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:
AA00014311:00111

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
tJewisti ftaridmm
%
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VO'CE" and FEDERATION REPORTER"
in con|onct,on with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
/
TT~7\ i,mL-er 5
Campaigners March
Throughout Month
A volunteer corps of trained and dedicated campaign workers
Iseveral hundred strongis ready for a 31-day march to reach
[thoasands of men and women in Palm Beach County to secure
urgently needed contributions for Federation's 1976 Combined
llewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
I Throughout the month of March volunteers from all campaign
[divisions and units will make personal visits to friends and neigh-
bors and tell the dramatic story and facts behind the campaign.
The men and women recruited for the drive have been fully
[briefed a! training sessions and each has already fulfilled his or
|htr commitment by making a generous pledge.
IN AN atmosphere charged with world threats to the existence
f Israel, campaign workers are aware that Israel now, more than
_mr, requires even greater support from world Jewry- The maa-
I'ive burden of defense and security since the Yom Kippur War
pas devastated Israel's economy.
She mu-st have the assistance of world Jewry to provide hu-
Ireimtjian and social services for the hundreds of thousands of
refugees alreadv resettled, and the thousands of immigrants who
|cnmam to arrive from the Soviet Union and other lands where
are victims of discrimination and persecution.
s will also stress the need for Jewish unity
aoment in history when Jews face attacks engendered by
Ik actions o! th Arab-Soviet bloc in the United Nations. To
lcou"' It is essential that Jewish life in our own
nnmuKties h. strengthened by ample support for local agencies
I for the many national and overseas agencies
rhlcfare,' IS of Federation's annual campaign.
Is l, ...,..!\, ihe monthlong communitywide phase, ; n
Pnlcampa man Stanley Brenner and associate chairmen
B'ESaE, ," '"d.Shepard Lesser are optimistic that the local
IM.5 mitoon share 01 the Nation United Jewish Appeals goal of
|$600 million is attainable.
Joining in reaching the local goal is the Women's Division.
iJTJ-i r 'N'" Robcn R) List- wnicn has assumed the 're-
isponsibility for raismg S3S0.0O0.
Lnnlhe ca!npa!-'n leaders have set March 8 as the first major
r nt meetmg. r,,^,, then may wdl indicate |he trend of ^
IrScis^S"^ Jcw,shlAPP>l-Israel Emergency Fund's potential.
Me in gauging the campaign's success will be the initial
Ehli,h,e racese,,in* Special Gifts and Advance Gifts Divi-
pons.headtd as,Kctiv^ly byj^lrwin Levy and Dr. Stanley Stark.
Titelman Heads Boca UJA
Advance Gifts Units
ldtvlnP'?nS and orRan'zation
B^ Rr Parti."Ptioii of the
Ihfh. iSLJpwish immunity
lai the 1976 Combined Jewish
lAppeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Sf uT Ra'-"yivi.s1Sn
\Z d v H,G:rdon Brow" has
annedI Frank Titelman to lead
* Advance Gifts committee.
of San jna tormer resident
ivTnnt PJZ Where he was
IcSaLr' cmmUnaIand
AssistiRR Titelman are com-
i-ci.m Hcach Cnunty, Florida Friday, February 27, 1976"
Price 25 ceuta
mittee members Max Alperin,
Jack Eisenberg, Abner Fried-
land, Jack Gordon, Isaac Gluck-
man, Herman Herst, David
Kend, Frederick Samuels, David
Stein, Norman Stone and Ben-
jamin Weintraub.
Still in the process of organ-
ization is the General Gifts Di-
vision, which has as one of its
key leaders Dr. Alan Marcovitz,
a professor at Florida Atlantic
University and president of
B'nai Torah Congregation.
Former JTA Chief
White House Aide
*J?ASHINGT0N (JTA> Milton Friedman, a
Ford STCh Writer and dePutY editor in President
tohpS St Was Promoted last week by the President
a special assistant, the White House has disclosed.
speech wU1 continue t0 write presidential
but he 3i?d edit materials submitted by other staffers,
Der JL hold a hgher station in the White House
TOinel structure.
spondpmdm?n' who served as the Washington corre-
YeaK. the Jewish Telegraphic Agency for 21
Wig"?? 19.49 197' Jined Frd'S Staff ln
Prio W n Ford was vice President-
to Sen / t0, that Friedman served as press secretary
in Wqi2 K Javit8 (R *.Y.) and held other posts
asnin8tn after leaving JTA.
New Billion Dollar Arms Deal
Seen Pending With Saudi Arabia
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Another billion dollar arms deal
between the United States and
Saudi Arabia is in the process
of furmalizatlon that will bring
American sales of military
eouipm.'nt and services to that
cil-rich Arab country to well
over Sin billion, the bulk of it
snce the oil embargo three
years ago.
I Pfnt?g.-)n confirmed that
mh!n the "next few days" it
will s?nd to Cong-ess for its
cir.sideration a program calling
for the sale of S1.2 billion in
weapons end military construc-
tion to help Saudi Arabia up-
grade its armed forces.
CONGRESS has 20 days after
receiving the Pentagon's notice
to reject the program in whole
or in part. Previously, during
the current fiscal year, the U.S.
embarked on a $1.8 billion pro-
gram for modernizing the Saud-
ian air force.
This was on top of $7.3 bil-
lion in previous programming.
In providing this data, the Pen-
tagon spokesman pointed out to
tho Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the programming began in
19SO and that deliveries through
last June 30 totaled only S965
million. He also emphasized
that 40-45 percent of the pro-
gram is "non-lethal" and con-
stituted training or support
equipment.
Asked how many Americans
were in Saudi Arabia, the
spokesman said "fewer than
250" military personnel. He said
he could not provide statistics
on U.S. civilians, saying this
was up to the State Department.
THE FACT that deliveries
and services under the pro-
gramming until seven months
ago totaled slightly more than
a tenth of the total program in-
dicates when the majority of
the contracts were let by the
Continued on Page 3
Czech Collaborators Fingered
By MARK SEGAL
LONDON (JTA) The
President of Czechoslovakia,
Dr. Gustav Husak, and per-
sons holding high posts in
the communications media in
that country, have been
identified as active Nazi col-
laborators during Worjd War
II.
Husak, who is First Secre-
tary of the Czechoslovakian
Communist Party, was named
by the Czech -language
monthly "Czeske Slovo," pub-
lished in Munich, as a col-
lector of funds for the Nazi
Hlinka Guard and Hlinka
Youth Organization in Slova-
kia which was governed by
a Nazi puppet regime during
the war.
THE OTHER alleged Nazi
collaborators were identified in
a survey released by the Inter-
national Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia (ICJC). One of
the most prominent is Jan Ki-
ment, head of the editorial of-
fice of the Czech Communist
Party daily, "Rude Pravo."
Kiment was private secretary
to the Nazi director of Kurator-
ium, a collaborationist organiza-
tion in Bohemia during the Ger-
man occupation, according to
the ICJC. Prior to taking his
post at "Rude Pravo" he edited
the Prague periodical "World
of the Soviets."
THE ICJC reported further
that Svatopluk Doleis, 53, pre-
sently on the Czech Embassy
staff in Cairo and Cairo cor-
respondent of Radio Prague,
was editor of the anti-Semitic
Prague weekly, "Arijsky Boj"
(Th-; Aryan Fight) between
1941-44. During the latter
phases of the Nazi occupation
that publication issued .an
"Anti-Jewish Reader" subtitled
"Handbook on the Jewish Ques-
tion in the C^ech Lands."
AFTER the war, Dolejs was
cleared by the Czech State Se-
curity Service and joined the
secret polic1?. In 1960, he wa
put in charge of Arab language
Continued on Page 10
FIRST CAMPAIGN REPORT
MEETING, MARCH 8
Campaign workers are urged
to cover and turn in pledges
to their division chairmen or
the Federation office as soon
as possible for inclusion in
the divisional reports at the
March 8 meeting. Further de-
tails of the meeting to be
announced.
Higher Mathematics
Aids Heart Surgery
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) A team of advanced
students and Soviet immigrants at the Hebrew Uni-
versity have applied higher mathematics to solve
thorny problems in eye and heart surgery.
According to Prof. Sam Moskovits, head of the
university's Department for Applied Mathematics, the
team has constructed mathematical models tabula-
tions that could result in safer, more effective sur-
gery.
ACCORDING TO Prof. Moskovits, in an interview
published in the Jerusalem Post, the team was set up
more than a year ago to help solve problems in in-
dustry. But when Israeli industries showed little in-
terest, the team put its techniques at the disposal of
Hadassah Medical Center physicians in the fields of
cardiology and ophthalmology.
Dr. Juan Zaubderman, chief of Hadassah's Oph-
thalmology Department, told reporters that mathema-
tical tables provided by the university team enabled
him to correct techniques for treating detached retinas
which were previously done by "trial and error."
OTHER TABLES produced by the mathematicians
provided vital help in correcting astigmatism.
The team's current project involves two mathe-
matical models that would enable heart surgeons to
determine the dysfunction of the. left ventricle and
the shape of artificial heart valves. '
Jewish Woman Named Mayor
DALLAS (JTA) Mrs. Adlene Harrison became
the first Jewish woman mayor of a metropolitan city
last week when her fellow members of the City Council
elected her as Mayor Pro-Tem after Mayor Wes Wise
resigned to run for a congressional seat. Mrs. Harrison
is both the first Jew and the first woman to serve as
Mayor of Dallas, the eighth largest city in the nation.
r
I



J-k \>%~m*M.
-iJ-
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Three Local Women Delegates
Friday, February
27, i|
HUC-JIR Centennud

To B'nai BVith Convention
Three members of the Palm
Beach County Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will join 800 dele-
gates from the U.S., Canada,
Israel, Europe and South Amer-
ican at the International Bien-
nial Convention in Washington,
M^ch 7-10.
Mrs. Harry Ornstein of North
Palm Beach. Mrs. William Wolf-
berg of Lake Park, and Mrs.
Ellen Cohen of Palm Beach
Gardens will attend. Mrs. Horn-
stein is South Coastal regional
secretary. Mrs. Wolfberg is re-
gional vice chairwoman, and
Mrs. Cohen is president of the
Palm Beach County Chapter.
The convention theme, "So
Proudly We Hail," will feature
workshops Including "'Opera-
tion Independence" (programs
to serve older adults), "New
Flight Patterns." "Operation
Stork" (maternal and infant ad-
vocacy). "The Jewish Woman:
Here and Now." and "Adoles-
cent Prejudice."
HIGHLIGHTS FROM CRC
Telegram Bank Program
How You Can Respond to Jewish Emergencies
Dore Senary., honorary na-
tional chairmsn of the B'nai
F'-Hth AntiO?famation League,
will open the convention with
a keynote address on "The Jew-
ish Experience in America."
Delegates will attend a recep-
tion at the White House, where
they will present three Bicen-
tennial dolls to Betty Ford.
Also on the three-day pro-
gram are Gerda Klein; Yeches-
kiel Cohen, director of the Chil-
dren's Home and Group House
in Israel; and Dr. Daniel Thursz,
dean of the School of Social
Work and Community Planning
at the University of Maryland.
Impending actions and legis-
lation affecting Jewish interests
require immediate response by
our community's individuals.
Gershon Aronson is heading the
Federation's new Tel .gram Bank
Program, permitting the Com-
munity Relations Committee to
send telegrams on their behalf
in time of crisis affecting Israel
and world Jewry. The form be-
low will enable public-spirited
citizens to join in our effort.
Mail it to the Federation of-
Telebank Authorization
I hereby authorize the Federation's Community "Relations
Committee to send telegrams in my name in times of crisis
affecting Israel and world Jewry. The total cost is not to
p^cwl $10 plus tax In nv gi'fn cal be charged to my telephone number below.
Signature ............
(Please Print)
Name
Address Apt. No.
City State Zip
Charge to Phone Number ..............
'/> iv lias survived as a certain kfhd of human
beitti and Dr. Innng Grcenbcrg (center), third speak-
er the Federation's Jewish Convntinfty orum, con-
sider the ethical life-style of the Jew as a reflection of a
c and theology that has shaped our personal lives.
I h in on Feb. 8 were members of the Forum com-
i 'from left): Dr. Laurence Leviton, Robert Wiener,
1 vr Wunsh, and Elsie Leviton.
n Kducutton Committee,
uriu chairman issie (Mrs. Jerome) Tish-
mc- m Feb. 5. / -h Cohen (left), community
consultant from Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Furuis, discussed with Rabbi William Shapiro and
Cantor Nicholas Fenak'l plant for the new Palm Beach
County. Jewish Community program.
fice, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409.
Harry P. Denner, past pres-
ident of Temple Isiacl, W.st
Palm Beach, will be honored at
a special academic convocation
of the -Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion on
Sunday, March 7 at 2 p.m. when
he will receive its Distinguish-
ed Jewish Sen-ice Awvd for
his leadership and activities in
m.-. com.acuity anJ congrega-
tion.
The academic convocation,
which will be addressed by Dr.
Alfred Goifschaik, president of
the tioB*g -iinrtuutv, i mm a series of year-long e\ents
mart ing the centennial of the
spiritual and educational cen-
ter of Reform Judaism.
It will take place at Temple
Beth bhclom in Miami Beach
and 'will be folli/wed by a din-
ner at the Kunover Hotel at
whlsh ATma**adt>r Chfli~i Her-
zog. Israel's Permanent Repre-
s i.catie M tiie uiutau .unions,
will bs the speaker and guest
of honor.
A laige delegation from the
Florida Educators
Host Convention
The Jewish Educators Coun-
cil of South Florida jointly spon-
sored an Institute for Jewish
School Administrators with the
Commission on Jewish Educa-
tion Southeast Region of United
Synagogue of America, the In-
stitute for Jewish Studies, and
the Greater Miami Central
Agency for Jewish Education on
Feb. 9 and 10 at the Sheraton
Inn.
Dr. Sidney Seng, director of
the Jewish Community Day
School, was convention chair-
man.
Faculty attending from Flor-
ida State University in Boca
Raton and other academic in-
stitutions were:
Dr. Steven Fain (FAU): "Fo-
cus on Supervision'1*
Saadia Gelb. scholar-in-resi-
d Foundation: "Perspectives on
Jewish Education: Israel and
the Diasoora";
T)r. Car1 Gtissin. institute
chairman: "Eyes On" Work-
shop;
Dr. Robert Simpson. Univer-
sity nf Miami: "The School Ad-
ministrator and the Law Stu-
dent Rifehts. Teachers' Rights
and Liability";
Dr. Bernard Schecterman,
University, of Miami: "The
Ideology of Zionism and the
Middle East";
Dr. Sidney Selig: "Valuev
Clariflrntion 1n the Jewish
School."
The two-day institute was a
first in the history of Palm
Beach County for Jewish ad-
ministrators. Robert Hadani was
in charge of the kosher cater-
ing. Registration director was
Lee Jacobson. Lolick Levi, Is-
raeli radio and TV personality,
provided the musical program.
Temple to the academic r,
cation will be headed bv
g, >n B. Cohen yg,
Sheldon J Harr. Seymour i
lik. president, and m J
Denner, chairperson 'of ,
tuples C.t.,,,, ^
The Palm Beach honom
among fourteen noridSl
oi,t-of-state n taWei r.s [
receive the n.srrnguhhed
uih Service Awards.
The others are: Alon B i
ter. Temple Beth Am Mj
Marry .Smith, Te.npk- ,
bnoloni. Miami Beach An
P. Rosen. Featpis IaraiM*
Judge and Mrs. Mon\
Abram, Temple Betii El. Hi
wood; Mr and Mrs Wi
Deutsch. 'Temple Sold Ha
wood; Buiton M. Josjph 3
pie Israel. Minneapolis
Ofwte. Teirle Israel. M|
chairman ol the Florida
centennial Cn-iimta e: M
M. Rabb, White House
ant to Dwignt D. Miens
and president of Tempi* En
1 in New-York; Sol St
Temple Judea, (oral ,
Mr. and Mr*. K'.-nntih Sen
Temple Sinai of North
and Irving Lebow,
Emanu-E!. Kort Lauder
A. Harold Murray, the l
lege-Institutes director "]
valapment for South Fl
and Chaim H. Fnnd. nati
director of development, i
charge of the academic
cation and dinner.
By regional arrangement,
'' residents are eligible
admission to the
River Garden Hebrew
For Aoed (Jacksonville)
REGISTERED REAL CSTATE BROKER
Acreage
Home* lots Apartments Income Property
eae a o>*i palm way
F>ALM BCACH FLORIDA
OFFICC HI'
MS nuvfi
vw c/>U'f&M
413 HIBISCUS STREET
4101 PARKER AVENUE
*. L. NWnART.M*r.
WEST PALM BE ACM. FLORIDA
M. R. ZERN. L.F.O.
E B ADAMS1
PhoniiS37S121
PMJM>
"SERVING THB JEWISH COMMUNITY SINCE ttS"
THIS DEMOCRAT
SHOULD BE OUR NEXT
PRESIDENT
Condominiums. "We need strong
federal protection to insure condor
owners from the abuses of the past
Health Care. We need a national
health care system, including national
health insurance, that is efficient, workat* |
and fair. We must emphasize preventive
medicine, better delivery of services and
cost controL"
Citizens. We must find an
efficient way to keep Social Security g
payments in line with the cost of living
VOTE FOR
JIMMY CARTER
MARCH 9.
k> kin am timjnsxr*
>ML>> ePil p~en.r '


ie Jet
an 0/ PalmiBeachCounty
Page .1
Anshei Sliolom, Beth David Wtimwmm I*Mimu PwMmtt
Host Israel Bonds Events T1BJ.""T^ "^'J^E
IrMisvegation Anshei Sfaolom,
Bion *ith State of s-
Lffiuis. hosted a testimonial
fSnesdayJVb 25. m hon-
! Shirley HetehiMn. first
Kident of its Sisterhood.
Ivahum Astar. Consul General
TIsrael in Atlanta, was the
Bt speaker. He opened the
nt consulate in Chicago in
fa and in l**o served as
Lsul for the Southern Region
hhe United States, opening
the first consulate in Atlanta
On the Palm Beach County
Israel Bonds Cabinet are Mich-
ael B. Small, general chairman;
Louis Banish, eosociato chair-
man in chare of rwisjhbor
hoods; and; Un, Umutf. Blum,
Women's Division chairman.
Temple Beth David will host
an Israel Bond evening af the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Fine on Sunday, Feb. 29, at 7:30
p.m.
Gerald Schwartz, former na-
tional chairman for Israel Rnnds
of B'nai B'rith, will be the guest
speaker. Schwartz is a member
of the national board of the
American Zionist Federation,
and regional director of the
American Red Magen David
for Israel.
The Temple Beth David State
of Israel Bonds Committee also
includes Cantor and Mrs. Ni-
cholas Fenakel, Evan Fetter-
man, Dr. Allen Fox and Paul
Ganz.
\illion Arms Deal for Saudis
Continued from Page 1
JS. government.
[According to usually reliable
s. official sources, about $900
Ulion of the latest deal will be
military' contracts, includ-
a major naval facility.
The remaining $300 million
be in hardware that in-
pdes M-60 tanks, armored
onnel carriers. "Dragon"
Iti-tank missile-, that can be
Tied by a soldier, and "Mav-
ick" air-to-ground missiles,
pi ADDITION to seeking to
toimize the deals with Saudi
fcia by referring to the 25-
spread in contracting, the
ilerhal" aspects and low
ol deliveries Pentagon
^rcts took pains to inform
media here that the U.S.
pied the M-60 tanks to Is-
for several years and the
le kind of air-to-ground mis-
to Israel in the Yom Kip-
War.
! "Mavericks'' have a tele-
) camera in their noses and
I guided to their targets from
| mother plane with a TV
The sources pointed out
kt the Saudians sought the
F-1S fighter plane that the
recently agreed to sell to
el when it is available, but
1 are not included in the
agreement with the Saud-
ne "Dragon" miasiles are
by McDonnell Douglas
I Raytheon Co. and Kills-
i Instrument Co.. it was re-
LEAKAGE of the com-
1 data with Israel is un-
1 to be designed to help
t expected opposition from
rsupporters In Congress.
I the Seaate in recess this
J d'rect comments were
*ely available from its
". km the deai la ex*
.1*?.? stron* P"*6*
Wtedjuitet summer ran
WHS*
J ""IN J SMT
l"* "A*"*- KORIOA
*" saasm
>**n)b*r F.O.IjC.
**<* Till AND
CAUtn
'HOORINO
COMPANY
SB****
* E ABRAMS
into heavy weather at the Capi-
tol. Ultimately the number of
miseries we* left* intaot but the
language in the contract wee
altered.t restrict their use. The
Israeli* had net been told in
advance. It vim said, about this
new program with Saudi Arabia.
Thev had beast) informed
abaut the U.S. ooatemplatad
sale of steC-130 military trane-
pott plane* and' other military
cqnipaMnt to Egypt. This- pro*
gram haa-still to go-before Con-
gress.
UNORR THB Foreign Mili-
tary Sales Program, the Penta-
gon is a middle man between
the foreign narchaser and the
American manufacturers. The
Pentagon contracts directly with
manufacturers and the foreign
purchasers reimburse the Pen-
tagon, paying a oomrmMJort in
addition to the saiee price.
Any deal involving more then
$25 million is subject to Con-
gressional authorization.
Piirsao Witt Lead Ten-Day
Israel Bond Mission in May
South Florida' residents will
hare %he opportunity to parti-
cipate in-the Florida Israel Bond
Delegation ten-day fact-finding
mission to Israel. May 24
through June 3.
The first' community-vide
tour, under the direction of
Milton M. Parson; executive di-
rector of the Soath Florida Is-
rael Bond Organiration, will in-
clude' Israel Bond purchasers
of Si,too or more and will coat
$99, which includes deluxe
hotel accommodations, Israeli-
style breakfast each day, and
five days of touring with lunch-
eons and four dinners. The rale
it based on douaie-aocnpancy,
and the tour will depart from
New York.
According to Parson, "It is
not very often that the men and
women of our community are
given the chance te gain a
further insight into the grass-
roots programs la Israel. We
are urging the Jewish commu-
nity to be a part ol this import'
ant Bond Delegation, which win
be able to take advantage of
on-the-spot happenings te Is-
rael, meet with key government
and high-level military officials
and visit military and industrial
sites.
The significance of this mis-
sion," Parson continued, "is
that our community can go
united, rather than as a minute
parr af a large organization-
sponsored group, and return
wkh some personal understand-
ing of what- is happening in
Israel.
"It will be more than touring
the country, meeting the peo-
ple: it will be a trip designed
for people who look ta Israel
with special love and concern,
even those who have been to
Israel, but especially for those
who will see the Jewish home-
land for the first time."
Parson said those interested
in making reservations should
contact him at the Miami Israel
Bond office.
"Although you cannot com-
pletely see even a small coun-
try like Israel in ten days,"
Parson said, he added that "the
Israel Bond staff have combined
their experience and resources
to find that little something ex-
tra for this pilgrimage."
MOOT GIL1ERT
IS AN
AaverTKtny neprnsenrejnve
Of IMS
JEWISH H.OSID1AN
Of PAIM BIACH COUNTY.
683-1193
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Miami
c 1-5324152 or Wrtte:
PJk Baa 4C2SM, Miami Beaeh, Florida
SION UP NOW
Professor Michael SHa, re-
nowned immunologiBt and sixth
president of the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science in Rehovot,
Israel, wirl be welcomed to
Palm Beach at a reoenrhm in
his honor hosted by Mrs. Sig-
fried Ulbnan. The reception
will take place at the Breakers
Hotel on Suaday, Feb. 29.
Sela became the W. Garfleld
Weston Professor of Immunol-
ogy in 1968 and dean of the
faculty of biology ia 1970, when
he was also elected vice pres-
Wentof the Institute. In 1975
he began his five-year term as
president.
He is a member of the Mav
Planck Society, and the Israel
Academy of Sciences and Hu-
manities, and an honorary
member of the American So-
ciety of Biological Chemists,
the American Academy of Arts
and Sciences, the Scandinavian
Society for Immunology, the
Harvey Society, and the Amer-
ican Association of Immunolo-
gists.
Sela received the Israel Prize
in Natural Sciences in 1959. the
Notnschild Prize in chemistry
in 1968, and the Emil von Behr-
ing Prize of the Philipps Uni-
versity. Marburg an der Lahn,
in 1973.
His most recent honor was
the appointment by Pope Paul
VI to the 70-seat Pontifical
Academy of Sciences, one of
the world's most important sci-
entific bodies. Sela is the first
Israeli to be appointed to the
Academy.
Israeli Artist Designs Pins
To Honor Woman Power
For those women in South
Florida who purchase $1,500 or
more in State of Israel Bonds
a specially designed sponsor pin
has been created by Israeli art-
ist Dani Karavan. Announce-
ment was made by Mikon M.
Parson, executive director,
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Karavan, best known far his
frescoes and murals, which
adorn the walls of banks, hotels,
El A! terminals and government
building* in Israel, the United
States and Switzerland, has de-
signed the pin in the form of a
Torah breastplate.
Called "And I gathered you te
...," it symbolizes the return
of the Twelve Tribes of Israel
so their homeland and will be
presented to the following spon-
sor categories: Regular Sposwor.
$1,500, Jerusalem Sponsor, $2,-
500, and Golden Sponsor,
$5,000.
The silver Diamond Trustee
Kn, to be presented to women
Who purchase $10,000, repre-
sents the new Jerusalem as a
center of the world. All pins
are signed and dated and were
produced under Dani Karavan's
tuperstoa.
According to Parson, "Wom-
an Power has been an important
force in the upbuilding of Israel
from its earliest days. In 1976
it will be an even more import-
ant force in heaping that nation
in its epic struggle for economic
survival. Whether she be a
homeinafcer, in business, in a
profession or active in commu-
nity endeavors, today's woman
knows that she has the capacity
to act, the ability to be prodne-
tive and the resources to ac-
complish much for the things
she cares about."
I
Under Rabbinical Supervision
K & K KOSHER
CATERERS
15 BRWGIN6 mm CATERING SERVICES
70 JOtfTHfRH FIORIDA
r.i in ill.
rot meii" on
Gem Caterers of Long Island
Leonards of Great Nodk
Invtrrary Country Club
Certering fo Ttntpfts Homes Otfke Parties
Bar MitiuAs- Waddings
PUTTERS W* All OCCASIONS
Special Condominium Rates
K & K KOSHER
CATERERS
DAK 940-0197 BRQWARD 561*3500
PALM BEACH 842-2889
!f

I


i


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February n
The Issue Squarely Stated
The charge by some that it is Israel that is prevent-
ing a solution to the Arab-Israeli conflict was proven
to be wrong by Premier Yitzhak Rabin's visit to Wash-
ington. In his public statements, especially in his ad-
dress to a joint session of Congress, Rabin explained
Israel's position in a clear and forthright manner.
He told Congress that the "driving goal" of Israel's
policy is that "however difficult the road, however hard
the challenge and however complex the process, Israel
will strive with all its being to contribute to the peace
of the world by pressing ahead with its efforts for peace
with the Arab countries."
The Israeli leader soundly stated his government's
stand when he declared "I am ready to meet with any
Arab head of government at any time and at any place
for the purpose of peace talks." He made a telling point
when he noted that when President Anwar Sadat ad-
dressed Congress last October the Egyptian leader said
there was no substitute for person-to-person contacts.
"I wish that he would direct those words to me as well
as to you," Rabin told Congress. "I would then know
that the work of true peacemaking has finally begun."
For as Rabin correctly pointed out the real issue
is not the Palestinians or territory although Israel is
ready to negotiate on both issues for real peace. The
real issue is the refusal of Arab leaders to recognize
the existence of the State of Israel.
Unless the world realizes that Arab refusal to re-
cognize Israel's existence is the crux of the conflict,
the chances of reaching peace are slim.

International Bond Meet
The International Inaugural Conference of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, which will be held here from
Thursday evening, Feb. 26, to Saturday evening, Feb.
28, will serve to remind American Jewry Qf the central
role it must continue to play in providing Israel with
the economic resources to preserve its freedom and in-
dependence against all threats and all possible attacks.
The conference will hear first-hand reports on Is-
rael from Yigal Allon, Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister, and Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
its Permanent Representative to the United Nations.
So much of the news spotlight has been concen-
trated on Israel's political and military situation that
we have lost sight of the tremendous economic burdens
and hardships facing the people of Israel today.
Despite the huge amounts which the U.S. Govern-
ment is expected to provide, Israel's economy will con-
tinue to be in serious difficulty and its citizens will have
to cope with major problems of inflation and the heavi-
est tax burden in the world.
ft ft ft
Economic Development Vital
The most pressing and immediate task is to in-
crease the country's exports to narrow the trade gap,
and this requires a massive flow of investment funds.
It is a propitious time, for the Common Market is ready
to admit Israel's industrial goods free of any duty be-
ginning next July.
With 25 years of achievement behind it, having
poured more than $3.2 billion into the development of
every phase of Israel's economy, Israel Bonds have
effectively fulfilled a major responsibility in strength-
ening Israel at every critical turn in its history.
It is all the more important that every member
of the Jewish community enrolled as a Bond buyer this
year as an act of solidarity to counteract the enormous
power and dangers of the total Arab offensive against
Israel and the Jewish people.
Jewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Ccn.binina "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach bounty, lao.
Combined Jewish Anneal
2415 Okcohobee Boulevard. West Palm Beach. Florida S34W
?JT,'i?^dv,P.'*ANT K" N E tU> St- Miami. Fla. J313* Phone: n-4W.
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-440*
MIAMI ADDRESS: PO Box 0!7S Miami. Florid* 3I1M
FRED K. BHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOTHET SKI.MA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MORTON OIT3ERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaahrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
All P.O. S57 returns nrs to be forwarded to
____ T4> Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bor 01J97J. Miami. Fla. 33101.
>.'" "----------------------------------------------------------------

Published Bi-Weekly
Second-Class Postaare Pi.l.l at Miami. Florida
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8: (Local Ares) One Yearts.OO, or by membership
to Jewish Federstion of Pslm Beach County, 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West
Palm Beach. Fist. 33409. Phone 689-5900. (Out of Town upon Request.)
FEDERATION OFFICERS: President. Bette Gilbert: Vice Presidents Stanley
Brenner, Rabbi Hyman Fishman, Charles Jacobson. Jeanne Levy. Or. Richard
Shuosrman; Treasurer, Robert A. Wiener; Secretary, Stsei Lesser: Aetrna
Executive Director, Robert Kesslsr. "
Volume 2
Friday, February 27, 1976 26
Sen. Stone's Savvy Mounting
/OPTIMISTIC would be the
^^ word to describe Sen. Rich-
ard Stone's view of the future.
As the Senator sees it, the
American people have already
begun to enjoy an economic
turnabout from the bleak, even
anxiety-ridden, condition of just
a year or so ago.
The presidential campaign
now heating up in Florida nnd
elsewhere across the nation
portends positive political
change from the agonizing Nix-
on era petering out in the Ford
interregnum.
IT IS, in Stine's opinion, de-
featist to be anything but op-
timistic. In rebuttal. I offer my
own bill of complaints:
A disarmed executive
branch manipulated by cartels
Mindlin
and monopolists;
A military establishment
no longc under civilian con-
trol;
A disarmed legislative
branch so polite in the exercise
of its powers that these powers
are rapidly becoming condition-
al and in some cases are al-
ready vestigial;
An American public
saulted by secret pT
organizations, with its rtsftl
pn-acy critically wounded '
A middle class incn '
[yJeP",;fd of 'he capacity
feed itself without goLzl
rupt, while the food and en
moguls wax fatter on rrofihl
home and abroad: U|
A national mobility
mg in the stranglehold of
tical oil trusts in cahoots
Arab sheikhs, who control |
ing production, distribud
and pricing with little fearT
government interference |
cause they have thus far
peatedly and successfully
buffed Justice Department'
quests" for their "cooperatio
in anti-trust investigation
their activities.
THE BILL of complaints
endless. In effect, I draw
picture of invisible govenrn,
unresponsive to the needs"
the people, whom I char
ize as seized by despair."
Sen. Stone reject! the _
ment. He obsenes, he savs, i
"despair" either in Florida
elsewhere in the nation -1
ceitainly not in the Cong.
That would be the equiva
of ghing up.
I want to remark that 1
used the word in the
sense that Camus does. .
argues that despair "has .
ion and desires about ev_,
thing in general and nothing i
particular."
IT IS this kind of vague
guish that characterize*
rebel at the moment of his
bellion. The reasons for his i
eilion may be confused.
But, argues Camus, that is I
small significance because,
rebellion, "awareness is
The two occur simulta
in a "sudden, dazzling
tion that there is something i
the man (the rebel) with wh
he can identify himself."
Continued on Page 13
Now That Moynihan's Gone
Number 5
I ADAR 5736
By MAX LERNER
Los Angrles Times Syndicate
If Pat Moynihan gets to the
U.S. Senate and the odds are
not high against him it will
be not because he spoke out
against the Arab representatives
and their African allies, but
quite simply because he spoke
out period.
I think we get the Moynihan
political phenomenon all wrong
if we see it as another expres-
sion of pressure-group politics,
with Movnihan wooing the Jew-
ish vote in New York City, and
getting the Catholic vote up-
state because he is Irish, and
losing part of the black vote
because he spoke vigorously
about Gen. Amin and the Organ-
ization for African Unity.
IF THAT'S all there is to it,
then Moynihan's candidacy
would be interesting, but little
more so than that of several
other contenders, like those
two formidable ladies, Bess My-
erson and Bella Abzug.
A New York political pro,
anorymous, is quoted as saying
about Moynihan in the United
Nations that "He not only
waved the flag, he raised it."
Good sentence, sharp insight.
There is a difference between
raising the flag and wrapping
one's self in it. Moynihan's luck
was that he was in the right
place at the right time in the
UN ambassadorship when the
coalition of Comrnunist, Arab
and Third-World countries de-
cided to bury Israel and hu-
miliate the United States in the
"Zionism-racism" resolution.
When he got his bulky frame
up and spoke out, the response
f-om the American people was
ebctric.
WAS IT rhetoric? Yes. There
is nothing wrong with rhetoric
when it dresses up the right
i leas in the right cause. Daniel
Webster used rhetoric in his
renly to Robert Hayne, Henry
Clay used rhetoric, and for
a different cause so did John
Calhoun. They were men of in-
tellect, who were grappling
(from one side or another) with
the rising national conscious-
ness of their day.
The Senate was then an as-
sembly in which members were
not ashamed to be literate and
articulate. People thronged the
galleries to hear eloquence and
watch the swordplay of ideas.
But also they felt the surge of
pride in being part of a rising
nation.
MOST OF that Is gone now.
America gained power, used it
badly at times and has suffered
pangs of self-doubt as a result.
Its world position is under fire.
It has made enemies, especially
on the one issue the Middle
East where it has claimed a
creative mediating and peace-
making role.
Its opponents use the snap-
worn rhetoric of Marxist "anti-
lmperiahsm," and exactly be-
cause of American self-doubts
and American fears of seeming
nationalist or (horrible thougfk)
anti-Communist, they have haul
a field day of it.
MOYNIHAN happened, by
sheer luck, to be in the UN
Post at this moment in the cam-
paign of history. But he took
charge of his luck and used it
with a mastery of words and
ideas which the UN post haa
not had since Adlai Stevens
but also with the passion of i
American talking back in
fense of his country and
democratic freedoms in a
forum filled with their enemk
That is part of the Moynih
phenomenon. It is why his
signation and his clear open
to the Senate race have cau
a stir in New York politic*,
no Senate race since
Kennedy's has done.
If he wins the nomination, I
will run well not only in
Jewish and Catholic centers
voter concentration, but
state as well, in the areas
have been Sen. William Bu
lev's province, and basic
because he "raised the fl* !
OBVIOUSLY he ha*
lems. He will have to over
the initial distrust of bis**'
rs. because of the hassle*'
several past positions of
minority group policy.
He will have to explain
his self-denying TV co
ment not to use his UN post
bis own political ends.
He is a curious combinsfl
of diplomat, courtier. in,^l
ual and political barroom ora*
er a mixture that may not |
down well in politics.
HE REMAINS what he i*
not an ivory tower inte^rZ]
and not a politician cu fr]
the Democratic post-Watergatel
virtue pattern. A
In fact, even William Bu
ley. judging from his colujjl
on Moynihan's UN r^ormgl
and his cable style, might m
callv have to support
against his own brother. n
is the Moynihan phenomenc


friday.
. February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Cwuwuttty QrfmAm
Hadassah Yovel Study Group
ORT Evening Chapter
JEWISH ((IMMUNITY FORUM: DAVID SCHOENBRUN,
TEMPLE BETH EL, 8:15 P.M.
torch
110
In
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board
Temple Israel Sisterhood
ORT Palm Reach Mini-Seminar
City of Hope
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
FRIENDS OF JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
Yiddish Culture Group, Century Village
ORT Palm Beach Regional Board
Temple Kmanu-El Sisterhood Board
JEWISH SINGLES CLUB ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
7:45 P.M.
Temple Beth El Board
Temple Israel Men's Club
B*D B'rith V'o-rien North Ovntv Cb.?rt >r
WOMEN'S DIVISION $50 $99 CATEGORY COFFEES
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board
National Council of Jewish Women
Tpmnlc B"h Fhnlom Sisterhood
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER BOARD
ORT Palm Beach Regional Board
Hadissah Palm Beach County Chapter Board
JEWISH SINGLES CLUB SOCIAL
ORT Evening Chapter
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMGROUP 2
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMGROUP 1
JEWISH SINGLES CLUB COCKTAIL PARTY
ORT Palm Beach Board
ORT North Palm Beach Board
ORT Royal Palm Beach
B'nai Brith Women No. 1523
Yiddish Culture Group
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496
WOMEN'S DIVISION, ROYAL PALM BEACH
"CHAP COFFEE, 10 A.M.
B'nai B'rith No. 2939
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Board
ConcreRation Anshei Shalom Board
WOMEN'S DIVISION $50 $99 CATEGORY COFFEE,
2 P.M.
Pioneer Women-Golda Meir Club
ORT West Palm Beach Board
JEWISH SINGLES CLUB SOCIAL
American-Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Congress
Hadassah Z'hava Group
Hadassah Rishona Group
Hadassah Shalom Group
Hadassah Yovel Group
Hadassah Golda Meir Group
WOMEN'S DIVISION CABINET MEETING, 10 A.M.
Temrle Reth Sholom Board Meeting
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Temple Israel Men's Club
JCC Presents...
Nti* 1a' The Gdfrey Cambridge Show with Carol
130 n mc 3 n,gM of dcii8 with live band from 8:30 to
' CaZ' hors "=uvres and cash bar.
ers sk suPPort your JCC: Members, $10; Non-Mem-
Re h Henefact0r. *25.
, a, 8o pm "L8ap Year Liberation'' debate, Sunday, Feb.
j toBMho T-ri"? ay: Families that perform together en-
FP now Am 1 a'e 8til1 a few 8P,S ,eft S'K" vour ,roP
WrpH 802S- Qua,ified Judges for contest will be
Uent an!j 'I"'1 vn/*s wiH be given to the most creative family
ontest -m ,S,!,%Sn0rt award- Members: free; non-members:
Rvs..'riji"'"" $2 per '"nily, admission $1 per person.
On*, h-oi '"" for new Spring classes, March 1 thru 12.
WrIwn!: VoI,eyball and tetherball are available for
Wattu pJ,at your Center.
IRE. R Y0UR NEW JCC SPRING PROGRAM BRO-
tt'e are P F,irstplace Prize-winners in the JCC Crossword
l^laboratpH and PattY Wieseneck and Steve Yeckes. who
ea 'o get 100 percent. Congratulations!
I JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
|24,s 0. of th palm beaches, inc.
"^chobee Boalevaitf, Weat Palm Beach, Florida 3340*
Telephone 689-7700
With the
Organizations
Yiddish Culture Group
The Yiduish Culture Group
of Crmtury Village meets every
Tuesday at 10 a.m. in the club-
hona* aniiforium. The next two
prog-ams are:
Mirch 2: Installation of of-
ficers.
Jess' I. Fuchs will comment
on wirH ne-vs. Yos^l Levy will
r id a chapter from Moshe Na-
der.
Musical program: David Alt-
man and Joseph Karson. Mrs.
Adelson, pianist.
March 9: Brotherhood
week.
Rabbi Dr. William H. Shapiro
and Mrs. Steinberg will read
selections from Yiddish poetry.
Musical program: Teddy
Hershler. accordionist; Elsa
Mullen, vocalist; Mrs. Adelson,
pianist.
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter met on Tues-
day. F-b. 24, 1 D.m. in the
S""hl Room at Fine's Point.
The firured sneaker was
Al'CI S''pq"s r"imotor of Con-
sumer Affairs for Palm Beach
County.
<*> *, s-,
Palm B~Kh Chanter will hoi 1
their third book review of the
Third Semester
At Greenbrier
The thi'Tl semester of Gr<*n-
brier Collee" of Century VUbg*
began on Feb. 1, accordinc to
"D'-an" I*en T-irk. w'th uniaue
cultural and educational courses
offered free for the enjoyment
and enlightment of Greenbrier
residents.
Among the six-week classes
scheduled are: NeetJleooint. Golf
for Beeinners, Italian Orvra,
New Antioties nd Collertihl "-S.
Financial Intelligence in To-
day's Economy, Yogacizes,
Round Dancin" Problems rf
American Democracy, and
Home Repairs.
The instructors include Fri^-la
Fern, Mildred Gadell. Lou Ha-
yes, Joe Gill, Sid Ballin. Estell*
Newman, Hortv Soir"r. Sol
Kopman, Ruth Turk, Leo Ben-
nett, Genie and Sy Livingston,
Sue Atkin and Joe Ram.
Graduation exercises are st
for Sunday, March 21, at 11 a.m.
Mini-Seminar series on Mon-
day, March 1, at 1 p.m., at the
home of Mrs. Henry Blum, West
Palm Beach.
M--s. Helen Witt will discuss
"Anva" by Susan Fromberg
Schaeffer.
Members and friends are in-
vited. Dessert will be served.
Hadassah
Henrietta Szold Group will
feature an original skit, "The
Way We Were." in Lakeside
Village Auditorium on Tuesday,
March 2 at 1 p.m. Written and
directed bv Alice Fre<*dman,
Chairman of American Affairs,
this tribute to the Bicentennial
portrays, the life of the Jews in
the American colonies.
In addition to Mrs. Freedman,
t*ie cast includes Mrs. Verna
Gray, Mrs. Otto Dreher and Mrs.
Morrey RoaB.
The public is welcome.
fr ft ft
Zliava Group will hold a
Youth Aliyah luncheon at the
l-uuntains Clubhouse on March
2, at noon.
On the afternoon program are
a song recital by soprano Esther
riirVman. accompanied by pian-
ist Ceil Epstein.
ft ft ft
Shalom Group will meet on
Monday, March 15, at 12:36" n.m.
at the Salvation Army Citadel.
The program will feature "To
America with Love," narrated
by Bess Myerson. Refreshments
will be served.
B'nai B'rith
Women
Menorah Chapter, Century
Village, will hold a paid up
membership luncheon meeting
at the Salvation Army Citadel,
Tuesday, March 9, at 1 p.m.
The group is planning a reg-
ular bus tup to Miami on the
second Thursday of every
month, beginning March 11.
B'nai B'rith
Century Lodge No. 2939 will
hold their annual installation
dinner dance on Saturday,
March 27, at the Breakers.
Tickets for the function are
being distributed by Leo Tei-
man and board members.
Friends and prospective mem-
bers are invited to attend.
Beth Sholom j
Sisterhood
Temple Beth Sholom sister-
hood will meet on Wednesday,
March 3, at 8:15 p.m. to hear a
review by Prof. Watson Duncan
of Palm Beach Junior College
of "My Life" by Golda Meir.
Temple
Beth David
There will be a special chil-
dren's service this evening at 8
conducted by the children of
the Religious and Sunday
schools.
The conservative synagogue
meets in the Westminister Pres-
byterian Church on North Mili-
tary Trail, Palm Beach Gardens.
Members of the community are
cordially invited.
ISouth County Events
Temple Beth El-Boca Raton
Sisterhood will sponsor an art
auction on Saturday, March 13,
at Boca Teeca Guest Lodge.
There will be a preview at 7
p.m. followed bv the auction at
8 p.m. Original oils, waterco-
lors. sculnture, g-aohics and
enamels will be offered.
ft ft
B'nai Torah Congregation will
hold a "L^ao Year Square
Dance." Saturday, March 6, at
8 p.m. at the Lions Club, Boca
Raton.
On Sunday, March 14. at noon
ther- will In a Purim Picnic at
Spanish River Park.
ft ft ft
Information about the pur-
chase of kosher meat, Jewish
books or articles for the home
in preparation for Passover, in-
cluding tramnolatiori te *er*-
ic~ and svnagogue functions,
is offered by B'nai Torah Con-
gregation. Contact president
George Portnoy or Diane Mar-
covitz.
AMERICAN SPRAY
ft SUPPLY CO.
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
LAWN SPRAYING
LAWN TREE SHRUBBERY
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Coll Bob Rosenborg
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Residence Phone: 622-4000
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Bart & Glasses Loaned FREE



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
February
.:
b>
jKabiriwcal flag*
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Counc,
co-editors
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Rabb. William H. Shapiro
relevant to Jewish life past and present
Your Rabbi Soeaks
The Jewish Home: a Sanctuary
Bw RABBI NORMAN MENDEL
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton
The centrality of Jewish life
today is posited no less in the
home than Hie synagogue. One
cannot presume to expect that
ogne or organizational af-
eelitHon will be a panacea for
all one's problems in the home.
The synagogue is more than
a "dumpinc ground" for one's
difficulties. Instead, it repre-
sents along with the home a
ce-ioineJ environment for the
working out of one's destiny.
The home is referred to in
Jewish life as a Mikdash Maat,
a small sanctuary imbued with
ai' of the consecrated values
that we attribute to the syna-
gogue sanctuary.
Prayerfulness in the home is
the action of Jewish living. It
is to treat each other with sen-
sitivity and understanding just
as we would intellectuali/.e
those notions through prayer in
the synagogue sanctuary. They
exist in a symbiotic relation-
ship.
For Jewish living to be mean-
ingful it becomes necessary for
the home and synagogue to
work in conceit to produce the
symphony of meaningful living
rather than the cacophony that
jars us frequently today.
As the sage Hillel reminds
us, ". if not now, when?"
There is no better time for us
to consider how we might bring
our home and synagogue lives
together than now. Now, when
the problems of daily living
urge us to consider our fate.
Judaism offers us some an-
swers if we are but ready to
look.
QUESTION
BOX
Needed: Funds For
Jewish Education
By RABBI VICTOR ZWELLING
Congregation B'nai Raphael
A proposal reflecting great
insight was made at the recent
Solidarity Conferenoe in Jeru-
salem called in response to the
UN's Zionist resolution. It was
proposed by the working group
m economic resources, headed
by the Israel Finance Minister,
that a SI billion fund be raised
eai marked for bringing Jewish
youth to Israel and strengthen-
ine Jewish education in the
Diaspora.
Here was a clear recognition
of the importance of Jewish edu-
cation for the future of Israel
and the survival of the Jewish
people, and its present inade-
quacy.
IF. INDEEto. Jewish educa-
tion is important to the commu-
nity, the-n it is lime that the
community primarily, and not
the user, pay for it. We fancy
ourselves as P >opl- of the Book
who appreciate education, and
yet we are far behind the gen-
eral American society in its
policy of free universal educa-
tion on the primary and second-
ary levels.
This policy is justified on the
haws that society and not just
the individual is the beneficiary
of education.
Many young parents complain
today that they cannot afford
Jewish education for their chil-
dren as it is presently marketed.
I PERSONALLY feel that if
tiiey prized it more, they would
find it more affortable. But, be
that as it may, if the parent
does not appreciate the value
of Jewish education to his child,
then the community must rec-
ognize its importance to the
community, and pay for it.
The synagogue community,
under whose auspices most edu-
cation takes place, can no long-
er afford the total ooat of Jew-
ish education. Furthermore,
Jewish education only loses
qualitatively being tied in with
synagogue budgets and finances,
as it does by being tied in with
the Bar/Bat Mitzvah.
EITHER subsidies or a vouch-
er system from Federation funds
must be forthcoming for quality
Jewish education given under
all auspices.
Sure, Israel needs every last
Penny that we are able to raise
and vet, out of Israel came the
call for $1 billion to be set aside
for Jewish education in the
I>iaspora.
w
CANDIEUGHTING TIME
26 I ADAR 6:01
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: What is the ori-
gin and meaning of the Jewish
belief in the Messiah?
Answer: The word "Ma-
shiach" means the "anointed
one." In the Bible the term
originally was used to apply to
a person whose appointment to
high office is sanctioned by the
Almighty and who thus is
"anointed"' according to the Al-
mighty's designation to carry
out the terms of the office as
ordained by the Almighty. This
referred to a High Priest or a
King.
In the prophetic literature of
the Bible the term was also ap-
plied to a person from whom
the Almighty designated a spe-
cial purpose in history. For ex-
ample Cyrus, the Persian king
who granted permission for the
Jews to rebuild the Holy Tem-
ple, was also referred to in such
terminology (Isaiah 45:1).
Thus, some of the prophets
spoke of the deliverance of the
people of Israel to come as be-
ing executed through a des-
cendant of the House of David
who was anointed for kingship.
Generally speaking, the Al-
rismatic figures to carry out
mightv "aonoints" certain cha-
his plans in the human world
who are "anointed" as a symbol
of their designation for that
special purpose. The destruc-
tion cf the temple seemed to
have suspended the existence
of such charismatic figures.
The eschatolopical era, when
the temple is expected to be
restored and universal truth
and justice will prevail, is tra-
ditionally expected to see the
reappearance of such a figure.
It is to be clearly understood
that, according to Jewish tradi-
tion, even though this person,
the king, to be known as the
Messiah, will lead the people to
and in the age of deliverance
the uhimate redeemer is the
Almighty himself. The Messiah
is merely His agent.
There are some modern writ-
ers who attempt to distinguish
between the concent of a per-
sonal Messiah .in the form of a
human being and the concept
of what lias come to be known
as the Messianic age. Indeed
many religious texts speak of
the eschatological age as the
'Days of the Messiah."
bMHMI
:!' UUMIHM
TV
Highlights
Sundays at 10 a.m.
' Channel 5
Feb. 29:
"Jewish Art"
Grace Hoken
March 7:
"Jewish Books;
Jewish Education"
Elsie Leviton
Dr. Lawrence Lande
Hosts: Rabbi Sheldon Harr
and Barbara Shuhnan
Sponsored by the
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayakhei
The people bring a profusion of gifts for the taber-
nacle until they are told to cease.
"And they came, both men and women
many as were wttUKg-hearted, and brought
jewels of gold" (Bxod. 35.22).
VAYAKHEL Moses gathered the people together
and instructed them in the holiness of the Sabbath He
also instructed them in how to build the Tabernacle and
its vessels. Bezalel and Oholiab headed the skilled
craftsmen working on the Tabernacle. The people gave
liberally toward the sanctuary so liberally, in fact
that it was necessary to ask them to stop. Once again'
the details of the Tabernacle and its vessels are given'
at th* end of this portion. 6 *
m
as
all
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The American people have
declared war on education. It is
almost axiomatic that when-
ever we are bes'-'t with an eco-
nomic, social or cultural crisis,
the number one scapegoat is
education. Evidently, the as-
sumption is that the schools are
the panacea for all our ills.
Our children do not read well,
they do not add well, they do
not spell well; so the cry is,
I et'a return to the 3 R's, to the
basics." Such a return, say the
critics. v ill certainly raise the
S.A.T. scores, will make our
children more skilled in read-
ing, more competent in filling
out an employment application
Or an income tax form.
THE OLFSTION still remains
does a return to the 3 R's
mean a return to the printed
page, to a greater appreciation
ot books? Will emphasis on the
R's simultaneously reduce TV
viewing, the drug to which our
'I
children have ,;cu^
dieted? According 1,3
statistics, the average
spod 150.000 imm _
eyes glued to the idiot'
almost l.OtKi hours mow
he spends in -chool
Will the return to tin
"nee aga.n create think
ive human being rath.,
the passive, technolooial
bias beinii developed and
Hired toda- ?
As the People of ,
we certainly knnv the ii
tion of i return to the
It is more than reading,
and arithmetic. Knrmi
the wou'- ,.| r,od is I
Judaism. Bui -'.at is not
We must add the 4th
Religious Values. A rei
Jewish basics must be
panied bv a return to tl
Mb, home. :.> the toget,
of the traditional family,
a value system that
our children's lives
purpose and security.
RABBI ALEXANDER
Principal
Hebrew Academy
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
///////
mm
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 No.rh Flaglm Driv,
Wes! Palm Beech, Florida J3407
8338421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Ajsoc. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Sabbath se. vices, Fr day t,l 8:IS P.M.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
eOCA RATON
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton, Honda 33432
391.8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. and
Palmetto Park Rd.. Bom Raton
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Bex 3
Boca Raton. Fioixw 33432
42*0400
Rabb' Beniaui-'.
Sabbath terv.ces Fi day at 8:15 p
Services held a* Un'an'an-
Umverselrst -Fellowship Build ng
162 W. Pelme'-o Pat* Rd.
Boca Raton
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ArVSHl SHOIOM
534H Grave Street
West Palm Beach, Pier da 3*409
IMaMM
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Dily HniMt, 8:3* .., 5:0* pjn.
Saturday ervice. 9:00 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
le'e Friejey aarvioaa, Sslfi p.m.
TFJAW.E MM B.
"* New* Maate, **,.
Weal Palm la^h, (Widt 33487
BXMJM9.
Babbi My man fthmaa>
Sabbath tervices. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 AM.
TEMPLE. BETH SHQLQAA
315 North "A" Street
lake Worth, Florida 33460
sasMM
a*bi Emenuel Rseabaaa
St-vices. Mo*** 4 ahsariejay,
at 8:30 AM.
Pridav at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 AM.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:00 p.
Service, held at Weitm.mter
Preibyterian Church
104.10 N MU;tv Trait Palm Beach
arrJen* % Riviera Beach, Fie. J34Q4
Cantor Nicholas Fenekal
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Akemeda Brive
Palm Springe. Flo- d. 39460
Sabbath serv.ces. Mday at 8:001
Saturday at 9:00 a m.
Monday* Hiursd*.* at iO0 j
Service, hold at F*,th UaMad
Prebyterian Chu.ch. Pim %>"*']
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Baton. Florida 33432
tabM Nathan Zatiaar
Sabbath services. Friday *M.
Bad a,, e* Saturday* at 9:30/
Se-waa held at:
Boca Federal Savings ft Loan I
3801 fasdtuJ Highway, Boca **"\
OH.RAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(Meota at Methodist FeSowaNp '
MS N eVanta* Ave., Delrsy
h*e> !<, lay *<*'
fr irsaWmatiaa ceM
Mr,. Carl M.ller-278-l9M
TBMrtE BETH SHOLOM
N.VW. Avenue G"
Be*a> Glade Florida 33430
aack Stetemen. lav lead" ,.
Sjhbeth services. Friday *'
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1*8 aid**, Ca>vny *-*
PeaVa essafK Florida 34Bt
Rabbi Max I. Forman
Cantor frnest Schreibe'
Sabbath erv.ces Friday at fr*'
Saturday at 9 am


1976
The Jewish Flnridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
..T~~~~~

L, xratmJ cciwirjj
www^irwwww vw-i
, .notes Jays of
lr. and Mi* Isidore
"rf Howard Banch. par-
I sjrah Urwr "l"' Jew-
aite On* Joer), who
z: [heir Mth wedding
**n *
I for the
,1 ol Bryan Hair, new son
^bbi Sheldun and Fern
.. Jean
iman of
AJuit \ Jt Jew"
tally ii ''i's Serv-
I ait. n I -i the 25th
JSouthei srence on
[ i Gainea iile. Also
I with ,. Di>nna at
i Flo'-ida Daughter
Is one o ns ta-
I" th Be a
cut for
b) the
Community Relation* Commit-
tee at the West Ralm Beach
Auditorium to ;;reet the Don
Cossack Troupe and plead for
So\ ijl Jewiy.
Ai i.w..i hallway around
the world have come Harriet
and Cv Fine, with Karen and
Bruce, from a "formidable va-
cances" in the French and
Swiss Alps. They visited with
the Rabbi of Troyes, southeast
of Paris, in his centuries-old
synagogue .
Tell us about your family
ami guests where they
are what they're doing
. and let's g^t it together
for "NEWS NOTES." Write
the editor at the Federation
office, 2 4 15 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33409.
Lookstein Calls For
nalogue with Third World
fcbi Jos stein,
ent ol i- of Ai called
[wish r. d lay or-
l contacts
[represent at no oc Third
| coutttno
idetails oi an SCA "Third
Conin4uuicj'..ims. Proj-
Iwere outlined by Moses
Win. of Hollywood, co-
nan of SCA's National So-
lof Fellows. :' the. group's
annual inc.tiny at Tem-
nanu-El.
(Jewish porjd is sudden-
ed with a tremendous
lunications gap: we know
Illy nothim: ol (he world's
pne forces and they -know
ndesstand little about the
and aspiij.ious of. the
cwwnity." Hornsteja
JeTWrJ W Id -in not be
1 as a manelitatoii 'wut-
1,1 H he antir
lie. t'l.MI- I posi-
. all time
predetermined," he continued.
"Seeking dialogue with Third
World nations is not simply a
policy of self-interest politically
it is a continuation of valued
Jewish traditions and an expres-
sion of our own deepest historic
instincts."
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El. is cochair-
man of the Society of Follows.
a
(Ttderathm
%fbct
I'Triendly Visitors" add a
of nei'jhbo liness to pa-
rt *Ke variovs hospitals f
| "utsing homes in ouf "
Bonity.
^ Kos.m, fie/U, of Palm Beach and Chestnut HOI,
nor ?r'S !hc oar'1 t ffice administered by Newton
toon r fTa Mflwn "P* hi* appoint*11* w the
L' -,hl^riU Affairs Commission. Director-in-resi-
fers II Vewtm Country Players for the past five
m^.. '"' production of "The Real Inspector
'.ntionJeUned fur mair awards and six honorabto
ltivJ at \he N England Theatre Conference Dram*
Jn,Wf"dinS tne B mn* ALLON, HERZOG TO ADDRESS CONFERENCE
International Israel Bond
Inaugural Meet on Beach
The power oi Jewish unity will he which will be launched at the three-day
mobilized, in support of the strengthening International Inaugural Conference in Mi-
of Israel and its hard-pressed economy anil Baach beginning un Thursday, Feb.
through the 1976 Israel Bond Program 26. it was announced by Sam Rothberg,
general chairman of the Is- ot the conference will be the
rael Bond Organization. Fnme Minister's Dub-Trustees
__ of Israel Dinner on Thursday
The historic conference, evenim;, with Ambassador
which will be attended by chaim Herzog, Israels Perma-
nent Representative to the
United Nations, as the principal
speaker. W
more than 1,500 Jewish lead-
ers from across the United
States and Canada, will cul-
minate in a Dinner of Trib-
ute honoring Yigal AUon,
Deputy Prime Minister and
THOSE designated to receive
the unique honor of member-
ship in the Prime Minister's
Club are men and women who
Foreign Minister of Israel, purchase $?5,000 or more in
en Saturday evening, Feb.
28.
CITING the huge trade deficit
of almost $4 mi lion and the
critical need to develop energy
resources as two of Israel's
chief economic problems this
year. Sam Rothberg, general
chairman of Israel Bonds, said
that the conference can have
far-reaching result* in helping
to meet these problems by
stimulating intensive efforts for
a wider sale of Israel Bond* in
every segment of the campaign.
Special sessions of the con-
ference will be devoted to spe-
cific campaign activities con-
centrating on increased sales of
Israel Bonds not only to the
Jewish community but also to
the. general community includ-
ing banks, insurance companies,
labor unions, employee benefit
funds, building funds, govern-
mental funds, community, funds
and credit unions, as well as
KeoRh Plan r>ortfolios.
In recognition of the impres-
sive role of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club in providing pace-
setting support in the moment-
ous task of strengthening Is-
rael's economic front during one
of the most crucial periods in
its history, the opening session
Bonds. Trustees of Israel are
those who purchase $10,000 or
more.
Membership in "Shomrel Is-
rael," which began as a spon-
taneous mass demonstration of
economic support for Israel
during and after the Yom Kip-
pur War through the purchase
of a minimum of $1,000 in Is-
rael Bonds, has grown since
then as a result of the inspiring
participation of synagogues of
aH three denominations in the
Bond campaign.
Over 1.00? synagogues in the
United States and Canada con-
ducted special efforts for Israel
Bonds during the High Holiday
sen-ices last vear. while many
of them and others also sched-
uled congregational Bond din-
ners during the year.
OTHER sessious of the con-
ference will deal with ways to
broaden the participation of the
business community through
additional corporate dinners
which have produc-'d large-
seal; Israel Bond funds for the
country's economic develop-
ment. Sales to p;ofessional
groups will also be stressed.
A comprehensive program
highlighting thj rapidly rising
level of participation by women
in the campaign will be outlined)
at sessions of the W< men's Di-
\ ision.
The role of major
ganizetions as a source of sub-
stantial strength in "ael
Bond progra*n I
tion 25 years ri
to have III < n ;
this year, when Isi
nomic net Is far of
the nast. according : 1
Arnon. nres'd at
among Hm landers
narticnate in the M a ni con-
ference are, in adJition to
Rothberg and Arnon. Ii Quil-
den. chairman of the Board of
Israel Bonds; Allan Bronfman,
president of Israel Bonds in
Canada; George A. Cohon. Ca-
nadian chair-nan: Julian B. Ve-
n-zkv. nafionat chairman for
Regions; Mrs. Jan Peerce. na-
tional chairman of the Women's
Division; and Leonard Goldfine
and Rabbi Leon Kronish, na-
tion campaign cochairmen.
DIRECTORY OF
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
American Friends of Hebrew
University
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rilh
B'nai B'rith Women
Brandais University Women
City of Hope
Hadassah
Jewish Guild for the Blind
Jewish War Velarans
JWV Auxiliary
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Women
ORT
Woneer Women
Workmen's Circla
The National organizations
isted above have active units
in the Palm Beaches. Call
Federation offke for names
jf presidents.
Contact Temples for infor-
mation on affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
local saancias:
iew;h Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Service
State of Israel Bonds
Y*uth Oraia#ux*is
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Judaea Youth
South East Federation
of Temple Youth
United Synagoguo Youth
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Family 4 Childfoo's
WD 'Bank-a Pledge' Savings
PRINCIPAL & INTEREST: PIUS DOLLARS FOR PLEDGES
A special joint account with.the Jewish Federation has
been opened as a project of Women's Division for tax-
free interest to be added to 1976 pledges.
Year-End Total Accrued
Principal
S 52
S180 (10 x Chai)
$260
$365
$520
$936
CJA-IEF Pledge
$ 1. a week
$ 3.50 a week
$ 5. a week
$ 1. A DAY
$10. a week
$18. a week
(Chai)
See Harold Holland, president, at Atlantic W. st
See Harold Holland, president at Atlantic Westside
Bank. 4908 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, or call
the Federation office at 689-5900.
Giving
$ 53.64
$185.69
$268.23
$376.57
$536.46
$965.08
1975-76 Community Pre-School
Programs and Fees
5 Day Program
9 AM. 12 NOON
MONDAY FRIDAY
3 and 4 year olds
CChild must ha 3 by Dae. 31, 1975
Kindergarten
'Chdd must be 5 by Dec. 31, 1975
Tuition; par month $47.50
Raflistration Faa: $30.00

I
I


J-ft. al._J.u__ -t .___ ____ .-___..
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
,A ,n_^
Friday, February 27, 197^
Nobody, but nob
to help Israel than Se
In Praise of
Scoop Jackson
by LEON URIS
Author of "Exodus"
After the Six Day War in 1967 I v
arpreached by ranking Israelis to consider
undertaking a Look based on the hypothesis
that the Arabs had won the war. The
prospect, even as fantasy, was so abhorrent
I declined.
I recalled those discussions and my
.1 reaction during the Yom Kippur War
of 1973. At the onset of that conflict,
f h the issue ; ravi ly in doubt, the
m;3sacre of Israel became a vision ter-
reality. It turned into a days-Ion
ni- htmare in which my own world had been
troyed. I rather doubt that any Jew
where would have lived a single day
again as a whole person beyond an Arab
Nictory.
Conversely, my most fulfilling moment
as an author came several years back
when my wife and I visited the Schoenau
transit camp outside Vienna, a way station
spiriting Soviet Jews to Israel. I met and
wept with a woman who risked twenty years
0/ penal labor to work on an illegal under-
ground translation of EXODUS.
It was at Schoenau that the name of
Senator Henry M. Jackson first captured my
imagination.
The group in transit was potpourri
from all over the Soviet Union, workers for
the most part, and certainly unsophisticated
regarding knowledge of America. Yet, to
a person, they all knew the name of a'
single man.
"Do you know Senator Jackson of
Washington?" I was asked over and over.
I answered that I didn*t.
"If you meet him, tell him that his name
is spoken with reverence by our people
?nd he is blessed in a million prayers."
LEON LRIS
A MATTER OF JUSTICE
Henry Jackson's traumatic involvement
with the holocaust came whan he visited
Buchenwald three days after its liberation
as a young Congressman. He never forgot
what he saw.
It would be a disservice to this man
to consider his pro-Israel stance as an
isolated quirk. He deplores tyranny. Henry
Jackson deplores tyranny in his own country.
He deplores tyranny in mankind.
The Jackson Amendment to the 1974
Trade Act demanding the iree choice
Senator Scoop Jackson with his wife, Helen, and children, Anna Marie, 12, and Peter 9
''Israel does not have a better
friend than Senator Jackson
from Washington."
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff
Senate Floor
November, 7977
uple to emigrate was highly unpopular
1 Richard Nixon. Gerald Ford, Henry
Ki n?er ;nJ those in the business
illshment who stood to turn a profit.
hey hi nded it .is undue interference in
si ini -. rial 1 Efairs.
Why was it overwhelmingly carried by I
Si n;.'t? if we examine its logic it
l masterpiece of common sense.
Iba bottom line of Jackson's foreign
to secure an enduring world peace. |
he major instrument for ascertaining
ce in this cgc is a genuine detente
rccn the Soviet Union and the United
AN EMBODIMENT OF THE
AMERICAN DREAM
We Jews who are the custodians of the|
ashes of our people and for whom the gas
chambers were likewise intended are
obviously the ones most sensitive to the issuel
of Israel's survival. This is as it should be.
In no way does it conflit with our allegiance|
to our country. Indeed, the Jewish commu-
nity of America has contributed to the
greatness of this nation far beyond its smi
numbers. We have the right and the sacred
duty to fight for the survival of our people!
Despite this understandable preoccu-
pation with Israel's well being, we cannot, m|
all conscience, support a man for the
Presidency on this issue alone.
The more one leaves this question and
looks at the entire man, even more thrilling
the prospect becomes of Henry Jackson
leading our nation. In the coming weeks
the public will have the exciting prospect 1
learning what the voters of the State
of Washington have known for over a
generation.
No candidate for the Presidency in q
century is more a product of the common
people and is more dedicated to the cause 1
Rfar
. tohi
HENRY
PAID FOR BY
JACKSON FOR
Waiter T. SkaUenMtrta,


Friday, February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
has done more
or Henry M. Jackson
of the common people.
Henry Jackson is of a rare species,
a political purist who has never been tainted
by scandal and whose overpowering
mot.vation is to help ordinary human beings.
For two decades he secretly donated
his outside speaking and writing earnings,
r\di of his income, to help students in
hb state These anonymous gifts were
rc only alter enactment of a public
dh, iure law.
COMPASSION, COURAGE, AND
COMMON SENSE
lie domestic side Henry Jackson's
lei has been a textbook of liberal
progress for the common man, m;norities
str. civil and social equality,
for aspiration*, the poor, the aged,
the rid the student. His ability to
grasp sue in the making has bci_n
r demonstrated than in going
tot it of two of the most demand-
ing problems cf our lime, energy and
environment, lie undersands that there has
tot-, a median, a way that use of the land
?and industrial and economic growth can
Tive side by side. He is as knowledgeable
about conservation, land use and resources
as anyone in this country. He has developed
programs designed to leave a legacy of
continued natural wealth and beauty
for future generations.
A GREAT LEADER FOR AMERICA
Henry Jackson is an acknowledged
expert on national defense.
Henry Jackson is an acknowledged lead-
er in civil rights.
Henry Jackson is an acknowledged
leader for social progress.
He served as Chairman of the Demo-
cratic National Committee at the behest of
John F. Kennedy.
He has been named in the leading poll
as one of the ten most admired men in
the world.
He is rated by almost everyone in the
Capitol as the nation's most effective Senator.
He has been overwhelmingly chosen
y a poll of fellow Senators as the Senator
test qualified to be President of the United
States.
r^ 1 offer my hand and my heart to
f Senator Henry Jackson of Washington,
or America and the world.
i&time
Senator
JACKSON
Senator Henry M. Jackson introduces his wife, Helen, to
former Israel Prime Minister Golda Meir, a trusted friend.
1 he Senator enjoys the same warm relationship with
current Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.

*

Florida will be Proud
of Scoop Jaekson
as our President
COMMITTEE
surer
DEMOCRAT
Endorsed in the Mareh 9th Primary by:
SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND
MRS. SOI (GOIDJE) GOLDSTEIN
MAYOR MAURICE FERRE
VJCE MAYOR ROSE GORDON
MAYOR JACK BLOCK
COUNCILMAN PHIL SAHl
STATE REP. PAUL STEINBERG
STATE SEN. SHERMAN WINN
WILLIAM SCHNiTZER
ROSE RUBAN
MAX SERCHUK, PRESIDENT, NATIONAL COUNCIL CF SENIOR CITIZENS
JOSEPH D 'APICE, PRESIDENT, CONDOMINIUM OWNERS ASSOCIATION
HARRY A. (HAPPY) LEVY
MAYOR HAROLD ROSEN
MAYOR STEVE CLARK
COUNCILMAN MILT UTTMAN
STATE SEN. GEORGE FIRESTONE
COUNCILMAN DR. SIMON WIKLER
ALFRED AND L'LLY STONE
STATE REP. ELAINE BLOOM
GEORGE SIPKIN
ANNE ACKERMAN
*


Kige iu
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 27,~i976
'
Area Reform Congregations Israeli Medal HoilCWS Hebrew U.
Set HUC-JIR Sabbath
JAMES S. KNOPKE
B8RNAKD GOODMAN
DONALD J. MURRAY
The presidents and rabbis of
-. slit reform confjregations in
the South Florida area have
designated Friday, Feb. 27, as
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion Sabbath"
.itli special services to*mark
the Centennial of the spiritual
center of the Reform Movement
] Judaism.
The observance is one of a
Beries of events markine: the
300th anniversary of the Col-
ege-Institute, the oldest
ninical seminarv in America
and now. because of the Holo-
caust which virtually eradicated
Eastern European Jewry and its
institutions, the oldest in the
orld.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk is presi-
dent of the Colleg Ins)
which maintains car-puses in
Cincinnati, Now York, I?
geles and Jerusalem to train
rabbis, cantors, ed ic rtors and
communal workers for the en-
tire spectrum of Jewish c
munal lift
The ei^ht cooperating
pies and their presidents anJ
rubbis are:
Temple Jud: a. Coral Gables
Tonald Murray, president, an;!
Michael B. Eisensra-, rabbi.
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Laud-
erdale: Han .v Jefferbanm.
president, and Joel S. I
rabbi.
Temple Beth Ft. Holly?
Robert M. Ba lident, and
Samuel 7,. Jaff!, rabbi.
Ipl Soldi. II dli w i'kI: !
Lain
Kobt it P. 1 azin, rabbi.
Miami:
I email I I ildent,
I. L-VWREMCE HUNTER
ipie Israel. Miami: David
B. Fleeman. president and
Joseph R. Narot. rabbi.
Terapie Beth Sbolotu. Miami
Beach: James S. Knopke. presi-
dent, and Leon Kmniah. rabbi.
Temple Sinaii of_North Dade;
Kenneth Schwartz; president,
and Ralph P. KinutJey. rabbi.
Mix Orovitz. chairman of the
College Institute Centennial
Celebration in Florida, an-
nounced that the 16 other Re-
form temples in Florida have
been asked to designate Friday.
Feb. 27, as "Hebrew Union Co!
lewish Institute of Religion
Sabbath."
i SussHnd la
chi irm in ol ', Floi ida
ni I Commit! of the
v "id Teeyjle Beth El
m St. P Tsbtm of which h
is iii rabbi, will have a i
an on Friday .
April 2,
Harry D nn Cent -i-
"ia! pen n- || | r--.pi,.
' :. W !'-l-i Bach. an :
T'abbi Irving B. Cohen are mak-
ing Diana for a Centennial cele-
ion linked to the United
mt nnial celebration
: July 2.
A ; ol the C aitennial
k convocatkni on
Sunday afternoon, March 7. at
Sholom. to be fol-
linn?r at the Kon
Hotel with one of Israel's
1 Ig -.- 'I- '.I 'St of
A 'Jubilee" medal is being
issued by the State of Israel to
commemorate the fiftieth year
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
The official opening cere-
mony of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, held on Mount
Scopus on April 1. 1925, was
attended by I wish leaders led
bv Dr. Chaini Weizmann. with
Load Arthur James Iialfour as
guaat of honor.
in 1882 Prof. Hermann Zvi
Schanira. a mathematician and
Zionist lender, propounded the
Deed to establish a Jewish in-
stitution of higher learning in
Israel. In 1918 Weizmann laid
the University's cornerstone on
Mrnint Scopus, only a few
months after the Balfour De-
claration.
Because Mount Scopus was
the site on which the Roman
legions had encamped before
laving siege to Jerusalem, the
site on which the University
was founded and its foundation
symbolize the age-old persecu-
tion of the Jewish people and
their 'irm resolve to establish
a homeland.
The University has four cam-
pus.* Givat Ram, Mount Sco
pus, the Medical (vt-e at Ei
Katem, and. Rehovot rf.on* 0f
the Faculty of Agriculture), ft
has a student enrollment of 17.
500 and in the past 49 years has
conferred 32,877 Bachelor's
Master's. Ph.D., medical and
dental, and law degrees
The academic staff includes
8R Israel Prize recipients and
30 of the Rothschild Prize Over
12.000 scientific works have
been published and some 3 000
research projects completed in
the last five years.
Mrs. Green Is fineHairing Bar-1 Ian U. Dinner
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation, has been named co-
chairman of the Bar-llan Uni-
versity national ?uth anniver-
sary dinner, which will be held
at the Fontainebleau Hotel on
March 21
Acceptance by Mrs. Green,
w^o also is ^res'd"nt of the Pio-
neer Women Council of South
Florida, was announced by Dr
Jo. -r>h H. Lnoi^fiin. chancellor
of Bar-Il-m iust nrior to his de-
pa m re for Israel
Mis. Green will serve with
Mfaaai Beach Mayor Harold
Kosen, dinner chairman and co-
chairman of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Han University.
A former national vice nresi-
dent of the American Zionist
Federation and a member of
the national board of the Pio-
trae* Women. Mrs. Green is a
member of the American and
the Florida boards of directors
ol Bar-Han. She is a leader of
the Labor Zionist division of
State of Israel Bonds and a
former vice president of the
Women's Division of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
At the March 21 dinner Mi-
ami Beach religious and busi-
ness leader William Silverstein
will receive the Bar-llan Uni-
versity Medal of Honor, and
honorary fellowships will be
conferred by Dr. Lookstein on
Congressmen Claude Pepper,
William I-ehman and Dante Fas-
cell.
B'nai .B'rith Passover Breakfast, April 18
The B'nai B'rith Foundation
of the United States will spon-
sor a Passover breakfast on
Sunday, April 18, at 9:30 at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood, to
benefit its National Youth Serv-
March h Designated ARMDI
National Membership Month
March has been designated
National Membership Month of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel, it was announced re-
cently in New York by Joseph
Handleman of Miami Beach, na-
tional president of the ARMDI.
South Florida chapters will
join with more than 60 other
chapters from coast to coast in
a massive attempt to enroll
10.000 new members of the only
American organization author-
ized to solicit and accept con-
tributions in support of the
Magen David Adorn in Israel.
" I He MDA, Israel's official
Red Cross agency, has been de-
signated by the Government of
Israel as the state's national
emergency medical health and
blood service," Handleman said
He expressed confidence in !
t h e membership campaign,
which will be coordinated in i
Florida by Miami Beach resi- '
dents David Coleman and Sam- I
lie! Reinhard, state president '
and state chairman. Thev will
work with Sol Drescher, South-
east regional chairman. Gerald I
Schwartz, regional director I
and Howard Kaufman, presi
dent of the Miami Beach Chap
t X, in the membership dri'
'ihard said, "Each ARMDI
m mher reoresents a vital link
to Israel and enables Magen
David Adorn to carry out its
life-saving and life-sustaining
service on a daily basis, 24
hours a day, every day of the
year."
Coleman noted that MDA re-
cently was cited by Israel Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir as the
Volunteer Organization of the
Year for its provision to the-
people of Israel of ambulance
service, first aid and medical
care at its 200 health stations
and substations, and the collec-
tion, processing and delivering
of blood to Israel's hopsitals.
MDA also provides special
night and holiday medical care
in urban areas and trains its
personnel and volunteers in all
aspects of first aid.
ices Appeal.
Announcement was made by
Malcolm H. Fromberg, first vice
president of B'nai B'rith District
Five and chairman of the South
Florida Fund Raising Cabinet,
who said the breakfast would
be a traditional kosher Passover
meal. A major national figure
will be featured as guest speak-
er, Fromberg added.
B'nai B'ntd nation .1 pgatb
services provide for tha main-
tenance and. growth of I'.'iwi
B'rith HilljJ Fowdations serv-
ing 340 coll g; cr H'uj'-s. sup-
port of th*, Bin^B'ritli Youth
Organization,- (SfrYOj and its
1,100 teer.-aa,' groups and pro-
vide career and counseling
services in 20 majors U.S. com-
munities.
Reservations for the April 18
Passover breakfast may be made
through the B'nai B'rith Re-
gional Office in Hollywood.
Czech Collaborators Fingered
Continued from Paee 1
i Prague and
lea.
When the Dubcek rcgim" was
pressed by the Soviet
' Pact invasion of Cze-
choslovakia in 1968, Dole.is was
piven an executive post a
idio Prague.
He also contributed to the
anti-Semitic, anti-Zionist book-
let of Yuri Ivanon under the
pen name of Yevp^ii Yevsevev.
The book let ^'entitled "B
ware Zionism," was first pub-
iw an 1
1 into '
m nnd was Introduced last
year as compulsory reading
matter in nrimary, ;choch in
Bohemia and Moravia.
ANOTHER top man at Radio
Bohnmil Rohac^k. 56.
V ho the fCJC Identified as the
former editor of tHe even Nazi
journal "Vlaja" (The Flag).
He was a freouent contribu-
tor of anti-Semitic nnd anti-
Zionist articles in leading Com-
munist publications. The ICJC
i lentified him as co-author.
v ith .!.'. baiter .liri Bohatka, of
an article nUsajJrtg thai Zionists
connived with the N
mander of Teresiesnstad-
other concentration c i
r lease Zionist Jean at
change "handed o\er non-'/i -
ist Czech Jews for deportation.''
The ICJC also named Jan
Rybak. literarv editor of "Rude
Pravo" until his retirement in
1967, as an employ, of the
"League for Collaboration with
the Germans" during the Nazi
occupation.
win Ufa*


Friday
February 27, 1976
The-Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
i
ffthe Palm Beaches
Feb. 29: Cocktail Party 8 p.m.
Hosis: .lack I'ollino
and Flo KU'intwrg
11674 Oleander Drive
Roval Palm Beach
March 2: Senior Happening
|XJC-1:30 pni
Election of Officers
General Meeting-7:45 p.m.
I March *: Dance
Larry Deans Crystal Ballroom
I Ma^ch 7: Cocktail Party8 p.m.
Host: Henny Kogel
March 10: "Meet Me at Oliver s
1-9 p.m.
516 N. Olive Ave.. WPB
March 111 ne*:
Lany Dean's Crystal Ballroom
The Jewish Singles Group
plans sociu/.s, discussion
groups and week-end trips
jor single adults of the Jew-
ish community.
For membership informa-
tion and to be placed on the
group's mailing list, contact
Hal Farancz, president, or
Robert Kcsslcr, Federation's
acting executive director, at
689-5900.
WHO.. WHAT.. WHERE?
COMMUNITY ftOGHAMS
AND AGENCIES
JEWISH FEDERATION Of
fAlM SEACH COUNTY
Camp Shalom Day Camp
Community Calendar
Community Pre-School
Friendly Visitors
Information-Referral Service
Jewish Community Day
School
Jewish Community Forum
Jewish Community
Relations Committee
Jewish Family 4 Children a
Service
Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County
Jewish Singles
Jewish Students Union-
Florida Atlantic University
Leadership Development
Program
"Mosaic" TV Program
Service to Institutions
Transient & Emergency
Relief

Deadline
All copy from organiza-
tions and individuals- must
<* submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday) prior to
Publication (every other
Friday).
Articles ot current events
and activities should be 150
words or less, typewritten.
aouWu-spaced wj,h pictures
pearly and properly iden-
""*. together with the
!*"- of the person submit-
nng the story, address,
P!one number and name of
n?aniiation.
Photos should be 5 x 7",
back-and-wirite rfoeey. and
I8**1 Quality. Charges
sravinV1^ *" V*"'
^e.oPS reSerVC8 Editor
f"1 material to:
e**h Floridian
We* S^106^ *d-
H
I l
bkcoune federal
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and loon owxxrtion
*
ELECTRONK
POCKET CALCULATOR
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gives you calculating room up to $ 999,999.991
Shirt-pocket size. ..fits in the peim of your hand!
I I gives you calculating room up to $999,999,991
?
?
Use it in the supermarket.. compute interest,
balance checkbooks, figure income or safes taxes?
? It's a timesaveralways accurate with a 1-year
manufacturers guarantee!
? Great for students... housewives teachers...
business men and womeneverybody1
i: YOURS WHEN YOU OPEN AN ACCOUNT OF $5,000 OR MORE.
OR CHOOSE FROM THESE AND MANY OTHER BtAUTIFUL. EXCITING GIFTS
when you open an account of $5,000 or more
25-P*o9et
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with Luminous Dial
you can see in the dark
7>PweeMno
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Eleclnc Clock Radio
Mnoll CowaMd
Electric Frypao
when you open an account of$1,000 or more

tonaBlectrtc
Thermal Server.
8-Piece Cornng
Pyrex-Ware Set
Saddle Bag Iota
Bissell
Carpel Sweeper
Kodak Instamatic II
Camera
when you open an account of $250 or more
Oetocto Beth Scales
Plus many other e.c.t.r^ns c^*^ <**1******* Soy wedom>tma.igpfts
bkcoune federal
' Assets inexcessof 390 million dollars E Albert Palioi. President
NOW! TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
TO SERVE YOU IN PALM BEACH
201 WORTH AVE. PH. 659-5252
311 ROYAL POINCIANA PLAZA PH. 659-6777

10
office* to serve you in Palm Beach, Broward and Oade counties
__- tMMfar of fund*. WS make no charge to transfer your savings from any**a In the
UrJed States to Biscayne Federal. Each account is insured up to $40,000.00 by an agency
of the United States Government.
-I
8


Page 12
.. r_-..:-t m -J J1
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 27
Liberalized Abortion Bill Passes on First Reading _
197d
a;s.
JERUSALEM (JTA> A
Nil that uouii substantially
liberalize Isra.:* st.-ic: ab
laws s\.ept to a 41 37 victory
on its tirsi reading in tne Kn.-s-
stt despite bitter prot^s from
the rehrio.is paities and trad-
ditional miiK*e other factions.
The ove. whelming approval
significant in that both the
I.-.bor Pa.ty and Likud eschew-
ed pa-tv i'i ni>lin.- and allowed
their members to rrt their
. There were three
\t ONt
At a Feb. 12 parent-teachers meeting of
the Federation's Community Pre-School a
series of discussions for community par-
ents to share problems and topics on early
childhood was planned. Scheduled to meet
the second Monday of each month, their
first meeting will be on March 8 at 7:45
p.m. at the Federation offices. Carolyn
Jocobson, director of Case Work Services
for the Jewish Family & Children's Serv-
ice, will lead the group, assisted by Phyl-
lis Morgan, director of the Pre-School,
and Staci Lesser, chairwoman of the Fed-
eration's preschool committee.
A Century Village first Special Gifts break-
fast drew an overflow crowd who heard
Dr. Howard Kay, associate chairman of
the 1976 CJA-IEF campaign, describe
first-hand impressions of Israel's needs as
a participant in the recent UJA Koach
Mission for young leaders from through-
out the US. The successful fund-raising
affair, organized by Century Village chair-
man Abe Bisgaier and cochairman Sidney
Feinstein, was sparked by a generous con-
tribution from seasonal residents Sam and
Rebecca Feinstein, who have established
and funded two medical clinics and a
home for the aged in Israel. An expression
of thanks went to Manny Goldman for
arranging the Sunday morning breakfast
at the Federation building.
Do's and don'ts of personal solicitation for
workers were featured in the "Face-to-
Face'' fUm presentation at a planning and
training meeting of the General Division
cochaired by Joel Koeppel and Ken Sober-
er (3rd and 4th from left). Others (from
left) are Paul Weiseneck, Herbert Rice.
Tochner Not shown are Mitchell Beers,
Dr. David Bortnick. Barry Cohen, William
Jocobson, Jeffrey Kornhauser, Dr Robert
Gleiber, Robert Needle, PhUip Siskin. Dr.
Howard Sabarra, Dr. Peter Sherman,
Everett Stone, Barry Krischer, Louis Sil-
ber, Richard Ziffer, Dr. Peter Wunsh and
Chaumcey, Fred Cohen and Max Paul Levy.
abstentions.
THE BILL, sponsned by
Chaila Grossman ot Mapam.
would permit abition within
the fi st three months of preg-
nancy if approved by a com-
of two experts. The lat-
ter could be either physicians,
public health nurses or social
workers. The present law bans
abortions unless continued preg-
nancy endangers the health of
the mother.
Stiff jail sentences are man-
dated for illegal abortion but in
recent years, although the abor-
tion rate has soared, the penal-
ties were rarely applied.
Two leftist MKs Meir Pa-
yil of Moked and Marcia F
man of the Social I)e:nocr
complained tflar the* pr
new measure doe; not go
enough and urged uider
cretionary rig/its for Wor
with unwanted pregnarriei
MEN AHEM YEDID 0f
kuds Herot faction, ope*
the bill as an "easy way*
and claimed the way tt \
this social problem was th
sex education.
Former Religious Affa
Minister Zerach Warhaft-g
the National Religious ft
denounced the bill as antj.i
ish and warned that if adw
it would further lower th?
ready declining Jewish bi
rate at a time when the
birth rate was rising.
&j $33 ^teaa tens
Youth Group of Temple Beth
El of Boca Baton will hold an
ice-skating party on Saturday,
Feb. 28. Other planned activities
are a trash nlckup and a car
wash for their fund-raising ac-
tivities.
Junior Youth Group will hold
an afternoon roller skating
party at the Gold Coast Roller
Rink. Fort Lauderdale, on Sat-
urday, Feb. 28. Membership
open to boys and girls, g
6 to age 13.
Welcome to Beachcon
AZA new advisor. Paul Ha
who lads the Palm Beach (
ty high school chapter, i
mets every other Tuesday
ning at the JCC Paul is
the Public Defender's offjo
hails from New Jersey.
e.

Counselors Wanted
Applications are being accepted for camp counselor posi-
tions for the summer 1976 season at Camp Shalom. Minimum
qualifications: mast be entering tenth grade by Sept.. 1976.
Positions are available for CITs, junior counselors, and senior
counselors.
For information and applications, contact Ronni Tirti-
kow. Assistant Camp Director, or Bob Kessler, Acting Execu-
tive Director, at the Federation office, 689-5900.
JEWISH FAMILY ANO CHILDREN'S SERVICE
an outstanding professional counseling agency serv>ng the
Jemsn community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help n available for
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
Vocational counseling
Marital amnseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Pfivjit# Offices
2415 Ofctschobss tWevard
Wast Palm taacn. Ha. 33409
Tehnhowo: 644-1991
1
REGISTRATION OPENS
CAMP SHALOM 1976
* FTU UN AT ONCE TO CAMP OFFICE
Jewish Federation of Palm teach Coenty
2415 OtwedMbe* Blvd., West Patm each, Honda 33409
Please enroll my child (children) in the summer day camp
Parent's Name
Address
1. Child's Name
O Male Q Female
Name of School _
2. Quid's Name
Phone .
Bus. Phone
Birth Date
Grade in Sept 76
Male
? P
Birth Date
Name of School Grade in Sept. 76
I wish to enroll my child (children) for
Eight weeks June 21 Aug. 13
1st Period Jams 21 July 16 ------'
and Period July 19 Aug. 13 --------
I hereby apply for nhniisj of my child(ren) to she day cssV
Program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
Parent Signature (Date)
Note: Each child s application most be acceeapemed by P*?'
ent of Registration and Activity fee. Check payable to: Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach County.


February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
EO MINDLIN
Sen, Stone9s Savvy Mounting Swiftly
Continued from Page 4
, suppose I am suggesting
iSricans are at the point
"this "sudden, dazzling per-
vvHEN PRESIDENT Ford,
^pardoned R.chard Nixen
Boot much as a by-your-
C declares before members
the South Florida Federal
Br Association that "The death
nalty should ^ ""P08641
toon conviction of sabotage,
turder, espionage and treas-
V' yes, I sunpose I am saying
at the American political ex-
terience is by now the night-
ie of some humorist of the
bsurd from which we must
Jpce and for all wake up or else
. consumed by it.
"What i: your solution?" Sen.
Stone asks.
"A great orator," I reply. I
know Americans are more vi-
sual than verbal. Show them
pictures; don't ask them to read
books or newspapers. Still,
twice in my lifetime, two great
orators swayed us.
IT DOES not matter that
mast people really didn't un-
derstand what Franklin Delano
Roosevelt was saying as a prac-
tical matter of revolutionary
democratic philosophy or that
John F. Kennedy was saying
nothing at all.
What does matter is that they
came at two critical moments
in our history. What does mat-
ter is that the loftiness of their
words constituted a prayer to
the eradication of our despair
(that word again) and to the
fulfillment of our finest ideals.
What does matter is that the
American people grasped at the
words, embraced tnem, took
hope from them the way, in
their anguish, they take hope
from the Prophets and their
prophecies.
AND SO, I insist a great ora-
tor, with the ear of a poet, is
needed. An orator who will give
us cause to believe that the
complaints we suffer at the
hands of an invisible govern-
ment made drunk by the arro-
gance of its usurped powers
may soon be assuaged
"You mean," Sen. Stone says,
"a Teddy Roosevelt to bust the
trusters."
"At least," I reply, thinking
that all we have now, all we've
had for more than a decade,
is the croaking of political
hacks, the caterwauling of ex-
pediency, the riding crop of
would-be dictators.
THE SENATOR smiles some-
what indulgently. He has been
in office something like a year
now, but it has been a long
year, a year filled with growing
savvy. He treats the amateur
seated opposite him gently.
Just how savvy he has grown
emerges in the admirable pow-
er of his discourse on Amer-
ican and Israeli foreign policy
the Middle East and the per-
mutations there of peace.
Sen. Stone speaks of these
things passionately and knowl-
edgeably. His prescription (al-
ways in search of solutions, not
just plain palaver) is both
breathtaking and frightening.
For that, next week .
***-
Jewish Groups
Resume Travel
To Mexieo
NAT GUMENICK
MRS. ANNA MILLER
SIDNEY W. LANGER
Orovitz Names HUC-JIR
Cochairmen and Committee
avs
pees
Max Orovity. chairman for
he State of Florida of the He-
Ire* Union College-Jewish In-
jtitite of Religion's centennial
ommittee, has announced the
ppointment of Nathan Gume-
and Arnold P. Rosen as
xhairmen.
Gumenick, a builder and own-
' cf apartment units in Rich-
ond, Norfolk and other Vir-
nia cities, has built many
lousands of homes in commu-
te he has created. Southgate
owers in Miami Beach was the
tst area high-rise venture.
The Gumenicks have a winter
ome in Miami Beach, where
v engage in one of their
lb"es, raising orchids. The
memcks' main hobby is world
Jd and although they have
e extensive trips abroad, he
"Ive seen all the resort
you can mention and
of them beats Miami
ich.
.Gumenick is vice president
Temple Israel.
L Iemple Israel >nd a
*er of ,hc board of over-
rs the Cincinnati School.
te''2 ,aIS0 announ<*d the
ilihe Fl0rida Commit-
members h0 w.n ^ ta
*islma/km* the 10<*h
ttwTE r rthe Co<*e-In-
JudW ef0rm Movement
*hrJ2s spirituaI center
mpuses in Cincinnati,
Perusaem u I Angeles
N rl?' Caded by Dr- Al-
^ Gottschalk. i, train8 rabbi8i
^edUCat0n Cnd "-
m f Jewish life.
iSedinb:,0rida *
v v an academic
^7 and dinn" o"
null'" ?iami Beach' "*
I m f Prominent nat'on-
0red for their work for the
pa, and Mrs. Paul Wallins, Boca
Raton Hebrew Congregation.
Three ma'or American Jew-
ish organizations have announc-
ed that they will immediately
resume their travel programs to
Mexico as a result of Mexico's
newly-clarified position on Zion-
ism.
The three organizations are
the National Council of Jewish
Women, the American Jewish
Congress and the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, the parent body of reform
Judaism.
THESE organizations based
their decision on a recent re-
port from the subcommittee of
the Conference of Presidents of
Maior American Jewish Organ-
izations.
The special subcommittee had
said at that time: "We have re-
viewed all relevant actions and
statements by the government
of Mexico ^Mri, in particular,
(President) Luis Echeverria.
We are satisfied that a decided
reversal of Mexico's attitude
toward Zionism, Israel and the
Jewish people have in fact tak-
en place. We are no longer con-
fronting an adversary but have
regained a friend. It is our
recommendation that oar' rela-
tions be fully normalized."
INCLUDED IN the statement
from the three organizations
that announced the renewal of
trips to Mexico was the follow-
ing:
"We note further the refusal
of the Mexican Government in
recent weeks to support.com-,
parable resolutions in other in-j
ternational forums which
impliedly condemn Zionism.
"In the light of these fac-
tors our organizations have de-
termined that effective' at once '
we are resuming our travel pro-
grams to Mexico."
MELVIN BAER
Jewish community, the Reform
Movement and the College-In-
stitute.
The memoers of Orovitz's
committee, which Is still in for-
mation, are Melvm Haer, Tem-
ple Beth El, Hollywood; Robert
T. Benjamin, Jr., Loren Pollack
and Charles Rutenberg, all of
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwa-
ter; Mrs. Harry Denner, Tem-
ple Israel, West Palm Beach;
Mack Esterson and Dr. Joel
Shrager, of Temple Beth El, St.
Petersburg; Ira Gelber, Tem-
ple Sinai, North Dade; Mrs.
Betty Hecht, Liberal Judaism,
Orlando; Sid Langer and Sam
Lubin, Temple Judea, Coral
Gables.
Also, Mrs. Anna Miller, Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach;
Bernard Nachman, Ahavath
Chesed, Jacksonville; Col. Na-
than R. Rood, Temple Israel,
Miami; Mrs. Richard Stone,
Temple Israel, Tallahassee;
Prof. Ronald Tikovsky, Temple
Beth Am, Miami; Mrs. Estelle
Wagner, Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdaie; Irving Wallace,
Schaarai Zedek Temple, Tam-
"To long-time watchers of the
skilled pro-Israel lobby here, it
indicated a predicate was being
laid to support long-range arms
aid at the $1.5 billion level with
or without further Israeli with-
drawal from Arab lands."
THE WRITERS also claimed
that Premier Yitzhak Rabin
achieved a major success in his
90-minute closed-door session
with the Senate Appropriations
Committee in which he sought
to persuade the members "that
Israel was right and the U.S.
Defense Department and Cen-
BEN ROTHENBERG
Counselor and
Sales Representative
SHALOM
MEMORIAL PARK
"Palm Beach County's
First Cemetery Dedicated
Exclusively to the Needs
of the Jewish Community"
Office 684-2277
Home 686-0646
tral Intelligence Agency *were
wrong, in their conflicting as-
sessment of Israel's need for
U.S. arms. |
"The all important decision
congress will make about arms
for Israel in the near future .
could make a multimillion dol-
lar difference to American tax-
payers," Evans and Npvak
wrote.
JEFFER >
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
tCURt
IrwuUrflar MwSwiJHtw MvinJ
-4-
Evans, Novak Say 'Lobby' Takes Pressure Off
NEW YORK (JTA)
Syndicated columnists Row-
land Evans and Robert No-
vak claimed in the New York
Post that President Ford was
maneuvered by pro-Israel
Senators into reversing his
"careful strategy to keep
negotiating pressure on Is-
rael."
According to the writers,
this was done by Sen. Hu-
bert H. Humphrey (D.,
Minn.), backed by Sen. Clif-
ford Case (R., N.J.) and
other pro-Israel legislators
who pressed Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to
agree to continue "all U.S.
military aid abroad at the
current level during the
transitional quarter,' the
period that covers the three
months between the end of,
the present fiscal year and
the beginning of the new
one.
THE CHIEF beneficiary of
the military aid is Israel, and
Ford had personally ordered a
major aid cut for Israel starting
July 1," Evans and Novak wrote.
The columnists claimed that
Ford has ordered the $1.5 bil-
lon rate reduced to $1 billion
"to warn Israel that no such
vast amount of American aid
was to be counted on year after
year without further evidence
of Israel's negotiating flexibility
. thus there was consterna-
tion at the White House when
it was discovered that the $1.5
billion rate had been authorized
for another quarter.
18*11 MUSK *tt, HOUB. U. NX
12S3 COM* BUM AW MLYN. N *
212/776-8100
maoMM
OAK COUNT* -133*5 W DUOC H/t.
947-1185 f* w sw lmr. Ft
mm county -1*21 kmmok ho.
925-2743 hyswl-.(o.
palm wach couNTf -* s ouvt m.
1-925-2743^*rw*n*> f*
Streets M*taMe n tl com-
nurahes in New *ik Md throughout
SabtewMeaivot A
L
IEVITT
memorial chapels
MOMH MIAMI
13315 W. Dial* Hwf.
Albert Laytoa, F.D.
494315
mumooo
1921 rtwtknU Id.
Seany Levitt, F.N.
921-7200
WIST Ml* Bf ACM
025 S*. Olive Ave.
ftuli* WeiMttif), fM.
3*4412
>


i-.ige 10
Tl~~ t-
YrieLje~\vrsh*'rionu{ariojTaiTn treacn county
*FnSSy; PeVui
ruary 27
T
I
1
I
b
si
M
Implications of the Brussels Conference
By RICHARD COHEN
In the 23 years from the
founding of Israel in 1944 to
she first World Conference for
Soviet Jewry in Brussels in
1971 an estimated 10.000 Jews
were permitted to leave the
USSR.
In the five nan since Brus-
sels I. some 112.000 Jews have
'vceived exit visas. Almost all
>f them went to Israel.
THESE TWO figures demon-
strate the accelerating sense of
Jewish consciousness in the So-
viet Union, the growing urgency
of Jews to quit the USSR and
the effect of worldwide de-
mands on the Kremlin to
respond.
On the eve of the second
Brussels conference. Feb. 1" to
19, the nearly 3 million Jews
of the Soviet Union confronted
a seriously deteriorating situa-
ion marked by:
A drastic decline in the
number of exit visas granted;
A sharp increase in the
ntimidation and persecution of
MR who seek to emigrate:
A stepping up of anti-Se-
mitism for local consumption
..mi for export:
-A corresponding rise in
mti-Jewish discrimination and
cultural and religious activitv
WITHIN WEEKS of Brussels
] which the Soviets had at-
"acked as an "'anti-Soviet pro-
-t*acatfon" and an 'impudent at-
tempt at open interference into
the internal affairs of the Soviet
-Jnhm" the Kremlin began is-
suing visas to Jews seeking to
t migrate.
By the end of 19'1. more than
14.000 Jews had departed. In
W7. the figure soared to 31.000
and in 19'3 to 35.000the larg-
est number ever recorded in
.me year. In 1974. however, the
number declined to 20.000 as
the Soviets rejected more and
more applications from would-
?e emigrants.
In 1975. only 13.000 were per-
ttitted to leave. Yet during the
same year of 19?5. 51.000 So-
viet Jews requested affidavits
*"rom their relatives in Israel or
-ought to renew expired affida-
vits the first step in the
emigration process thus dem-
rnstrating the continuing de-
mand of Jews to leave Soviet
Russia.
All told. 283.000 affidavits
have been sent from Israel to
Soviet Jews seeking to emi-
grate Of these 171.001 an stiH
^ahJug.
JEWS WHO applv to emi-
gPSSe face pubne vilification.
dismissal from their jobs, expul-
sion from university, enforced
mflftMT conscription (an in-
creasingly exploited device).
arrest, Mai and iniiiilima ill
Wonld-be emigrants also face
2>as of pension rights, the cot-
aag off of telephone service.
mtercepoon of cables and mail
and similar efforts te
item from frisaai aa
ers abroad.
Attempts to protest these ee-
have bean bratalH
straboa m March. 197$. led
flgniaat Mark Naabpftz
-is Tsitlionch.
IN MANY oacs. Jwrkh ac-
rhi-ists are subjected to reund-
mc-clock j.ui iUnauce-by agmo
of the Soviet secret police. Jew-
ish scientists their posts for applying to emi-
grate, and who haW eonght to
hold seipmars with visaing col-
leagues from abroad la order to
be informed on current orvelop-
ments in their fields of science
and scholarsMrA haee Wen Mh-
>ected to threats of InomidaeVm
and aiMtiai i arrest.
Thoae who haee beea tried
and condemned for their Jewish
activity are known aa the "Pris-
oners of Zioa." They now nuaa-
ber nearly 40 persons.
AN' EFFORT undertaken in
19""5 by a groop of distinguish-
EDITOR'S NOTB: Nearly 1.000 Jewish leaders from some 50
countries around the world, along with Protestant ami
Catholic spokesmen, gathered in Brussels early this
week for the Second World Conference on Soviet Jewry
7 he meeting comes just five years after the first Brus-
sels Conference, which touched off a world-wide re-
sponse and marked the begimung of large-scale inten-
sive action in behalf of Soviet Jews. Today, the- Soviet
Jewry struggle faces a new crisis. This article by the
chief press officer of Brussels I and 11 is an up-to-the-
minute report on the situation confronting Soviet Jews
at the World Conference.
ed American jurists headed by
TTelferd Taylor (U.S prosecu-
tor at the Nurembnrg trials),
aimeu at seeking the release of
the "Prisoners of Zibn" through
personal intervention with So-
viet Procurator-General Roman
Rudenko. ended in failure.
Government sponsored at-
tacks against Jews take the
form of articles, novels and
television and radio broadcasts
often of the crudest sort
in a campaign that reaches tens
of millions of persons inside the
Soviet Union and around the
world. With increasing frequen-
cy, mass meetings are called in
factories, in offices and chibs
to denounce Zionism and to at-
tack Judaism.
WHEN ONE piece of Soviet
anti-Semitism, based on a No-
vosti Dress agency dispatch,
was published by the Soviet em
bassy in Paris in September.
1972, the editor of the embassy
bulletin was charged with slan-
der. In a decision that made
French legal history', he was
found "guilty of the offense of
incitement to discrimination,
hatred or-racial violence as for-
bidden-by French law." He-was
fined (April 24.- 1973) aad-or-
dered to publish a -retraction;
WiUrthe estabbahmeat-of-Is-
rael in 1948, Jews were no long-
er considered trustworthy'' by
Soviet ^authorities for-leadership
positions in the military and
pontios. In recent years.: this
discrimination has been extend-
ed to bar Jews from top jobs in
scientific institutions, universi-
ties and 'Industry.
Discrimination in university
admission the key to social
and economic advancement
has also increased. From 1968
to 1973 the number of Jews en-
rolled in graduate studies de-
clined more than 20 per cent
(from 111.000 to 88.000).
But while they are increas-
jp.ulv penalized for their Jewish
origins, Soviet Jews cannot live
as Jews.
THERE IS no rabbinical train-
ing in the Soviet Union, no Jew-
ish religious education and no
publication of Hebrew books or
books on Judaism. (Such facil-
ities remain available for other
religious sects in the USSR). He-
brew books sent from abroad
have been confiscated or return-
ed,
The first Brussels Conference
for Soviet Jewry five years ago
had an electrifying effect not
only on world opinion but also
on the leaders of the- Soviet
Union and Soviet Jena them-
selves. For the- first timer Jews
inside-the. USSR organized them-
selves in a -daring campaign of
non-violent' confrontation with
Soviet authorities inspired by
the Brussels Declaration that
declared in part:
We assembled- in this con-
ference commit ourselves by un-
ceasing effort to ensure that the
Plight of Soviet Jewry h
before the conscience of ?
world untl the justice ?aS
cause prevails."
ALMOST immediately theJ
after, fhe gatos of the sjj
Union began slnwlr to oWU
meet the growing JewST*
mand for emigration to Inn*
Now they are ciosim ,
again, and the fate thaTa**
Soviet Jewry and the rtT
gle Soviet Jews are waaagal
avoid that fate and reman M
of the Jewish peoote has hi.
come intimately involve* urt
questions of U-S.-Soviet detan,
and trade.
The Jackson Vanik Amen,,
meat to the 1974 Trade Ac|
linked the granting of mJ
favored-nation status by tw I
U.S. with a liberalization of S
viet emigration proceduaj.
Then, early in 197S. the Soviet
Union renounced its previoe
agreements and understandin;
with the U.S. on Jewish emiRr*
tion. The decline in emigratioi
became steeper, repression of
Jewish life harsh**.
II thus conns a i
cntciatraoaient id tr
for Soviet Jewry.
is. Jean withia Sorts I
Raaanv win take- fresh imsmvI
tion for their coursceotn <*ra>
gist confidant that is th
words of Brnsson I the Jen
isk> people "nan not rest tag
the. Jews of the USSR u* f*t|
te choose their own i
Was Moscow Press Confab Rigged?
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Investigations into the
background of two of seven Soviet Jewish immigrant.-.
who returned to the Soviet Union and condemned Is-
rael at an officially staged press conference in Moscow
last Friday indicated strongly that one of them may
have beea a "plant' and the other a chronic malcon-
tvnt.
The case of Boris Bravstein, who came to Israel
in March. 1971. with his wife and mother, has aroused
suspicion that he may have oeen part of an elaborate
Soviet plot to discredit Israel in the eyes of other So-
viet Jews seeding to emigrate.
The suspicions stem from the fact that Bravstein's
absorption in Israel was smoother than for many other
ohm and that when he decided to return to the USSR
after a year he was welcomed with open arms, while
other Tordim who sought reentry ware rejected.
Bravstein's wife gave birth te a son shortly after
their arrival in Israel, the first child to be born at an
absorption center, and the occasioa was one for a
feast and festivities at the center.
The Bravstein* soon received a flat in Beersheba
has mother received a flat of her own. He also
found a good job as an engineer at the Beersheba
branch of the Housing Ministry.
He seamed coolant with his life in Israel until a
Kiev newspaper published an article signed by Bra-
stein in which he denounced Israel and its government
In 1972, Bravstein returned te the Soviet Union,
but unlike many other retamees who were forced to
5 Yondef f Brothers
Back in Germany
TEL AVIV {JTAi The Yondeff brothers, Dov
and Menacham. have returned to West Germany and
the custody of their father, ending an eanoskiaaUy-charg-
ed episode that engendered angry touuweto? in Israel.
The youngsters, aged 8 and 9. flew tb Frankfurt
several days ago on an El Al flight am idaamaiaU by
their mother who hod brought them to Israel in 1973
Jaring divorce proceedings.
THEIR FATHER, Joseph Yondeff of West Berlin,
was gaveo custody of the boys by a West German court
When the Israeli Supreme Court upheld the German
court's decision, a storm of protest broke oat in reli-
gious and nitfcanth* circles in brant hnensffied when
the youngsters twice resisted being placed aboard
flights to Germany.
languish in a VTenna ghetto because the Soviet author-
ities refused to readmit them, Bravstein received his
reentry visa without delay.
He also got back his former flat that was apparent-
ly saved for him and was promptly given a job. His
new job is at the ovir, the Soviet visa office, where be
interviews Jews applying for visas ta esnigrate to Is-
rael. The belief here is that Bravstein maintained con-
tact with Soviet authorities while he was in Israel.
The second case cited is that of Valeri Kovant, a
Caucasian Jew who arrived in Israel hi August,
1972, and was settled in Upper Nazareth. At bis re-
quest be was relocated in the Arad district of the Negev
and got a job with the local authorities on the strength
of his claim that he hold degrees from Soviet univer-
sities. But Kovant lufossd to work.
He sent his wife to work at a restaurant. Sbe
subsequently killed herself.
Kovant earned tin) reputation of a professional
complainer and agitator. He participated in a demon-
stration near the Premier's office in Jerusalem against
alleged improper treatment of Soviet Jews in Israel
He returned to the USSR in September, 1973,
French UJA Scores
$18 Million Figure |
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The French
United Jewish Appeal (Appel
Unifie Juif) famraign man-
aged te raise last year 82 mil-
lion francs (some SIS mflttan)
in spite of the severe ^"^fr*
crisis which has hit France.
The French UJA
Castro, told
OM'a
French Jewry will this year try
to hnpMwa thia hnare hi view
of Israel's growing needs and
the local Jewish community's
reapaamoihtias.
UJA PRESIDENT Michel Tn-
piol told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the increased fig-
ure was success. He also
stressed that another source of
satisfaction was the fact that 98
P"PgW of TOA pledges have
oeea redeemed.
"Lass than two
countries.
The UJA funds are shsrrf
between the Jewish Agent**
the Foods Social Jhsif W
(FSJU). Hal aantiMr^anok**
fare fand asu-
DAVTD DC akxhsokud. FSf
that
-e-tbehf;
'5; aid the FSBJ
for 2jm aid P-Jj
_M Jewish day season |
ky X132 chnsrr*
" i and ant
oreeV said Tonial. This eaae-
Peres to figures of lufaaa 25-
40 percent of unredeemed
aw.
10,000 oaaer ami
have attended Jewish sdN* |
but were unable to do sr
cause of janr^*1^*^ ru*-
He mid th. c-veat FS#J
school budget is less thaaj*
I it in la IS a*
De RonaamM_mdd triwy;
mty, iiislMng the aid ***|
by the Joint Matramnan O*
mittee


February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15

He Itescnes
Young Children
A
WESTCHESTER Reform rabbi who created a nationwide
organization to combat missionary efforts of Sun Myung
Unification Church," has reported that, as of the last
the rgantTation had rescued 94 teen-agers
IMoon
Leek in January,
Ifrom the Moon program of whom 14 were Jews more than
1,5 percent of those rescued.
Rabbi Maurice Davis of the Jewish Community Center of
White Plains, who is president -of Citizens Engaged in Re-
luRitin" Families (CERF), reported last November that, as of
Ithat date. CERF had rescued ?'some '50 10*0 youngsters,' of
Loin about 10 percent were Jews.
HE GAVE that report at "meetings'X>f the New York Fed-
eration of Reform Synagogues-and'at a special 'conference on
Jewish young adults sponsored by the Long -Island 'Division
Iof the commission on'synagogue Tetotions of the Federation
|of Jewish Philanthropies.
In those talks. Rabbi Davis reported-that-some- 600 fami-
lies who had lost children to the-Moon-program were mem-
Ibers of CLRF. He told the Jewish' Telegraphic 'Agency, in* a
[telephone interview, that the number of i snch families : had
|ri*n. by the end of January, to around 800.
REPORTING. IN his' November talks that he had devel-
oped CERF in August, 1975, ,*as> an outgrowth of' an original
hoc citizens committeeagainst -the Unification Church,"
iRabbi Davis said' that* among the results "bf-his" two years of
loombat had been "a baker's) dozen :of-phone calls- -threatening
| ray life.''
He described in .detail 'the 'intensive -indoctrination to
I which young men iund- women were subjected to turn them
[into willing disciples -of "Moon, -rejecting rtheir families and
I their life-styles as members-of those famHies.
HE SAID that "all they tiave to do is become slaves, to
I walk around with a plastic-smile and the eyes out of focus,
as they arc taught and -begin -to believe that every human
| being outside the Unification Church isin the control of Satan."
They aa- also taught, according to Rabbi Davis, that the
I six million European Jewish men, women and children slaugh-
ter^ by the Nazis "were simply paying indemnity for hav-
ing killed Christ."
He called the Moon movement "a dangerous cult, a pseudo-
| religion, a counterfeit Christianity, using the vocabulary of
Christianity to lure Christians and using the vocabulary of so-
| cial justice to lure Jews."
HE SAID he had repeatedly talked -to young men and
I women in efforts to get them out of "the "Moon movement,
| adding that "Mostly, we have been successful" He wrid it was
"an amazing experience to watch a youngster come out of that
Itrance." kabbi Davis said that, except for the connotation of
Chinese water-torture, the expression "brainwashing" applied
| accurately to the Moon indoctrination process.
He reported that last June he met with 20 youngsters
"we had rescued from the movement and I interviewed them
on tape for five and a half hours." He said the youngsters
had told him that "not only did they lie for Moon," but also
I that they would have been willing to kill for him."
bi Dov is stressed, in his comments, that CERF abjures
| Mv use of physical force.
WH.\ he or one of the rescued young people meet
Kira a Moon disciple, it Is always on the basis of persuasion
Md In the presence of the disciple's parents.
He said CERF' offers advice to parents on how best to
mimunicate with sons and daughters caught in the Moon
makes legal counsel available to the parents, keeps par-
and k 0rm^ ab0Ut the activities of Moon and his moVi'"' "'
M k\"CPS acC!lrate records to help parents in the same or
wgnjonng cities to know each other."
Dayan Bad in Public
ffiye as Newspaperman
Haifa
ANNOUNCEMENT that Moshe Dayan is to
be editor of a new daily newspaper is-not
of journalistic importance alone. It is the big-
gest political 'news in years. It means, unmis-
takably, that Dayan has, in the words of one
observer, come out of the political desert.
Since his political foes showered coals of
fire on bis head -and sought to associate his
name .-with -the catastrophic -outbreak -of the
Yom KippurWar, he has kept a tow profile.
"Vet successive "public opinion, polls continued
to'Show that in every possible constellation of
.governmental change his name consistently
ran high en> all lists.
' THE- NEW' daily already has a name: "To-
iday'"HayomUazeh." Production of a paper
costs an enormous amount of money,'-and al-
though there has been no confirmation, rumor
has'it "that* the principal- backers ere Yaakov
'Meridor, the Israel-shipping magnate,' and Me-
Khuutmr Riklis. the-ex-Israelr now a -successful
financier-in the U.S.
"Tf-one -is.to-judge by the-sizeof the adver-
tisements in the daily papers inviting applica-
tions for positions in- every -area of journalism
ond newspaper production,. the new: group is
going to spend a very -great deal of money.
Each, ad was four columns by 8 inches in size.
THE DAYAN critics, led by the left wing
VA1 Hamishmar,". are already sharpening their
swords. To them it is obvious that though the
new paper is proclaimed to be independent,
non-party, Zionist, it will serve as the mouth
Mil it Was Bar Mil/van
Country Didn't Get Going
1'HE U.S. is sometimes called a Christian na-
tion. That's understandable, since the larg-
est segment of-the population is Christian.
But our land can also be called Jewish,
since the colonists, of wlrnm we're reading so
much daring these bic stronalv r*oti7ttd by Hfbraic Ideals.
THE PILGRIMS s^w thes-l""s as the suc-
cessors of the an-ir-nt IvaMllifV. Their mot'va-
tion in leaving England came from the Jewish
Bible. Ths-v saw Kint; Georp? is Phiraoh, and
this continent as-the nrcMs *d land.
Thoi'L'h ;it firt h- -*nH" skitters w-;re not
too f'i r.ilv towards d-w<*. hv w*rp most hos-
r.itnble to Jewish ideals. Tbevwrhnfed in our
nation tr or"c"ts iSkWi dwv borrowed front
the Jewish "fstament" to a ig-eat-^r extent
AM from the "n-nv" on-. T>>-v '" ve their
chil'I'-on nnn'"s f*-om t*K .1 -vr**** fib'-.
AS A cons-o't-nc" wh* ^i^incviis^-d th
I*1;. from so nvv oth"' n*'iTi- ;s adherence
to that cluste* of eaiNH > M4ll, the sao-d-
- m iif p-v-Vi i" .,''--tJ'~l ** "H fi
piece of those whom they call hawks in Israel
foreign policy.
.* starve as an outlet for the views of
people Hke Arik Sharon. Esser Weizmann, Me-
nahem Beigin. author Moshe Shamir, Geulah
Cohen, and others who call for a strong stand
against all compromises which tend only to
weaken -Israel.
THE LETT has no illusions that Dayan
has suddenly taken a liking to journalism. His
purpose, as they see it,-is to clear the ground
for the setting up of a new political power to
contest Israel's coming elections.
The immediate challenge, of course, is to
his own Labor Party, of which he is still a
nominal -memoer. tnough -many of his more
recent public utterances make it clear that he
doer not agree either with the policies of the
party-or of the Government which that party
dominates.
WITHIN THE party are some who will fol-
low wherever Dayan leads. Still, the memory
of the previous attempt to break the hegemony
of the' Old Cuard- has not been forgotten.
In 1965, the break-away Rafi list, with all
the-drawing power of Ben Gurion and Dayan,
could poll only a disappointing 7.9 percent of
the votes cast.
It is for mat reason that the Labor Party,
under various names and with various partners
has- managed to hold its dominance not only
for.the 28 years of Statehood, but for the quar-
ter century of Zionist organised activity pre-
ceding. Surely this must give it some kind of
vworld record for one-party stability and con-
trol.
r^-aoDi
^JXjimiic/ K^il\'cr
i
fulness in this life fir* another one) which
can bn termed Jewish.
And certainly no nation in history has
elevated the Jew to a-higher-status than this
one.
Hence patriots enn correctly refer to our
'Judeo-Christian" ideals. Some people don't
;are for that term, but no one can deny its
accuracy in the sense that Mosaic and pro-
phetic precepts fo-ti a fundamental part of t^e
spiri,-'l f*brtc of "'-i- land.
AND LET me- add a piuuint footnote. The
y?ar 1976 marks the U.S. 200th birthday, but
net th beginning of our present form of gov-
ernment.
When, in 177 >. we proclaimed our freedom.
we fought a war created rhf Articles of Fed-
ajMioav cvvl i"t ^mrf't-ttfnfni eoweti-
tiofl and finally, in 1789, our first eeal Presi-
1-nt. Gon-ge Washmejtnn. was inaugurated.
Which means what? Which means that our
sountrv renllv o'Mnt ~t g*>ing until it was
T r..irroSrt- ^R"- Mlf^'SP. M**-', t""!

i- MW
'4
We Must be Grateful for the Way in Which They Condemned Hate
* j' AMK ,0 Nairobi, Kenya, near the close of
vertv ^'crared t0 f'ht coleeialism, racism, po-
ctacl'cd tL'x'sm; but they waffled and nearly
th- c Up 0Ver tne 'ssue f religiou" oppression in
Vt ?<' Ccasion was the Fifth Assembly ot tne
4 Council of Churches; and the 700 delegates
.; jrom more than 100 nations and represented
Mestant, Orthodox and other non-itoman
importuned by Metropolitan Nikodim, the
liii!larch, to avoid a vote on a pronounce-
-a''ng with freedom of worship, they settled
vatered-dawn resomtion with a pathetic ref-
the ussr th a,l<*ed 4,M,i,l ** -"*iJ liberty in
J^l MCAUSE the Swiss ahurchman. Dr.
fKctcri

JC(. D ~-wk. toe mui onurenman, or.
be: a "' fouaht .the nd le* a iesure of
"^ted re80,ution wece these significant words
T* A^wblyreqBeWB the aetrfle5re-
n-y to ee to it that tne question of religious
liberty become the subject of intense considera-
tion with member churches in the nations which
n signatories to the Helsinki agreement and
that the first report be made to the central
Committee in August, 1976."
SO IT was that the world Protestantism, meet-
ing in the heartland of the emerging Third World,
kept a tiny flame of hope for religious freedom
ywhere burning**! a global conference severely
testing churches to put into operation the precepts
they uJ.ocatj in the pulpit.
In earlier sessions, the Protestant clergymen
had wrettied oei the United Nations action equat-
ing Zinism with racism. On that issue. Dr. Philip
: 1 '.rotary of the Worhl Council,
had expressed "unequivocal opposition" to the UN's
infamous resolution when he spoke for the World
L ..Ilwll. .
r I
BUT COPTIC Ortfcodox Bisftep Athanasios of
t challenged Dr. Potter's right to speak for the
( ouncil und. in ttfoct, blocked aothm on the Zion-
wrsquals-racism hoax until a further meeting
scheduled in October at Geneva.
f
In the gingerly handling of the USSR -religious
i'^edem and UN tseue here act 'forth, the world
Jewish cimmnnity has tin object lesson worth deep
contemplation.
1


1U
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. FeJ
I gave 50 years ago.


50 years ago. being a Jew m America meant
that a tot of doors open to other people were
closed to you. Your chances of getting to the
school you wanted or the job you wanted
were very slight
Fortunately, m those years there were a
number of young Jews who worked and
fought and gave everything they had to help
make kfe better for future generations of Jews
They helped open schools And jobs.
And hotels. And restaurants. And
neighborhoods And opportunities
Now. many of those who gave so much
to make possible a better life for Jews m
America today, need our help m their oW
age They need decent food. And housing
And medical attention And companionship.
They need to know that they are cared for.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
YOUR CAMPAIGN LEADERS
That they are valued.
A lot of what you are and have today,
you owe to them.
Don't ever forget it.
Give to the COMBINED JCWISH APPEAi-
IS*All EMERGENCY FUND of Mm
Jewish Federation of Pel*, Beach County
241S Ofceechobee Boulevard, Wo* Pal*
each. Rood* 33409 Tel.: 639-5900
Special Gifts Chairman
M. Irwin Levy
Advance Gifts Chairman
Dr. Stanley Stark
Attorneys Division Chairman
Bruce Daniels
Business-Commercial Division Chair
Neal Robinson
Condos Division Cochairmen
Abe Bisgaier
Alice (Mrs. A irton) Freedman
Dentists Division Cochairmen
Dr. Thomas Davidoff
Dr. Dennis Tartakow
General Division Cochairmen
Joel Koeppel
Kenneth Scherer
Health Professions Division Chairman
Dr. Jeffrey Faivws
Hi-Rise Division Chairman
Robert E. List
Insurance-Finance Division Chairman
Jerome H. Tishman
Physicians Division Chairman
Dr. Richard Shugermen
Professional Division Cochairmen
Seymour Bellak
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Realtor-Construction Division Chairman
,^^A Jewish
XjFgderatJon
Afe-
General Chairman, Stanley Brenner
Associate Chairmen, Dr. Howard Kay. Sheperd Lesser
Women's Division Chairman, Cynnie (Mrs. Robert E.) List
Boca Raton Chairman
H. Gordon Brown
Century Village Chairman
Abe Bisgaier
Lake Clarke Gardens Chairman
Herman Linshes
Village toyale-on-the-Green Chairman
Aaron Brodsky
Royal Palm Beach Village Chairman
Harold Bresiau
Boundbrook Chairman
Jack Lavanhar
Lakeside Village Chairman
Milton Freedman
Leisure ville Chairman
Heini Falikman
Poinciana Place Chairman
Jerome Femberg
Lake Clarke Shores Chairman
Bennett S. Cohen
Cresthaven Cochairmen
David Hilton
Carl Epstein
Covered Bridge Chairman
Joseph Hecht
The Fountains Chairman
David Uchill
Kings Point Chairman
Israel Siege I
Golden Lakes Chairman
Chazkei Fahfe
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Space does not permit at this time the publishing of names of
several hundred men and women campaign volunteers who wiH
be acknowledged in later issues. We regret failure to list any
leaders inadvertently omitted or those who may not have been
confirmed at the time of this publication.
$4,000 Over Chairman
JZ^* (Mr* AUn> $*
$3,000 $5 AW Chairman
*.^b*ra (Mr* A**") Shobnan
$1,000 $2,999
Jeanne (Mrs. H. Irwin) Levy
$500-$999 Cochairmen
Barbara (Mrs. Nathan) Tenon
Shiela (Mrs. Alec) Enoeistein
$250 $499 Cochairmen
Cissie (Mrs. Jerome H.) Tishman
Judy (Mrs. Neil) Watoar
$100- $249 Cochairmen
Peggy (Mrs. Dudley) Richter
Naomi (Mrs. Charles) Jacobean
Anne (Mrs. Melvin) Tanen
S50 $99 Cochairmen
Millie (Mrs. Amen) Rer
Sylvia (Mrs. Shepard) Lewis
Phone a-Thon Cochairmen
Detra (Mrs. Howard) Kay
Staci ((Mrs. Sheperd) lesser
Hi-Rise Chairman
Barbara (Mrs. Pierce) Walnrtem
Century Village Coochairmen
ea (Mrs. George) Heia
Harriot (Mrs. William) $hepire
Royal Palm Beach and WeBngton Cochairmen
rVande (Mrs. Saul) r
Mary IMrs. Mel) i
lifarillim Bleed
arbra (Mrs. Alan) Lrfshmr
Doris (Mrs. Fred)
Shone (Mrs. Stanley) Ssark


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