f sSdwrf.
ht. tarn asjt m
REPORT TO CONSUMERS:
t The N.Y.
State Da-
i partment of
| Agriculture
has alwaya
maintained
highest poul-
try inspection levels.
*, The U.S. Department of
Agriculture further assures
consumer protection by he
Seal of Whofesomeness.
a. The laws of Kashruth
that ones
protected an
ancient cM-i
luatlon that!
had no re-1
frlgeratlon,
continue to
aid man In his Nne of de-
fense against modem con-
tamlnation and disease.
THM
Fundamental to the laws
of Kashruth are the sepa-
ration of the clean from the
unclean. Every chicken
that Is made Kosher must
be in a atate of perfect
health. They
must be
olesn and
free of para-
Ites and'
must not
have them-
aerves partaken of unclean
feed. The restrictions aa to
what constitutes clean or
unclean are far more strin-
gent under the laws of
Kashruth than under the
Isws of msn. Hence the
Importance of the true
mssnlngln...
...It's KOSHER clean.
hormone injections or
other unwholesome
chemicals.
All processing is done
with continuously flow-
ing cold water...soak-
ing, sailing, draining,
three rinses and then
quick-chilling for per-
fect freshness.
A final weight and
packing inspection is
made as the "pride of
the poultry" is carefully
prepared for shipment
to your market.
Ask for yd : I
i
local Koct" "
V


Pase 10
The Jewish Flondian ol t'alm ticach County
OPENS JUNE 21 FOR 12th SEASON
Camp Shalom Sets Summer Schedule
The Ca-np Shalom Committee
under the chairmanship of
Charles Jacobson has set the
summer schedule for the 12th
season of the day camp for chil-
irrn ajjs 3 to 14, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation.
The eight'week camp season
will open <\vith the first four-
week session June 21-July 1*;
the secatid session will run
fro-i .'uVv 10-AuRUSt 13.
Registration begins in
-s]m.ry with the rwifeg,
1976 camp brochure with L
to former campers and mem?
of the Palm each Jewish
"ority.
CAMPAIGN PROFILE
Harold Breslau t>f Royal Palm Beach
For the fourth consecutive
year Harold Breslau is chair-
man of Federation's Roval Palm
Peach Campaign for the 1976
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
-Emergency Fund.
From a total of 200 neighbors
in 1972 the area has grown to
about 20,000. Breslau said.
"What is so gratifying is that
more people are aware of the
needs of our Jewish community.
We have many dedicated peo-
ple working for the annual cam-
paign and especially a young
group. Many, many hours have
already gone into our rlanning
and organizing we realize the
critical situation in Israel and
the goal we are trying to achieve
this year."
Active in communitv work in
his native Baltimore. Breslau is
HAROLD BRESLAU
also a past president of his tem-
ple brotherhood. He is a grad-
uate of the Johns Hopkins School
of Engineering.
Breslau was sent to Israel by
the State Department as a con-
sultant to work with the gov-
ernment on feasibility plans for
galvanizing plants. He was the
first recipient of the American
Galvanizers Association Award
and was elected to its Hall of
Fame.
During the summer of 1974
Breslau spent a month in Col-
ombia as a volunteer for the
International Executive Sen-ice
Corps (IESC), a nonprofit or-
ganization that arranges for re-
tired executives to share their
managerial knowhow with en-
terprises in developing nations.
Beth El Men's Club Auction
To Benefit Library, Youth Programs
has arranged to bring in orig-
inal oils, watercolors, drawings,
etchings and lithographs
through the Art "Bazaar. Among
the artists represented will be
Buffet. Renoir, Br&que, Degas,
Vlaminck, Chagall, Miro, Dali
and Matisse.
A donation of $2 includes a
cocktail and hors d'oeuvres and
two drawings for the auction.
An art auction sponsored by
Temple Beth El Men's Club on
Sunday, dan. 18, 8 p.m. will
benefit the library and youth
programs of the West Palm
Beach synagogue.
A cocktail hour at 7:30 p.m.
at Senter Hall will preview the
artwork of Lee Martin, who will
attend the event.
Herb Wilkenfeld, chairman,
Holiday parties are just some of the fun of learning and
growing at the -Community Pre-School. Director Phyllis
Morgan is shown with a group of four-year-olds during
a Chanukah program at the Federation's Camp Shalom
site.

Happy New Tear at the JCC
CHILDREN. There are still openings in the creative
danoe class, which started Jan. 5. Drama classes are now in
session. The Holiday Mini-Camp was a success, and the Sun-
day Mini-Camp will begin again with more activities.
TEENS. Ahoy Mates! A fantastic voyage on the open seas
is scheduled for late January. Spend a sun-drenched day
cruising around with your friends. Watch for the specific date,
time and place.
Dalas Star is playing a return engagement at the Teen
Dance, Saturday, Jan. 24, from 8:30 11:30 p.m. in the lounge.
Refreshments will be served. Members SI, non-members $3.
More special events are being planned by the Teen Council.
ADULTS. Reserve Saturday, Jan. 31, for the fabulous
50's Party in the lounge. A disc jockey will spin all your fa-
vorite records. Free nosherei, cash bar. Wembeis free, lion-
members S3 stag or SS drag.
SENIOR ADULTS. Several events are in the planning
stages specific details will be announced!
If you have some spare time and would like to volunteer
to help with some of the JCC programs, please call the JCC
office.
(

I;
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeecfaobee Boulevard, Wast Patm Beach,' Florida SSW9
Te le phone "OW-7700
;
j 1

i

I
I
'*
I
if
-
Wilson Off
To Israel
LONDON (JTA1 The
Prime Ministers of Israel (
and Britain wilfbe exchang-
ing Official visits during the
first half oT Vf76.
British Premier Harold!
Wilson will apparently make .
his long awaited official.
vteit -to Israel thtring the:
spring as part of a Middle
Bast vteit which will in-
clude -Egypt, Saudi Arabia l
and Iran.
W1LR>N was reportedly
to have" gone earlier to Je-
rusalem'. But "Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin's "Washington
vteit obliged "changing the
schedule. The Israeli Pre-
mier is expected to return
the official vteit shortly
thereafter.
Meanwhile, it is under-
stood thar^he leader of the
Conservative opposition,
Margaret Thatcher, is due ]
to visit Israel some time in '
March.
1MIS IWU, be the first
time She has been to the '
Holy Land since she be-
came leader'of "her party.
She was In Israel a few
years ago when she "held a
junior Cabinet neat in the
last Tory government.
8 Across, 10 Down
by IrV rechner
ACROSS
.' Olympic swi"tmei who won
7 nedais c? wdsi
6 Passover song to No
7 lirncus sumed glass
a-iisi
10 recent telethon s name
ft'SurVivai
11 common Temple name begaimng
i? tM'evu:>on lot type ot loi
13 *>t ajiho to Submit along with manuscipt (abbn
IB ost depressing person lYiddish;
19 marstjline pronoun
70 Spanish poet and leligious
tn.nkti Judah
23 cwcumcision
?* aomjr o! Up Tl* Down stair-
case1 list name/
14
V'ddijn (or tec+eroBS
o'c man labtx 1
tamous comedian Don
worn ddrmg-payer bv men
Hebrew (Of ffden
Abraham cold oe HebreM
name lot tins common
lasts*) mmt
Potc* s artistic character s
name
15 an affectionate rjiminuit it
(Yiddish 1
16 tsuloch m Yiddish mea
17 wait> a Day tot
70 NY Politician who slaitei
0TB (initials/
21 irutiais ol lamous NY Phi
tatmoflic conductor
22 tormol *rb oe
This pui may not 0* reproduced without writlen
permission ol trie author ______
Puzzle Answers on Page 14
" 1 1 iliM i Bfti
We cordially invite yoo f 0 attend ...
Temple Beth El's
Gulden Anniversary
Dinner Danee
Help us Celebrate
.
February 15, W*
Reception: 7:00 p.m.
Dinner: 8:00 p.m.
Tariff: $2S/person
Mill mervartOTii to:
TEMPLE BETH EL
Mlfi-N. Flatter Dr.
W.P.B. M4*7
JEWISH FEWRAT10H OF PALM IEACH COWtTY
Looking J\jr Afternoon Activities
For Tour Pre-Schooler?
'HgkttVthri for CommoMrfy Pre-School -lorry Childhood Afternoon ProoTom.
COBS Name (last)
(First)
Birthday (month-day-ye")
Parents' Name (Last)
(Father)
(Mother)
(Phone)
___ (Apt. No.) '------'----------' (City) ---------(EpT
Please* register my child m the following 2-day afternoon program(s):
--------MUSICS GYM.VATOTS. Mondays & Wednesdays, Uan. 5 May 26
aZT^S'* awFTS.TWKtays:* Thursdays, Jan.-6 May 27
Fee u $65 porsemester for each program. ^,1^,
I ondtooe my $30 non refundable registration fee.
BOX*........................
................................. "WgnorOrPe ..........
^ n!!**^ i*"*1 **ulfcm' tata"Ba*' Resakr,
2415 Oketchobee Baalevard, West' Palm Beach, Florida 3*409 Phone: OS****
bt, Federation Assistant Wieeior


L januaryj^Zl
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
With the
IJCongress
chapter No. 333 of American
Lvish Congress met on Dec.
E hear Ada Vladimir, president
Consumers Against High
Prices, speak on the Senate Bill
frL the controversial Criminal
(justice Reform Act of 1975.
When stripped of its provi-
-ions for penal reform, Mrs.
(VUdimir stated, the bill is found
i contain countless repressive
urea against freedom of
nformatioB. She added that
there is a growing coaltion of
ulijious, labor and professional
iroups that regard it as a "dan-
lerous infringement of our
ights to privacy, freedom of
smbly, freedom of speech, as
J as a severe limitation upon
! freedom of our information
id n."
The Chapter has begun a let-
ter-writing campaign to Florida
gislators Senators Lawton
hiles and Richard Stone and
longressman Paul Rogers.
Iroy Hebrew Congregation
The Delray Hebrew Congce*
jtion will install new officers
t a dinner dance on Sunday,
pan. 25, at the Bahia Mar Hotel
ir.i Yacht Center, Fort Laudec-
lie. lfP
The gala evening includes a
jcocktail hour at 5:30 p.m., fl-
owed by the dinner and instal-
ation and dancing.
[Temple Beth Jfiolom
Men's C/ub
Dr. Jacob Taub will speak on
[Physicians in the Bible" at the
nday morning breakfast meeV
R of Temple Beth Sholom
(Men's Club on Jan. 18 at 9:1ft
Members and friends am ro-
tated to attend the meeting.
Jfiiiith Culture Group
The Yiddish Culture Group.
nws each Tuesdav at 10 a.m.
"! the Ceatury Village CUtb-
|hwse Auditorium. Program*
January 20
Guest Sneaker: Mr. Honig
of Hebrew University,
Jerusalem
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organiB*-
*s and individuals me*
K^to-theFedec*,.
I00 m<* no later than 12
J]< (Monday) prior to
J^n (every other
iBi^!"ofa,rnBOt events
S2L1 *"> ^written.
**-lotd wh pictures
3 i f roprlyiden-
2| Pnn submit-
[ g,^^ 'or photo-en-
^ S^r SO*'. D1-
^on wC.?BBUO,uY Bdu-
i ** SSTJJs K*
Yiddish Culture Choral
Group
Pianists H** Herzber and
Selma Cohen
January 27
Guest speaker: Dr. Sol
Stein of Histadrut Foun-
dation
Dr. Shelomo Ben Israel,
"Jewish Forward" jour-
nalist
Soprano Shoshana Flexer
Women's American 0RT
West Palm Chapter will hold
its next study greup on Mon-
day, Jan. 19, at 10:15 a.m. at
the home of Lillian Rosenberg
in Southhampton, Century Vil-
lage.
Rabbi David Pearlman will
lead the discussion on "The
Origin of Judaism and Where
We Stand as Jews in Today's
Wortd."
to to to
NOT!: The Chapter will hold
a Flea Market-Rummage Sale
every weekend in January at
the Trade Grounds. 6530 Okee-
chobee Boulevard.
Brandeis University Women
The Palm Beach-West Chap-
ter of Brandeis University Wom-
en will have a luncheon meet-
ing on Monday, Jan. 19, at noon
at the Ramada Inn.
Prof. Robert Art of the Bran-
deis faculty will speak on "For-
eign Policies and Issues in the
70*s."
Hadassah
Tanar Group was formed in
December with 19 charter mem-
ber* from Royal Palm Beach.
President pro tern of the group
is Marthua Pincu.
Guest speakers at the meet-
ing were Ethel Roey and Ann
Hopfaa of the Palm Beach
County Chapter who outlined
the work of Hadassah in Amer-
ica and Israel.
The first regular meeting will
be held Wednesday, Jan. 21, at
10 a.m. at Fellow Hall, Com-
munity Covenant Church. Royal
Rain Beach. AH interested resi-
dents are welcome.
to -to to
Bat Gorton Group is sponsor-
ing a card party and game night
for members and guests on
Thureday, Jan. 22, at 7:45 p.m.
at the Granada Apartments
clubhouse.
Cards and games (mah jongg,
backgammoa, etc) will be play-
ed and refreshments served.
Reservations at $2.50 per person
must be made by Jan. 18. Con-
tact Carol Hillman or Barbara
Wunsh.
6 to to
Yovel Srms will hold its reg-
ular meeting on Jan. 22 at 1 p.m.
at Darcy Hall
A Kim en Youth Aliyah, "Part
of Them Is Me," will he fea-
tured. Members and friends are
welcome.
to to to
Gelda Mefcr Group will meet
on Jan. 22 at Temple Beth Sho-
lom, Lake Worth.
The program will include an
original skit, "From Israel with
Love," written by Gladys Iscoe
and Miriam Nicholson.
The group's first Chai Lunch-
eon for Youth Aliyah will be
on Wednesday, Jan. 28, at the
Ramada Inn. The Youth Aliyah
Program is involved in the edu-
cation of new immigrants to Is-
rael new arrivals from Rus-
sia and the disadvantaged chil-
dren already there.
Chairwoman Esther Hoffman
has planned a festive menu, and
there will be entertainment and
door prizes.
Temple Beth tlBoca Raton
Sisterhood
The annual fashion shew and
luncheon of the Temple Beth
El-Boca Raton Sisterhood will
be held on Thursday, Jan. 29,
at noon at the Lighthouse Yacht
and Racquet Club.
A seuvenir program printed
for the occasion will help aug-
ment funds for the new temple
building- Tickets are $10 per
person: guests are welcome. For
reservations, call the temple
office in Boca Raton.
United Synagogue
Bookmobile at FAU
The ATID Bookmobile proj-
ect of the college student arm
of L'ni'ed Synagogue, visited the
Boca Raton area on Jan. 15 at
the Florida Atlantic University
Center, as nart of its national
tour of college campuses and
congregations.
The bookmobile carries a
wide variety of Jewish books
for sale, for communities to
examine and add to their Ju-
daic* libraries.
Bed Torofc Adoptt
The United Synagogue Youth
of B'nai Torah Congregation
has adopted a family of Jews
in the 9oviet Union, and is writ-
ing letters to the family show-
ing supoort. and to U.S. govern-
ment officials urging interven-
tion on behalf of their applica-
tion for emigration to Israel.
Hadassnh Chapter Plans
Education Day at FAU
The American Jewish Experi-
ence during the Bicentennial
year will be the theme of Edu-
cation Day sponsored by the
North Broward / South Palm
Beach Chanter of Hadassah on
Jan. 22 in the Geld Coaet Roam
SUBSCRIPTION
Increases in production
and materials costs have
8.in made It necessary for
"The Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County" to In-
crease 11 subscription
price.
Effective January 1, 1976,
a one-year eubecription Is
SO.
Jkwish War Vets Assembly
Set for Jerusalem, Jan. 25
NEW YORK (JTA) The
FiisHPOfM Assembly of Jewish
War Vets raos is scheduled to be
held in Jerusalem. Jan. 25-30.
when .as. many as 2,000 par-
ticipants will earn* to that city
fun more than eight nations,
it was announcel by Meir 4e
Shalit. "ht'iT" of the organ-
izing committee of the Assem-
bly, at a presa conference spon-
sored by the Israel Ministry of
of Tourism.
_ The conference is open to all
war or paaen whether or not
they are affiliated with an of-
ficial veteran*-' otganizatiea.
Members of "mahaL" volunteers
with the Israel Army m 19ie
and maajham- of "partisan"
groups that fought behind Ger
man Unes in World War H are
of Floridi Atlantic University.
FAU I ict Ity member F
ridel of 'temple Beth
Ll-Boca Raton will bz the fea-
tured speaker
Mrs. Ralph Cannon is chap-
ter president; chairwoman of
th Ed'""Uion Day program is
Diane Marcovitz.
For the second year the chap-
ter will present a Judaica col-
1-ction of books to the school's
library from Mollie Fraiberg,
library chairwoman. Mrs. Frai-
berg will also donate reproduc-
tions of special parchment
manuscripts of Hebrew writ-
ings, prayers and rites dating
back to 1106. from the collec-
tions of the National and Uni-
versity Library of Jerusalem.
The Chapter will be awarded
recognition as a "Friend of the
University'' by FAU during the
day's events.
Diversified segments of the
American Jewish Experience
will highlight the morning pro-
g-am. including an original
musical skit, a soundstrip. "To
America With Love," a panel
analysis and a review of Amer-
ican heroines.
Due to limited space, admis-
sion will be by registration card
only, which can be obtained
from the groups' education
chairmen.
Century Village Yiddish Group
To Hear Ben-Israel and Stein
SHELOMO BEN4SRAEL
The Yiddish Cultural Group
of Century Village in West Palm
Beach will present noted Yid-
dish-language journalist She-
lomo Ben-Israel at its next gen-
eral meeting Tuesday, Jan. 27,
at 10 a.m.
Ben-Israel, columnist and UN
correspondent for the Yidish-
language "Jewish Daily For-
ward," is a news commentator
with radio station WEVD in
New York City. His topic will
be the Palestinian issue.
According to Morris Berlin-
sky, the group's cultural direc-
tor, the meeting also will fea-
ture Dr. Sol Stein, economist
and national president of the
Israel Histadrat Foundation. Dr.
Stein will discuss the current
economic situation in Israel.
also invited to participate, de
Shalit said. j
New immigrants in Iaaael who
are veterans of the Soviet Red
Army are now organizing a spe-
cial delegation with the express
purpose of putting the issue of
freedom of immigration on the
Assembly agenda.
Accordlag to daShaMt, the
idea for the project was first
broached last November during
the annual parade organized by
the Jewish Ex-Servioeman's As-
sociation (AJEX) in London.
The delegations met and de-
cided to observe the 30th anni-
versary of the defeat of the
Nazis with an Assembly of Jew-
ish war issxisms," deShaat
said, "Non-Jewish veteran or-
ganizations are also invited to
attend." "
PUZZLED! by >oraia A. Orovitz
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The names of the Twelve Prophets are listed below and hidden In this puzzle. Their names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontward and backward. How many can you find? Answers are on page 13. wnsFA NAHUM JOHL HABAKKUK AM0S SEES"* OBADIAH HAflGAI JONAH ZECHARIAH jUCAH MALACHI ALL RIGHTS RJESBRVEaV

1

f


fjv- o
Vage 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 15
Temple Beth El Is Planning
Golden Anniversary, Dedication
A gala weekend is being plan-
ned to celebrate the 50th anni-
versary of Temple Beth El and
I the dedication of the new Fread
Sanctuary in West Palm Beach
on Sunday, Feb. 15.
m A host of committees are work-
ing to highlight the weekend's
..festivities. The ritual commit-
tee, headed by Nat Zimmerman,
.will have an outstanding guest
cantor perform at Sabbath serv-
ices on Friday evening and Sat-
urday morning.
For the Sunday afternoon
dedication Barbara Shulman,
chairwoman, is bringing in na-
tionally prominent leaders. The
ceremonies will be followed by
a champagne reception in Sen-
ter Hall.
Plans for a formal dinner
dance on Sunday evening at the
Breakers are being finalized by

Cowmwcay Cabudm
16Hadassah Yovel Group Board
17ORT North Palm Beach Art Show
American Technion Society Cocktail Reception
Hadassah Bat Gurion Group Cocktail Party
- 18Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club, 9:30 a.m.
Israel Bonds, Lakeside Village
Temple Beth David Board, 8:30 p.m.
American Friends of Hebrew University Dinner
Temple Beth El Men's Club Art Auction, 7:30 p.m.
Brandeis University Women, West Luncheon
ORT West Palm Beach Study Group, 10:15 a.m.
. 19Temple Israel Sisterhood, Noon
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Tea, 2 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom Group
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE BOARD
20Yiddish Culture Group, Century Village, 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Board, 10 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood, 1 p.m.
City of Hope Board
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496 Board
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Donor Luncheon
Hadassah Tamar Group, 10 a.m.
21WOMEN'S DIVISION WORKERS TRAINING, 10 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary, 1 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board
Israel Bonds Parlor Meeting
American Technion Society Dinner
22Hadassah Bat Gurion Group
Hadassah Golda Meir Group
Hadassah Rishona Group
Hadassah Yovel Group
Hadassah Z'hava Group
,' Hadassah Bat Gurion Group Card Party
American Jewish Congress
ORT Evening Board
Temple Beth El Men's Club Board
JEWISH SINGLES, "Oliver," 8 p.m.
24Jewish Community Center Teen Dance, 8:30 p.m.
ORT Evening
National Council Jewish Women Dinner-Go-Round,
7:30 p.m.
25Jewish Theological Seminary Reception, Breakers,
4:30 p.m.
Delray Hebrew Congregation Dinner
Jewish Community Forum, Hon. Benjamin Rosenthal,
Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m.
26Israel Bonds Brunch, Century Village
ORT North Palm Beach, noon
ORT Palm Beach, 1 p.m.
Albert Einstein College Women's Division Lunch
Hadassah Chai Group, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1523 Board Meeting
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
27Yiddish Culture Group (CV)
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Donor Luncheon
Congregation Anshei Sholom, 1 p.m.
Israel Bonds, Temple Israel
JEWISH SINGLES, Rap Session. 8 p.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir Group Youth Aliyah Chai
Luncheon
28WOMEN'S DIVISION $6,000 LUNCHEON
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Club Board, 1 p.m.
ORT West Palm Beach, 1 p.m.
ORT Palm Beach Regional Executive Board, 8 p.m.
FEDERATION BOARD MEETING, 8 p.m.
29American Jewish Congress Board
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Card Party
Hadassah Yovel Group Study Group, 10 a.m.
Albert Einstein College Women's Division Lunch
Hadassah Palm Beach Chapter Book Review, 1:30 p.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir Group Aliyah Chai Luncheon
1
!
Dr. Emanuel Newmark's com-
mittee.
A Golden Souvenir Book is
being printed under the direc-
tion of Max Shapiro for the spe-
cial occasion.
Full details, a history and
photos of the event will be fea-
tured in the Jan. 30 issue of the
"Jewish Floridian."
Arab
Students
Quit
Camp
us
JERUSALEM (JTA) Eight
Arab students have departed
from the Hebrew University
campus at Ein Karem. choosing
to leave rather than stand com-
pulsory guard duty with their
Jewish dormitory mates. The
Arab youths said their refusal
was a "principle of conscience"
and noted that Israeli Arabs are
not conscripted for compulsory
duty in the armed forces.
The Ein Karem campus
houses mainly pre-medical stu-
dents. The Arab students had
volunteered to perform non-
security related services on the
campus such as first aid in lieu
of guard duty.
BUT THE University Student
Union, dominated by the mili-
tant Likud and National Religi-
ous Party, rejected the offer.
They insisted that in addition to
first aid duties, the Arabs patrol
the campus.
The University authorities
who would have preferred a
compromise, said they could
only accept one that was agreed
to by the Student Union which
they recognize as the sole of-
ficial representative of the stu-
dent body, including the Arabs.
AMIN RIAD, head of the Arab
Students Committee warned "If
we are forced to leave the cam-
pus the issue will be brought to
the Arab public, and then it will
be hard to stop it from rolling."
DIRECTORY OF
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American Friends of Hebrew
University
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
Brandeis University 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
Workmen's Circle
The National organizations
listed above have active units
in the Palm Beaches. Call
Federation office for names
of presidents.
Contact Temples for infor-
mation on affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
Local agencies:
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Family & Children's
Service
State of Israel Bonds
Youth Organizations
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Judaea Youth
South East Federation
of Temple Youth
United Synagogue Youth
RotfischilflTo Hightiglit
Technion Dinner, January
Alan CumminKS. chairman, Roval Naw an.i ---
Alan Cummings, chairman,
has announced that Evelyn de
Rothschild of London will be the
guest speaker at the Fifth An-
nual International Dinner Dance
of the American and Canadian
Technion Societies on Jan. 21 at
the Breakers.
Mr. de Rothschild, of N. M.
Rothschild & Sons Ltd. of Lon-
don, has distinguished himself
during his service with Britain's
'stin
Royal Navy and through
sive charitable works H.
that his task is to
interest in Technion
Die in public life and
academic field, and to
their individual talents i
development of Technion."
Mr. CumminKs and h
of the dinner committee
among many of the Palm
residents who have been
ning the gala event
Molats To Receive Israel Bonds
David Ben-Gurion Award, Jan. 26
Joseph and Esther Molat of
Century Village will receive the
David Ben-Gurion Award at a
testimonial luncheon in their
honor on Jan. 26 at the Break-
ers, it was announced by Mich-
ael Small, chairman of the Palm
Beach County Israel Bonds
Committee.
Mr. and Mrs. Molat will be
cited for their outstanding ef-
forts and dedicate.*, service and
their leadershin in promoting
Israel's economic development.
The Molats served as the i
chairmen of Israel Bonds Ml
Division of Century Village I
1973, and also ht'adud the
rael Emergency Fund d
there. They are founders
snon^nrs of "Bm- Israel
ducts" in Palm R-ach
The Jan. 26 event will
attention on the urgent need]
help alleviate the severe!
cial crisis that is now cos
ing Israel.
PLO Refused Offm
In Venezuela
NEW YORK (JTA) Venezuela has refused i]
request by the Palestine Liberation Organization to open-J
an office in Caracas, according to the Anti-Defamatioa|
League of B'nai B'rith.
The ADL said that the Venezuelan Ministry of For-
eign Relations stated that the refusal was based upon!
Venezuela's policy of maintaining relations only with]
nations and international organizations.
THE PLO REQUEST was made Nov. 7 during a
to Caracas by a PLO delegation. The PLO published
advertisement in Caracas newspapers on Dec. 18 as aj
means of pressuring the Venezuelan government.
Tu B'Shevat
THE FIFTEENTH OF SHEVAT JAN. 17, 1976
Rosh Ha-Shanah Lailanot the New Year for the T
Agriculturally, this holiday marked the date from which to I
the age of a tree for reasons of the tithe and for indication of I
maturation of the fruit of the tree. (Fruit could not be eaten i
the fourth year. This standardizes the birthday of trees.)
Seasonally, this is the approximate time when the sap I
to flow once again marking the refructification and rebirth.i
it were, of the tree following its winter hibernation.
There are few customs associated with Tu B Shevat. M
common is the eating of fruit from trees and, in particular, fn
from trees which grow in Israel, especially the carob (boxer,.
John's bread). Some stay up almost the entire night recita
and studying passages from the BiWe. Mishnah, Talmud, and
har which speak about fruit and trees.
Between study sessions, they eat from the fruits which
have just studied about. More recently, it has become a I
of Arbor Day when it is the custom to plant trees, or pro**
money for the planting of trees in Israel.
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Pnona: 832-8368
257 Poindana Way
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C. E. ABRAMS


JMUN
It's Sad~fiut We're Back in the Mid-30%s
Lerner
Continued from Page 4
the nations of the Weft,
^nillings-over into conflict-
, spheres of influence m Asia
J Africa.
I CONCEIVABLY what lies
ZI is an Armageddon with
Tand Africa, in which only
western oower, the Rus-
are seriously aligned
ainst us.
I Whether or not the Russians
[ill be able to maintain them-
llves technologically and eivil-
tetionally against us without
,ranteeing their absolute dis-
mHiarance as the cultural en-
jTfor which we know them
(day is open to great question.
i long as they can get other
tees, other civilizations to
ht their battles for them, as
lev have done so successfully
^ World War II, they will in
1 probability be able to main-
tn themselves.
[ The Asia-Africa camp is in
:t not new to us. It is in Asia
in Korea and Vietnam
iat we have already lived and
me some losing. But that was
.t the beginning of our struggle
| Asia, in the same sense that
igola today is just the begin-
ig of our eventual struggle in
Urica with nations no longer
liewly-emerged," as we eon-
taue naively to see them, but
merged fully emerged and
pith interests long since in di-
: conflict with our own.
IF ONE can set aside the sud-
dramatic and symbolic in-
^nsitv of Angola at this time,
erhaps the most obvious initial
tire point will be the Mid-
East, and this is where the
hid-1930's parallel is at its
llearest. After all, a future Asia-
listant if not altogether unreal
Africa Armageddon seems so
aa a possibility that Karl Marx
prophecy again.
For it Is in the Middle East
that the West, and Europe par-
ticularly, can maintain the
charade that nothing has
changed. Asia and Africa are
exotic, strange, far away, a fan-
tasy.
BUT THE West, Europe par-
ticularly, has a long tradition
in history of experience with
Arabs and Jews. In the choos-
ing of sides between them, the
Europeans have had no difficul-
ty in giving the palm to the
Arabs. Anti-Semitism is a con-
ditioned reflex in the European
consciousness.
If there is no want of nega-
tive feeling against Jews in the
United States, at least there has
been some modicum of restraint
in judgment of the Israel-Arab
impasse here undoubtedly ex-
plained by our relative oil
riches. Western Europe has no
such resources with which to
indulge the impulse toward po-
litical disinterest.
Still, despite our own oil
riches, the Arab cartel action
against the West has had a
severe dislocating economic im-
pact upon the United States. It
is against this that the European
cold shoulder of Israel and the
Jewish appeal for the Israeli
cause must be judged. If we find
the going rough, Europe by con-
trast feels like a high speed car
with brakes and steering sud-
denly gone foul.
Europe's choice of Arab over
Jew is thus clearly dictated. But
the truth is that the Jews will
not be the reason for an ulti-
mate European and western
confrontation in the Middle
East any more than the Jews
were the reason for the con-
frontation with Hitler. To be-
lieve they are will be to make
our role there that mucJ tiore
difficult.
NEVERTHELESS, if I read
the signs right, a conceivable
western confrontation in the
Middle East must find the West
not with the Arabs but with the
Israelis. Despite the critical oil
condition, this will not be so
much an economic choice as a
civilizations! one.
And what goads me in anti-
cipation of such a choice is that
there will be the inevitable
hucksters and charlatans of
ideology to say that "we went
in there to save the Jews," in
the same way that the hucksters
and charlatans of ideology said
the same thing of World War II.
Even the Europeans, who
should know better, believed it,
although to avoid confrontation
with Hitler, they were perfect-
ly willing to let the Nazis slaugh-
ter as many Jews as they want-
ed much in the same way
that we are perfectly willing to
let the Arabs squeeze the life-
blood out of Israel today.
THE PARADOXES in the his-
tory of the mid-1930's are mir-
rored in the paradoxes of our
African foreign policy and our
foreign policy in the Middle
East at this time.
The fact is that the African
struggle and the Middle East
struggle are precisely the same.
Yet in Africa, we are aggres-
sive; in the Middle East, we are
"moderate." The Ford adminis-
tration is straining at the leash
for American involvement in
Angola but is attempting an
"even handedness" between
Arab and Israeli.
And so we arm the Arabs to
the teeth to the tune of mul-
tiple-digit billions, arms that
may someday shoot and kill not
only Israelis but westerners as
well. We bail the Soviets out of
their continuing agricultural
crises at the expense of higher
food costs at home and shore
up their technological ineptitude
with Soyuz stunts when it is
clear that we are fighting them
via Soviet surrogates in Angola
today and will conceivably be
fighting them tomorrow in the
Middle East. (Shades of Karl
Marx again, who was right
about everything except the
Proletarian Paradise.)
THIS IS, I know, a pessimistic
way in which to launch the new
year. But the signs are all there,
and it would be foolhardy to
pretend they are not. Prime
Minister Rabin's warning on
Sunday that war may be closer
in the Middle East than anyone
thinks cannot be taken lightly.
The fact is that we have a
predilection for deceiving our-
selves. For example, in the mid-
1930's, we were selling scrap
iron to Japan that the Japanese
then made into bombs to sink
the U.S. Navy at Pearl Harbor.
It's all there In the history
books for us to read. The paral-
lel should become clearer then.
Continued from Page 4
peated in the United States. But
a nation which has been able
to afford a long history of
rough-and-tumble political strug
gle can afford also to distin
guish between hard slugging on
policy decisions and unfair at-
tacks of a personal character.
Curiously there is another
political figure who has had an
even rougher time than GeraM
Ford, and whose head is
bloodied but still unbowed.
I mean Mayor Abraham
Beame of New York City. At one
point the two political careen
Ford's and Beame's inter-
sected, to Mr. Ford's hapleun
damage and Beame's good for-
tune.
IT WAS when Mr. Ford made
his National Press Club attack
on Beame in New York City in,
a ruthless, slashing manner.
It gave Beame a chance, t
the same forum the following
week, to answer Mr. Ford in a
forceful speech that carried
weight around the nation.
The exchange marked Mr.
Ford's worst Denormance and
Beame's finest hour. It was a
turning point for Mr. Ford: Af-
ter that, everything went down-
hill.
IT WAS also a turning point
for New York City, when the
crumbling of the anti-New York
sentiment began.
It is a good example of how
political battle in America op-
erates at its best, net its worst.
Third World Put Hit on Rabasa
Continued from Page 2)
estimated at $750,000.
In addition. non-Jewish groups
Mil Sees War in Middle East
Continued from Page 3
Impossibly we will have to give
ixpression to this (war) sooner
an many thin!:."
Rabin's statement came on the
els of a Cabinet statement to
Washington to block the Se-
urity Council attempts to put
Israel-Arab negotiations into its
hands.
MEANWHILE. Israel's en-
joys to the United States and
the United Nations charged this
week that the presence of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion at Monday's Security Coun-
cil debate on the Middle East
was deigned to destroy the
chances of a negotiated peace
in the Middle East in favor of
an Arab-Soviet imposed settle-
ment
"Israel will not be a party to
this futile exercise," declared
X M T) T K
: G 1 Q(H A J T? A H ^ K Z)
iNahun?5 uer!:. Hosea- Joel. Amos, Obadiah, Jonah, Micah,
[ch, "' "abakkuk, Haggai, Zephaniah, Zechariah, Mala-
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Ambas-
sador to Washington.
"The American reassertion of
itself in the councils of the
United Nation has, I fear, per-
haps come too late," said Chaim
Herzog, Israel's Permanent Rep-
resentative to the UN.
The two Israeli diplomats
spoke in accepting Stephen
Wise Awards "for distinguished
service to Israel" presented by
the American Jewish Congress
at a dinner in the Waldorf-
Astoria.
AMBASSADOR Dinitz said
the Nov. 30 Security Council
resolution inviting the PLO to
take part in Middle East peace
discussions next Monday was "a
prescription for stalemate, not
for progress."
Herzog warned that recent
and to replace it by a process
of dictation in which the Se-
curity Council will attempt to
improve a Soviet-Arab solution
on Israel."
He continued: "The decision
of the Security Council to seat
UN votes reflected "a deter-j
mined, avowed effort to destroy
the Geneva Conference, to de-
stroy the process of negotiation
the PLO at the Council table)
waa a blatant violation of the!
Charter of the United Nations.!
This Charter specifically allows
for the invitation of states or of
persons to the deliberations of
the Security Council. It does not
allow for the invitation of or-
ganizations."
have cancelled conventions here
in deference to the sensibilities
of Jewish participants. It was at
least partially to save the tour-
ist trade that President Luis
Echeverria dispatched Rabasa
to Jerusalem early in December
to "clear up certain misunder-
standings" with the Israeli gov-
ernment.
Echeverria subsequently met
in Mexico City with 15 Jewish
leaders from the U.S. and Cana-
da to whom he reportedly
pledged that Mexico would no
longer support anti-Zionist mea-
sures at the UN.
BUT SEVERAL days later,
Mexico voted in favor of a de-
claration by the International
Women's Year Convention held
in Mexico City last summer
which equated Zionism with
colonialism and apartheid as
movements that should be
eliminated. The boycott was
continued. Rabasa, meanwhile,
was attacked in the Mexican
press for compromising the na-
tion's honor by apologizing in
Jerusalem for acts of his gov-
ernment.
Newspapers here denounced
his remarks to reporters in the
Israeli capital that the misun-
derstandings had been "forgot-
ten, pardoned and buried." He
was taken to task especially for
his use of the word "pardoned."
Observers here say the entire
affair must be viewed in the
perspective of Mexico's desire
to become the leader of Third
World forces in Latin America
and Echeverria's personal am-
bition to succeed in the presi-
dency of the General Assembly
at its 31st session next year.
MEXICO, along with many
Third World countries, is not
considered to be basically anti-
Israel or anti-Zionist but in-
creasingly anti-American. By
supporting the Arabs in their
drive to isolate Israel diplo-
matically, these countries ait>
striking at the United States
without running the risk of a
direct affront to the U.S. whose
economic assistance they sorely
need. >
To make matters even moie
acid, Echeverria, in an addn .
before Mexico's Congress last
week, declared that he wouM
"rather die" than apologize for
Mexico's vote at the United Na-
tions.
r
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
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EVITT
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25 U. Wive Ave.
PM* WehHteta, r*.
33-4413


If.
loynihan Honored for Stand at UTS
UNITED NATIONS In rec-
ognition of his "outspoken and
courageous stand at the United
Nations" against the equating
of Zionism with racism. U.S.
Ambassador Daniel Patrick
Moynihan has been selected as
the recipient of the 1975 An-
nual Award medal of the Judaic
Heritage Society.
The annual award, recog-
nizing outstanding service to the
Jewish people, has been a So-
ciety tradition since 1972. The
first annual award medal, is-
sued in the year of Israel's 25th
anniversary, honored the late
President Harry S. Truman for
his historic role in the recogni-
tion of the State of Israel.
ra-1973. the award was given
to Gold* Mr for "a lifetime of
devoted service to the Jewish
cause." In 1974, the award was
presented to Sen. Henry Jack-
son (D-Wash.) in acknowl-
edgment of his "unstinting ef-
forts on behalf of Jewish emi-
gration from Soviet Russia."
-Cr
Oil from Algae
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
team of Habitus University sci-
entists behaves that Israel may
be able to synthesize a high
grade of ail from a certain type
of algae that thrives in sunlight
Plan Proposed to Leave
Jerusalem as United City
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Vet-
eran Mapam leader Yaacov Ha-
zan has proposed a plan for
Jerusalem that would leave the
city united under Israeli con-
trol.
He told Mapam's political
committee that under his pro-
posal there would still be a cen-
tral municipal government that
would have authority over the
entire city but the city would
be divided into areas or bo-
roughs on the basis of the dem-
ographic distribution of the pop-
ulation.
THE VARIOUS areas would
have authority to handle their
affairs independently. Hazan
proposed his own Jerusalem
plan because, he said, it was
better for Israel to defend its
own proposal than to oppose a
plan by its opponents
The fact that some U.S. uni-
versities are working on draft
proposals for Jerusalem means
that people are thinking about
the problem and it will come up
sooner or later.
Hazan said the Old City
should be governed by a com-
mittee of Jews, Christians and
Moslems and the holy places
should be regarded as having
extraterritoriality, although Is-
rael should continue to be re-
sponsible for maintaining order
at the sites.
HE SAID the Arabs could
hold citizenship in some state
east of Israel (he did not specify
whether this would be Jordan
or a Palestinian state) or they
could apply for Israeli citizen-
ship.
and meet its oil requirements
through this process by 1*60 >
the utsiorl is tanderfaw im-
mediately. .
An announcement by the Un>
versity said the team, headed
by Prof. Ben Zion Ginzburg.
proposed the mass constructton
of "solar ponds" covering 1.000
kilometers of vnarabk desert
areas than enjoy virtually year-
round sunshine.
According to the announce-
ment, Qfmborg and his asso-
ciates have already produced a
high grade of oil from the algae
that grows abundantly in salt
water under strong sunlight.
The oil is of such quality that
it requires Krtle further pro-
cessing, the announcement said.
The Hebrew University sci-
entists based their experiments
on a 40-year-old discovery that
the hyper-saline waters of the
Dead Sea contained "salt-hun-
gry" microorganisms, both bac-
teria and algae.
The latter can yield oil in
commercial quantities. The ex-
periments were partially funded
by the Ministry of Commerce
and Industry.
tt it -tt
Belkin Successor Saught
NEW YORK A Presidential
Search Committee, comprising
50 Yeshiva University adminis-
trators, faculty, students, alum-
ni and representatives of higher
education and community life,
has been formed to seek a suc-
cessor to Dr. Samuel Belkin.
Dr. Belkin, president of the
institution for 32 years, retired
last summer and has been ap-
pointed Chancellor.
The Search Committee has
been charged by the Univer-
sity's Board of Trustees with
the responsibility of seeking a
successor "worthy of Dr. Sam-
uel Belkin and Dr. Bernard
Revel (the institution's first
president who served from
1915-1940)."
h is
Eilat Apartments
EILAT Israels exotic Red
Sea port and resort center of
Eilat will be the focus of a new
residential development being
offered to overseas families who
wish to enjoy at least part of
their year in the sun.
In order to help persons from
abroad take advantage of Eilat's
year-round rainless summer
climate and what the National
Geographic magazine has term-
ed the unmatched undersea
life and scenery of the Red Sea.
Isralom. Israel Homes and Real
Estate Ltd., is offering a new
group, of apartments specifically
designed for overseas buyers.
Poinciana Joins Condos inCJA-IEF Drive
Dec. 10 was an auspicious day for Poin-
ciana Place as they joined the parade of
condos in the Federation's 1976 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
Drive. Among the more than SO residents
who heard condo development director
Charles Pogan and John Moss of Poin-
ciana develop the campaign themes were
(seated, from left) Saul Hurwitz, Mel
Brandt, Ben Fox, Jack Moss, Morris Ellis,
dill (Jreenblatt, and Jerry Feinberg, chair-
man, and (standing, from left) Maurice
Rappaport, Freda Lewis, Lillian Fox, Eva-
lyn and Ben Plesser, Ann Farbman, Sid
Ettinger, Phil Farbman, Dave Pomerantz,
and Lou Lewis. Other committee mem-
bers not shown are Jack Cook, Leo Janoff,
Ellis Keller, Al Bloom, Leo Stein, Sam
Gordon end Hyman Shapiro.
and
College Campus Protests
GROSSINGBR, N.Y. Ajnor-
ieaa college csunnaeee, other-
wise politically apathetic these
days, have ignited with Jewish
student protests over the UN's
equating Zionism with racism,
a survey by B'nat B'rth HHlel
Foundations reported here.
Rallies and demonstrations,
petition-gatherinf and teach-ins
on Zionism have erupted en
scores of campuses, with crowds
of 200 to 1,500 denouncing the
anti-Semitic implications of the
UN resolution.
"The response was a gut re-
action." said Rabbi Samuel Z.
Fishman, Hillel's director of
programs and resources, during
a session at the annual Hillel
Director's conference here,
fir it -to
Arabs Leave West Bank
JERUSALEM Arab labor-
ers, who have depended heavily
on the Israel work market since
the Six-Day War, are moving
East.
An unprecedented economic
boom in Jordan and Arab oil
countries attracts skilled labor
because for the first time in the
economic history of the region
salaries paid in Arab countries
are sometimes tea times as high
as in Israel.
Figures published in the Arab
press mention that 13,000 uni-
versity trained workers and
other skilled laborers have left
the West Bank for Jordan and
other Arab countries.
ft ft it
Zionists Need Democracy
NEW YORK (JTA) A
member of the World Zionist
Organization Executive urged
the Zionist movement "to mo-
bilize the American Jewish com-
munity to fight to make it mere
World Congress Mov<
Africa, Asia Desks
NEW YORK (JTA) The Executive of the World
Jewish Congress decided at a recent meeting in I
Jerusalem to move to New York the African and Asian
Affairs desk which for the past two or three years has
been located in London.
This was announced by Philip M. Klutxnick, chair-
man of the Governing Board of the WJCongress. The
transfer, Klutznick said, follows a decision by the
WJCongress to step up its efforts to create friendship
and understanding between the Jewish people and Afri-
can and Asian nations many of which know little or]
nothing about the history and aspirations of the Jewish ^
people.
KLUTZNICK NOTED that in addition to African
and Asian Permanent Missions to the UN and embassies
in Washingon, there were also several important insti-
tutes in this country for American-African and Amer-
ican-Asian cooperation.
The person appointed to the desk in New York will I
take over an ongoing operation which haa already estab-
lished contacts with a substantial number of African
and Asian countries, and has to its credit some signifi-
cant achievements, Klutznick said.
Mandy Rice-Davies Begin*
Stage Career in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) A key figure in the 1*31
scandal in Britain that led to the resignation of war.
Minister John Profumo and rocked the upper echelons j
of government has begun a new stage career in lsra ,
Mandy Rice-Davies, 30, is receiving plaudits for
performance in "Who's Afraid of Marriage," a Hebre
adaptation of the Broadway stage hit, "The Marnage-
<-.. o......a *:__:__T-.__j___u_ .,^^.a tn Israel *
democratic and truly resp
to its constituency."
Dr. Alien Pollack, who
a member of the Labor Zk
Alliance executive
spoke of that "great chalk
to the Zionist movement
course of an ideological
sium at the LZA's 23rd na'ti
convention here.
"Only such a truly repr
tative American Jewish
munity can meet the grew
fensive which the Arab
and its Soviet and Third Wo
aHies have launched upon i
Jewish people," Pollack said.]
warned that Israel and Je
are facing "the greatest
lenge since the time of the I
caust."
a a *
United Synagogue Moon
K1AMESHA LAKE. N.Y.
The Conservative movetneai
Judaism, which serves
than a million and a half i
in 830 synagogues throu
the United States and
has moved towards fo:
filiation with the World
Organization "as a
of the United Nations resoto
equating Zionism with
This was revealed here a i
bicentennial convention
United Synagogue of
which condemned the
Assembly resolution and:
ed its attempt to create a i
tinction between Judaism
Zionism.
Zionism is Judaism
deism is Zionism," the :
of the United Synagogue,
thur J- Levine, declared.
Go-Round" Miss Rice-Davies, who came to
essful
years ago, married an Israeli and became a succ
restaurant owner, plays the part of a woman who wa
to have the perfect child and goes about finding the pe
feet father.


J-qt*197*-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page IS:
Mi
MMHHH
izmann to


oris
F STORY is told about Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
I iL first President of Israel.
blowing the establishment of the State of Is- _^_
he visited President Truman and. presented
^JSi a Torah scroll in th. White House Tru- W /
to %Iad mood, told Dr. Weizmann of the
Acuities he had encountered m his determination
to ^ the Jewish State come into existence through
Tni President of a Thousand Presidents'
[him
HA
ar
the United Nations.
it is not easy to be a President." he said. Dr.
Itemann, known for his good humor, retorted: "I
Itoo* it I am a Pre***1** *f thousands of Presi-
Idems In Israel every Jew thinks he if the Presi-
dent."
RABBI ISRAEL Miller, the mild-mannered chair-
man of the Conference of Presidents of Major Amer-
lican Jewish Organizations, can say the same. He is
Low completing his term of office heading a bod>
[composed of Presidents of 32 Jewish organizations.
He has to deal with 32 Jewish presidents. And this
is not an easy- task. It is even more difficult sines
every decision at the Conference must be mads by
consensus.
With his charm and common sense, Rabbi Mil-
ler managed to avoid conflicts within the ranks of
the Conference. This, in spite of ths difference* of
opinion that developed from time to time over some
issues and the tactics of dealing with them.
Some of the members of the Conference consider
him too domineering in his running of the organiza-
tion. However, events have proven him correct. He
has put the Conference on the map more than any
of his predecessors.
SOFT-SPOKEN, scholarly, and effective in pre-
senting his views, Rabbi Miller won for the Confer-
I ence attention and respect in the White House, De-
' part men t of State and in other high government
offices in Washington. Among Jewish masses he is
today the most popular leader.
Ten* of thousands, of American Jews who never
knew of the* existence of the Conferenceand what
it stands forare now well aware of its function as
an instrument of American Jewry in taking collec-
tive action to enhance the security of Israel.
Many of these Jews answered the call of the Con-
ference this year and came from various cities to
participate in the mass demonstrations in the heart
of New York, whenever a critical situation developed
for Israel in the United Nations, in Washington or
elsewhere.
ton
M
A Truly*
Unique Union
CAL 24 of the New York State School Administrators and
Supervisors Organization Committee, AFL-CIO, designates, a.
i fide union which is unique in two respectsits members
individual contracts with their employers and thsy
inprise the only known union of Hebrew school administca-
fs, mostly principals.
The United Hebrew Principals and Administrators Associa-
received its AFL-CIO charter in the spring of 197^ ac-
ting to Samuel Deutsch of Elmont, N.Y., a vice president of
: local, who serves as educational director of Temple Israel
iMerrick. NY.
DEUTSCH ESTIMATED the membership of the UHPAA,
ist of them principals of congregational schools in the Greater
York area, at 65, of the union's estimate of 140 to 156
licensed and accredited Hebrew school principals in New
State. The local's charter covers the entiae state but the
nbers are mainly residents of the Greater Nej York ana.
Deutsch told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that Local 24
not bargain collectively for its members. Each principal
bnues to bargain individually with his school, just as each
fncipal did before the union was organized.
HE EXPLAINED that th*. Jewish school* differ in teems
| responsibilities of their principals' duties^ hoars of senwtea
related functions, and in the number of pupils and teach-
which often governs the salary structure of the congreg%-
He said the membership of Local 24 composes all Jaw-
ideologies, "providing the principal meets our membership
"'tications."
A very large number of those serving as Hebrew school
nopals are ineligible for membership in Local 24 because
I cannot meet these professional requirements for member-
. Deutsch estimated the number of working principals with
I needed qualifications at about 20 percent of the total.
* said that most of the principals are "faee-Iancera, rat>
'M part-time housewives, who do not qualify for member-
I0CAL 24
is an outgrowth of
an 'organization- founded
BJ
* years ago with the name of Agudat Ha-M'nahalim
non of Principalsorganized by some of the nation's
Jew h Sh cch,ca,ors of th time. When a new generation
/^"Professional educators, mostly American-born or
' ""-educated, began to replace the fouadcfs, the.philoso-
ttle ass<>dation changed radically.
i\rln*A- Reneration began to react with disgust against
' dismissals, and whims of rabbis or school commit-
o'ean re8a,'0ns ^"tsch said the affected principals had
i matron to turn to for help except ad hoc and inef-
oops which were unable to rectify "inadequacies and
"" >n an ongoing situation."
alUh"0'^1'" Wh opted for a ndict] chan*e in efforts
^ n such problems by creating a labor unionan idea
rofeinma,ny princiPls on grounds it was "not proper"
ourselv educatorsdid so in the belief that "we must
ajionai ? 5 Ramin& the atus and safeguards which the
' 'o the f 'Sh educator kcks and which is a major detri-
Jj! 'uture of Jewish education in America," the educa-
DEirrscH
"TED among specificpneNems. which led to the.
on .. ...w,iK atJBt^K^.piwDtennt which *cu iv ik.
30 iffirr7.eed Mth tommMaa of a labar union and> to
abwnc r dismi,*u "dthout cause, absence of sev-
. e of Social Security in many schools, no tenure
llhlky
Such
P Job security.

,"nien;KheaSert8d|''rt*,,M*,*1 WMtom^^t
*rvic*rlT *** fieU JtmMi *c*tfcm *# tfci whe
I JJ** J*W educational leadership are sandy
C?7 when U.mat aaoat Jewish
li'^WI... "
s
tsctn
V**ff
<*^^m^m~
A World of Jewish
Fiction, Fantasy
fWO-NBW- paperbacks ace available foe de-
votees only.
If science fiction is your bag, "Wandering
Stare" is a trip; into the world, of Jewish so
ence fiction and fantasy. The anthology, now
available in paperback (Pocket Books, $1.50),
contains some old favorites like Bernard Ma-
lamud's "The Jewbtrd," as well as other se-
lections written expressly for this collection.
One of the mast delightful stories, "On
Venus, Hare We Qot a Rabbi," by William
Tenn, probes the question What is a Jew? Can
a creature that looks like a brown, pillow grow-
ing a short gray tentacle be a Jew?
AUTHOR ISAAC Asioioy. writes the intro-,
auction to "Wandering Sum" and entitles, it
'Why Me?" A good question indeedt for- Aei-
mov's essay indicates why he should not have
introduced the collection.
After confessing that he is not an. ob-
servant Jew and never- underwent "that cu-
rious puhertM rite, the. Sa> Mitzvah," he re-
signs himself to the fact and fate tfiat there
is- nothing he can dp about it. He is Jewish,
whether, he likes, it or. not And it would seem,
that he does not like it
After a defensive explanation of how
wockiag. an Roth. Hashanao is no. worse than
changing on&'s name, from. Davidowitz to Da-
venport, he concludes that the reason he
wrote the introduction is that "despite all. my.
infidel ways and beliefs, I am Jewish enough."
Rubbish.
IX RESPONSE to the demand from his,
audience, Sam Levenson has put together a.
Request Album, as he calls it. It contains fa-
vorite lines and paragraphs which his fan*
have read in his books, heard him use on*
television and in live appearances. "You Cam
Say That Again, Sam: the Choice Wit and Wis-
dom of Sam Levenson" (Pocket Books, $1.50)
is arranged according to the subjects wnichi
Levenson has traditionally treated with humor.
There, are the family jokes, the jokes,
about children's foibles, the sad but laughable
problems faced in old age and the memories ofl
childhood in a traditional home. Some anec-
j dotes are funny and sooo true. Others are*
simply bad humor.
THE FORMER: a letter home from thei
collsge. student: "Dear Dad: I have come tq
the decision that it is time for me to stand)
on my own two feet. I shall call collect Sun*
day night to explain. Frederick." The latter,
child in a supermarket: "Some jolly green)
giant just stepped on my foot." I guess you)
bad to. be there.
Levenson develops several clever essays;
dealing with the problems which teenagers)
face, and he concluds with a sensitive piece
addressed to his daughter suggesting time-
tested, oeauty hints:
Past History is forf ottou
As New York Tab* Bumps

rt
:
POUR YEARS ago, when Abe Beame was still
functioeing an. Ceatsotten o# ther -Str *
New Yorkand- of as- Mayors-he loolced- up
towards Albany where the political powers were
heaping mountainous financial burdens on Man-
hattan and made a sage observation.-
"The practical answer for correcting (tax-
ing and spending) inequities." ha said, "lie*, in
restructuring all levels of* governmentfederal,
state, regional, county, city, community district,
town, and village. Our economic and social
problems have become so complex that each
level of government is interdependent with all
the others."
AT THAT time, some New Yorkers were
advocating the creation of a 51st statenot one
to be sawed off and floated out to sea as one
of A*ana> ps^Mhrafs recommendedbut a
modern city-state, free of pressure from Al-
bany. The arofosju. was ehimeriaei, but those
who recall it favorably now might help their
way to g bsfteg understanding if they took a
fresh look af Abe Beame's piece of wisdom.
For Hr* Y* Qw.^lh ntt to- naywaadr t
nets. e*trs,vagaflfias, brashness, and,, political
mismanagement, fa hoi the suafaxa, maidlUM .
WE HAVE not made the transition from a
predominantly agrarian nation to an overurban-
ized country with enough allowance for civic
overhaul.. Government by county commission-
oi' in some parts of the country is archaic and
eosHf, and many large cities, especially Newi
York, are having their financial backs broken
by the time lag in adjustment.
New York itself will be spared complete
financial default. It will long outlive a Presi-
dent's press secretary's sophomoric assertion
that Manhattan is like a wayward daughtet
hooked on heroin in need of a stern father tq
take charge and break her of the habit. It will
still be there after the President himself has
moved on to other gaffes, after ridiculing it tq
bewildered Yugoslavs.
AND THE catharsis and cure will do ths
city heaps of good. People will sift through the
long litany of issues and come to a bettea
understanding of problems piled up on out
largest metropolis in the years of vast change
in America: why it costs a billion dollars ^
year to carry on a welfare program, how police
and fire, Dcotectinp and sanitation service cams
ta coat la mach* hy civil service developed
huge imperfections, the reasons for free hospif
tai service and free education at college level!
I


*-
Vwge 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January H

We cant blame
you for thinking that
the people of Israel
can do the impossible.
After all, look at the record.
They ve made water flow in the desert,
they've raised crops from barren rock.
The Ve held off armies 10 times their size.
And, amidst all their problems, managed to
find the time and space to welcome nearly
two million immigrants.
But in 1976 these miracles are taking a
terrible toll
Every working man and woman in Israel is
now being taxed 60% of their salary.
Large families ere crowded into tiny
apartments.
Our job is to make children strong,
care for new immigrants/enable the aged
to live in dignity.
From the people of Israel we ask the
impossible.
From you we ask the possible.
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND.
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeeehobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone: 689-5900


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