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:
AA00014311:00119

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
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
in .-SlSStlX V?ICi" "* "DH^TIOH REPORTER"
h conjunction witr, Th. J.wi.h Ndarafim of P.lm Bch County
Volume 2 Number 13
Siegel Is Resident Scholar
At Young Leadership Retreat
Members of the Young Lead- flHHHHMM
ershio Group will climax a year
of study sessions with a retreat
scheduled for June 18 to 20 at
the Sheraton Inn on Singer Is-
land.
Leading the discussions will
be scholar-in-residence Richard
Siegel, co-author of "The Jew-
ish Catalog" and "The Jewish
Calendar." Siegel holds Master's
degrees from Brandeis Univer-
sity and the Jewish Theological
Seminary, in the area of Judaic
studies, and is the director of
Hillel at Stony Brook Univer-
sity in New York.
The group will meet with Sie-
gel to study and experience the
true meaning of "Shabbat."
Through discussions and crea-
tive services the couples will be
involved with the philosophy,
traditions and customs which
accompany the observance of
the Sabbath.
The retreat permits an inten-
Kissinger. Golda
Meet in Gotham
Palm Beach County Florida Friday, June 18, 1976 c ^ K. ... m** ,. 1wt
Price 25 cents
K At
RICHARD SIEGEL
sive review, discussion and
interchange of ideas among par-
ticipants in the program.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Sec-
retary of State Henry A Kis-
singer said here that the United
States is waiting for replies
from the Arab governments to
its proposal some months ago
I that they enter into non-belli-
I Rerency agreements with Israel.
He made the disclosure to
reporters when asked if the
US. is planning a major initia-
tive in the Middle East before
the Presidential elections in
November. Kissinger said the
US. view was that the non-bel-
ligerency proposal was a major
initiative.
HE MADE his remarks fol-
lowing a 90-rmmite Hag
with Israel's former Premier
Golda Meir at her Waldorf As-
toria Hotel suite here. Mrs.
Meir is currently on a speaking
tour of the U.S. Kissinger told
reporters that they had "ex-
changed ideas" on the Middle
East situation but nothing spe-
cific was discussed.
Israel's Ambassador to Wash-
ington, Simcha Dinitz, was pre-
sent for part of the meeting.
Later, it was learned, Kissinger
and Mrs. Meir had a private
talk.
.
chdZtmg Frank R- Lautcnberg (left), UJA general
Cash\h and GeTald S- Colburn (right), UJA National
CouL with a check from tne PaUn Beach
mZ^nS^Sn are Edward AaTer, (2nd from left),
fie r 5"td or' and Stantey Brenner, chairman of
entanvT camPai*" for 1976. The Cash Line Pres-
ort rVnthe 1976 UJA National Campaign Closing
PknTu Prt bincn^n, was ^U on June 2 at the
lady "tel I" New York City. Mrs. Golda Meir, first
2<>0 dm Jewish people, was guest of honor, as over
enta^mimties gave campaign reports and cash pres-
Wotnan
Cantor
Invested
NEW YORK Mrs. Mimi
Frishman, of Monsey, N.Y., was
invested as a cantor and re-
ceived the degree of Bachelor
of Sacred Music at commence-
ment exercises of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute
of Religion last Sunday morn-
ing in Temple Emanu-El here.
Her husband is Rabbi Louis
Frishman, of Temple Beth El
of Spring Valley, N.Y.
The Frishmans will become
the first official husband-wife
rabbf-cantor couple.
IN ADDITION to investing
Mrs. Frishman, Hebrew Union
College, at the Sunday exerci-
ses, conferred the honorary de-
gree of Doctor of Divinity upon
Rabbi Frishman, who has oc-
cupied the pulpit at Temple
Beth El since 1951.
Judith Frishman, one of the
Frishmans' three daughters, re-
ceived her Ab degree at Bar-
nard College commencement
May 10.
Immediately upon investi-
ture, Mrs. Frishman will be-
come the cantor of Temple Is-
rael of Northern Westchestei
in Tarrytown, where she has
ins.
Kreisky
Clears PLO
Of Charges
VIENNA (JTA) Chan-
cellor Bruno Kreisky said here
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization is "not at all in-
volved" in a recent terrorist
bomb attack apparently aimed
at air communications between
Vienna and Tel Aviv.
He made that statement on a
television interview after the
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine (PFLP) warn-
ed of new attacks to disrupt
the flow of Jewish immigrants
from the Soviet Union. The
PFLP claimed credit for the
explosion of a booby-trapped
suitcase at Ben Gurion airport.
KREISKY said that Austria
would continue to keep its bor-
ders open to Jewish emigres in
transit to Israel or other coun-
tries. "A closure is out of the
question," he said.
Yadin Calls
For New
Government
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prof. Yigal Yadin made a
new foray into politics with a call for the establishment of
a new government and a change in the electoral system.
The former armed forces Chief of Staff, now a prominent
archaeologist, claimed, in an interview published in Maariv,
hat there was a crisis of non-confidence in the government
of Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
"There is a feeling that there is no rule of law but of
desperation," he said. "In a state of siege such as ours, and
considering the difficult times ahead, there is nothing so
dangerous as such feelings among the public."
HE SUGGESTED that a temporary care-taker govern-
ment be formed with the immediate task of arranging for
new Knesset elections on a direct ballot regional basis in
place of the present system of voting for party lists.
Yadin announced on a television interview last week
that he was giving serious thought to the establishment of
a new independent faction which he would head and which
he would use, if successful, as a base to seek the Premier-
ship.
Deny South African
Troops are Trained
JERUSALEM (JTA) Political circles here flatly
denied reports alleging that cadres of Israeli soldiers were
training South African troops. The issue was raised in the
Knesset by Marcia Freedman of the Independent Socialist
MS. FREEDMAN claimed she had information from a
"reliable source" that "hundreds" of Israeli soldiers were
'reliable source" that "hundreds" of Israeli soldiers were
serving as instructors at military training bases in South
Africa. She did not disclose her source but demanded that
the Defense Minister confirm or deny the report. Official
sources at the Defense Ministry said that the allegation was
ridiculous.
Officers of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty elected at the recent annual meeting are (standing,
from left) Bruce Daniels, secretary; Dr. Howard Kay,
vice president; Bette Gilbert, immediate past president;
Dr. Stanley Stark, Dr. Richard Shugarman and Kenneth
Scherer, vice presidents; seated (from left) are Steve
Gordon, past president; Mrs. Staci Lesser, treasurer;
Stanley Brenner, president; Mrs. Jeanne Levy, Women's
Division chairman; and Rabbi Hyman Fishman, vice
president.


I.
Page
The rnrfc>. n-^* ..*--.-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
, Friday, j^ l
m\
Bond Sales Reach $2.5 Million ** *"* Mrt FUhnum H*'
The Palm Beach County com-
mittee for State of Israel Bonds,
under the chairmanship of Mich-
ael B. Small, announced recent-
ly that the sale of Israel Bonds
had reached S2.25 million. Ac-
cording to Small, the Palm
Beach County committee will
meet and Dlan additional drives
to increase the sale of Israel
Bonds throughout the summer.
Small noted that the tapping
of fresh sources of energy is
essential to increase production
for export to reduce Israel's
huge balance-of-payments de-
ficit. It is also necessary to
clear the way for the building
of new industries and the crea-
tion of job opportunities for new
immigrants.
"We are in the Year of En-
ergy, a time not only to provide
energy and power for the wheels
of industry and for the normal
functioning of the machinery of
life, but also to give Israel the
energy to lessen her reliance
on foreign governments and to
stand on her own two feet,"
Small said. "Under these cir-
cumstances the Palm Beach
Samuel Kaiser (left), newly appointed district deputy
grand master, IOOF for Florida, and brother noble grand
Frank Kassowitz, Palm Beach Odd Fellow Lodge No. 88.
Odd Fellows Name Samuel Kaiser
District Deputy Grand Master
Samuel Kaiser was appointed
district deputy grand master for
the State of Florida at the mid-
May annual convention of all
branches of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellow Lodges.
Kaiser "finally made it," after
52 years of service to the frat-
ernity and humanity. He is a
past grand in the Golden Pro-
gress Odd FeUow Lodge No. 909
(Chicago) and has been affi-
liated with Palm Beach Lodge
No. 88 for two years.
"This honor could not have
been bestowed upon a nicer fel-
low man, for he has worked
diligently toward the betterment
of brotherhood," said outgoing
district deputy grand master
Bernie Liederman, just before
his death on May 30.
Kaiser, who lives in West
Palm Beach with his wife, Rose,
is also past grand master of
Progress Davis Rebekah Lodge
No. 606 in Chicago and is exe-
cutive officer in the newly or-
ganized Centennial Rebekah
Lodge of West Palm Beach No.
1776.
Offensive Jewish Stereotype
In Memphis Paper Deplored
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (JTA)
The Memphis Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council has writ-
ten a letter to the Memphis
Commercial Appeal in which it
deplores a cartoon published in
the daily newspaper on Apr. 2
as "an offensive depiction of
the Israeli or Jewish stereo-
type."
The complaint was in the
form of a letter sent by Morris
Kriger, president of the Mem-
phis Jewish Welfare Fund, and
Lewis Kramer, president of the
Memphis Jewish Community Re-
lations Council.
ACCORDING to die Hebrew
Watchman, which carried the
letter on its editorial page, the
cartoon depicted Israel as an
octupus holding on to Arab oc-
cupied land, shedding tears and
telling "Uncle Sam" that "Sob!
HAMPTON LIQUORS
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You know I can't stand criti-
cism."
"Uncle Sam," looking amazed,
points to Sadat while an Arab
says, "One man's aid is another
man's tantrum."
In the letter, the two local
Jewish leaders said 'It is some-
what frightening and very dis-
turbing" to have seen the car-
toon in the Commercial Appeal
and wondered if this meant a
change in the paper's policy.
"If so, it would appear that
this policy is blatantly anti-
Semitic," they said.
KRIGER and Kramer said the
editorial is a distortion of Is-
rael's opposition to U.S. military
aid to Egypt and Ambassador
William Scranton's speech at
the United Nations.
"In both cases," they said, "it
must be clearly understood that
Israel policy is a result of de-
liberate decision-making pro-
cesses which will allow first and
foremost for the preservation of
security, while at the same time,
work toward achieving a lasting
peace in the Middle East."
The letter concluded by no-
ting that Israel has always
sought direct negotiations with
the Arabs and has always been
turned down.
County Jewish community must
continue to act to move Israel
significantly forward to eco-
nomic independence through
the most positive response to
our present campaign.
"The Hebrew letters ror 28
(Kaf-Het), Small added, "spell
the word for energy or power.
Let us say: more power to Is-
rael in her 28th year of inde-
pendence."
Kodak Vows
No Bowing
To Arab
Boycott
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Eastman Kodak Company, in
response to actions brought by
the American Jewish Congress,
has announced that it would
"reaffirm" its opposition to the
Arab boycott at its annual meet-
ing this week.
The giant camera and film
corporation had faced a lawsuit
brought by Mr. and Mrs. Martin
K. Baiter Kodak sharehold-
ers and members of the Amer-
ica Jewish Congress for its
initial refusal to submit a reso-
lution to stockholders requiring
disclosure of any involvement
in the Arab boycott.
THE SUIT was filed as part
of a massive nationwide cam-
paign, sponsored by the AJCon-
gress, using stockholder action
against the Arab boycott. It
sought to have Kodak's annual
meeting postponed until the
resolution was restored to the
agenda for consideration.
Faced with the possible post-
ponement of its annual meet-
ing, Kodak agreed to reaffirm
its opposition to the boycott.
The suit was then withdrawn.
Will Maslow, general counsel
to the AJCongress, and attorney
for the stockholders, said that
the suit was filed against Kodak
following an opinion by the Se-
curities and Exchange Commis-
sion that Kodak's activities in
the Arab countries and Israel
constituted "too insignificant"
a part of its overall business to
reauire including the AJCon-
gress resolution in its proxy
statement to stockholders.
ALTHOUGH Kodak's dealings
in the Middle East are only 4.3
percent of Kodak's business,
Maslow said, they still amount
to more than $15 million each
year.
In response to its filing of the
stockholder resolution on the
Arab boycott, the AJCongress
has received written assurances
from 22 of the country's largest
corporations including Gen-
eral Motors. Scott Paper and
Xerox that they will refuse
to submit to Arab boycott de-
mands.
jEW^IgG
-1S-7S
Jane 2t
Jam Session5 to 11 p.m.
French Canadian Club
7 North H St., Lake Worth
June 23
Coffee and Conversation
Hostess: Evelyn Davidman
765 Lakeside Dr.
North Palm Beach
Admission: 50c
The Jewish Singles Club
plans socials for single
adults of the Jewish Com-
munity.
For membership informa-
tion or to be placed on the
club's mailing list, contact
Flo Kleinberg, president,
793-0535, or the Federation
office.
ROS-18.7S
Friends of Rabbi Hyman and
Ida Fishman honored them at
a reception and dinner on May
23 at the Ramada Inn. The oc-
casion marked Rabbi Fishman's
termination of 13 years as spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth El to
assume the position of execu-
tive administrator and rabbi of
Shalom Memorial Park in West
Palm Beach.
The after-dinner program was
a "roast" prepared Dy the din-
ner committee chaired by Mr.
and Mrs. M. Holmstock and as-
sisted by Mr. and Mrs. Victor
Ratner. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Wil-
son, Mr. and Mrs. P. Sakowitz,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Walkover and
Mr. and Mrs. L. Banish. The
program covered the rabbi's
long and varied career, noting
his many talents as religious
and community leader, syna-
gogue administrator, teacher,
fund-raiser, peacemaker, stu-
dent, husband and father.
Lou Barrish was master of
ceremonies for the evening.
Other speakers included Rob-
ert Levy, Joseph Gill, Samuel
Dreschler, Rabbi Gimprich, Es-
ther Barrish, Edward Hanser.
RABBI AND MRS. FISHMAN
Edward Chaifetz, Herbert WftJ
kenfeld. Mat Wilson, Ben Roth-
enberg, Dan Goodmark and
Henry Grossman.
The evening ended with the
presentation of an inscribed
wrist watch to Rabbi Fishman
and a sterling silver necklace
to Mrs. Fishman which wail
made for her by Lou Barrish.
Arabs, Druze Break
Ties to Labor Bloc
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Israeli Arab and a Druze leader
who comprise the "Progress
and Development" Knesset fac-
tion closely linked to the Labor
Alignment here announced that
they were breaking their ties
with Labor and forming an in-
dependent faction of their own.
A formal notification of their
intentions was sent to the Align-
ment's Knesset whip, Moshe
Wertman, by Druze Sheikh Ja-
ber Muadi and the former May-
or of Nazareth Seif-A-Din Zua-
bi.
MUADI occupies the post of
Deputy Minister of Agriculture.
He did not say in the letter that
he intended to relinquish it. But
he and Zuabi complained that
they were consistently over-
looked by the Labor Alignment
Leadership and never consulted.
They noted that when Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin, Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon and for-
mer Foreign Minister Abba
Eban held meetings with Israeli
Arab leaders, "We were not in-
vited and were left outside.
Things are done without our be-1
ing asked, as if we do not erist"|
THEY STATED, in fact, thai
it was only the tense situations [
that prevented them from an- j
nouncing their break-away ear-
lier. Muadi and Zuabi reported-
ly were piqued over a meetimt
Rabin and Allon held last week
with another Arab group call-
ing Itself "Change and Co-exist-
ence."
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iFriday
June
1976
The
Jewisn Floriamn of Palm,Beach County
Page 3
Wnai B'rith
Women
The last meeting of the sea-
son for the Boynton Beach
Chapter No. 1523 was held on
June 14. The meeting included
the introduction of the new of-
ficers, presentation of awards
and a program of folklore and
Jewish humor.
b & &
Palm Beach County Chapter
No. 174 won several major
awards at the South Coastal Re-
gion Conference.
Under the Ruidance of presi-
dent Ellen Cohen, the following
awards were won for the 1975-
76 year's activities: Best In-
dividual Chapter Meeting Pro-
gram, Best Comprehensive Com-
munity Service Program, Best
Bulletin Joan Stuart, editor;
Best Financial Secretary, SWr-
ELLEN COHEN
ley Bloom; Best Treasurer, So-
phie Dickson.
Awards were also received
for oversubscribing to allocation
Roals, and for 68 percent Gold
Honor Card membership, which
signifies an outstanding contri-
bution to the growth of B'nai
B'rith Women.
Women's American ORT
Defray Chapter will hold their
next (general meeting on June
22 in the Social Room at Kings
Point. The meeting will be a
"DlanninR council" designed to
show members how the organ-
ization operates and what each
specific job within the organ-
ization requires. All are invited
to attend.
Workmen's Circle
Branch No. 1041 participated
in the Israel Independence Day
Carnival sponsored by the Jew-
ish Community Center. Proceeds
from the sales were donated to
the Jewish Community Center.
Hadassah
Mrs. William Dreier was in-
stalled for a second term as
president of the Palm Beach
Countv Chapter on May 27. Dr.
Robert K. Also/rom, psycholog-
ist, founder of Crisis Line and
co-founder of ADAC (Alcohol
and Drug Abuse Council), was
the installing officer.
Other officers installed were
Mrs. Henry Hopfan, Mrs. Jacob
Roey. Mrs. Nathan Tanen, Mrs.
Stanley Stark, Mrs. Louis Kahn,
vice presidents; Mrs. Charles
Weinstein, treasurer; Mrs. Ar-
nold Barad. financial secretary;
Mrs. Joseph Koffe, recording
secretary; and Mrs. Ben Bres-
low, corresponding secretary.
& -to -to
Bat Gurion Group is planning
a series of membership teas to
be held throughout the summer.
For information concerning
membership, contact Mrs. Peter
Wunsh.
Bomb Rocks Rothschild Bank
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A pow-
erful bomb exploded out-
side a branch of the Roth-
schild Bank injuring two
people and causing exten-
sive damage to the bank and
to adjacent buildings on the
fashionable Rue du Fau-
bourg St. Honore.
Police Chief Pierre Sorn-
meville said there were no
clues as to the perpetrators
yet. But police investigators
are considering the possibil-
ity that the bombing was the
work of an Arab group in
retaliation for a pro-Israel
rally held at the Paris fair-
grounds.
A 24-hour police guard has
n Placed a r o u n d other
*W.WHAT..L.
W^WNITY FKOORAMf
*** IIACN COUNTY
^Shalom Day Carnp
^unity Calendar
immunity- Pre-School
**ndly Visitor,
^mstion-Referr.1 Service
***n Community Day
** Community Forom
**'* Community
Wfjon, Commit**
JJ**nlh. & Children-,
^"oridtanof
i?S* County
Jungle,
*^ Student, Urnoo-
TEJ'P Development
^' Program
Z? ,0 IrurituHona
branches of the Rothschild
Bank and at buildings housing
Jewish organizations as a pre-
cautionary measure.
THE NEWSPAPER Le Monde
reported that it received an
anonymous telephone call from
a man who said the bombing
was directed "against those who
support Zionism." The caller
claimed to represent a hitherto
unknown group calling itself
"The International Revolution-
ary Front."
Police say the bombers could
be a leftist anarchist group,
possibly working with the
Arabs.
The explosion occurred at
10:30 p.m. The bank was empty
at the time. It is owned by Guy,
Elie and Alain de Rothschild,
all active in Jewish affairs.
Baron Guy de Rothschild is
president of the Central Jew-
ish Welfare Funds (FSJU) and
Baron Alain de Rothschild is
president of the Council of Jew-
ish Organizations of France
(CRIF).
BARON ELIE de Rothschild
is chairman of the French
United Jewish Appeal.
The bank is located only a
few biocks from the Elysee Pa-
lace, the official residence of
French Presidents. The neigh-
borhood is normally patrolled
around the clock by police cars
and plainclothes detectives.
TV
HitftUgte
TUNE IN TO "The Jew-
ish Service" ... a program
conducted by the rabbis of
Palm Beach County in coop-
eration with WPTV-TV,
Channel 5, Sundays at 10
a.m. Sponsored by the Jew-
ish Federation of P I m
Beach County.
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National Bank andlrurt Company
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KGB Threaten* Emigrants
LONDON(JTA)Twenty df the most active wrold-
be emigrants to Israel in Moscow have been warned by the
KGB that they will be liable to prosecution on charges of
parasitism unless they find jobs within a month. Among
them are Ilya Essas, Victor Barilovsky, Vladimir Prestin,
Zahar Tesker and Pavel Abramovich.
The warnings have been interpreted here as a sign that
the KGB is cracking down on the leading activists in the
Soviet capital.
These are all people who lost their jobs after unsuc-
cessfully applying to emigrate to Israel. This is the first
time they have been threatened with prosecution over their
work situation.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, june 18
1974
Dissent or Deference?
There is a growing uneasiness within the American
Jewish community at the recent willingness of some
American Jews to publicly criticize Israel. Some Jewish
leaders have attacked the critics and urged them to be
silent.
Israeli Ambassador Simcha Dinitz said that while
he supports a frank dialogue between American Jews
and Israelis he does not believe the vehicle for it is
the American news media. Rose Matzkin, president of
Hadassah, lashed out "at Jewish personalities who have
taken it upon themselves to publicly criticize certain
policies of the State of Israel at this critical juncture."
Both Mrs. Matzkin and Dinitz said the criticism pro-
vides ammunition for Israel's enemies.
This position is very disturbing. Many of the Jews
who have criticized Israel have just as good Zionist and
pro-Israel credentials as tnose who go down the line
with the government.
The Zionist movement has never been a monolithic
force. Zionists have always expressed divergent views.
Neither have Jews in th* United States or Israel been
of one mind. After all both live in democracies.
Silencing criticism will not make the issues disap-
pear. But it will do more harm than open discussion
since it will force many persons out of the pro-Israel
cause, especially young people who need and want open
discussion. In the long run,
JDL Threat is Irresponsible
Rabbi Meir Kahane and his Jewish Defense Leagut
have exceedtd their usual level of irresponsibility in
trying to be bad boys of the Jewish world. Kahane threat-
ened at a Tel Aviv news conference that, unless the
American government takes stronger action on behalf
of Soviet Jewry, there will be "kidnaping and possibly
worse" of Soviet diplomats in New York. This endan-
gers the Soviet Jewry movement as well as Jews in the
USSR itself.
Of course, Kahane will claim that he is not advo
eating kidnaping, only pointing out that it could happen.
The JDL, after every shooting or bombing at a Soviet
installation in New York, has denied responsibility ad-
ding, however, that "we applaud it." But Kahane is re-
sponsible for leading young impressionable people into
violence even if he does not commit any himself
It is therefore welcome that Israeli Foreign Minis
ter Yigal Allon has stronglv condemned Kahane's threat
Allon correctly pointed out that violence will harm the
efforts being made for Soviet Jewry and will alienate
the non-Jewish support that the cause has won.
Perhaps most important was a statement issued
by six Orthodox rabbis and yeshiva deans that "vio-
lence and terror" by Jews are "contrary to halacha"
and a violation of Torah Law. The JDL has received
much of its support and membership from the Orthodox
community. Perhaps this community has finally realized
that the JDL is a liability in the important struggle for
the right of Soviet Jews to emigrate.
Day of Solidarity
The Jewish woman as mother, wife, daughter
has played a major role in the history of the Jewish
people. Today, the Jewish woman, both in the United
States and in Israel, continues to play a vital part in
the enrichment of Jewish life and in the perpetuation
of the Jewish heritage.
Under the sponsorship of the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation, Jewish woman in South Florida gathered this
week with the women of Israel once again to express
the steadfast loyalty of American Jews with kin in Is-
rael.
Jewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
L-415 Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm Beach. Florida 1140*
OfPICK and PLANT 120 N.E Sth St.. Miami. Fla 11J12 Phone 171-4405
AD\ KRTISING DEPARTMENT 1-171-4405
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 2971. Miami. Florida 11101
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Doe Not Guarantee Tho Kaahrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in it* Columns
All P.O. 3S79 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012*71. Miami. FU. 11101.
O Fro* K. Shochet Friday, June It, 1*7*
Published Bi-Weekly
Second Claas Postage Paid at Miami. FU.
,Uf?S',JPT!.ONJ,ATf!: .(Lo*' Ar?> 0n/*r W00. or by membership
to Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard West
Palm Beach, Fla. SMO*. Phone 44* 5*00 (Out of Town upon Rsooeot.)
FEDERATION OFFICERS: President, Stanley Brenner; Vice Presidents, Rab-
bi Hyman Fishman. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Seherer, Dr. Richard Shugar-
man. Dr. Stanley Stark; Treasurer, Stacey Lesser: Secretary, Bruce Daniels:
Acting Executive Dieeter, Robert Kessler. Submit material for publication to
Rortni Tartakew, Director of Pvblic Relations.
Volume 2 Number 13
Friday, June 18, 1976 20 SIVAN 5736
Quality Education Costs Money
[ HAVE not yet sorted out all
of the information pertinent
to the late lamented legislative
session, particularly as it re-
lates to education. But I do re-
call at least one distinguished
senatorial sentiment.
And that is that there is no
necessary relationship between
quality education and money.
It was said by several legisla-
tors in defense of the offensive
they joined against those who
wanted more funds for Florida
schools.
I SUPPOSE that as a mem-
ber in good standing of the
American middle class, nothing
will ever convince me that
there is no necessary relation-
MindliB
ship between quality
THING and money.
It is not always true
money will necessarily
quality. But it is always
ANY-
that
buy
true
that quality can not be
without money.
Anyone who thinks otherwJ
knows nothmg about qiZ
Or else, particularly as quaZ|
relates to education. ,hey Jl
contempt for educators beca3
in their view educators arwj
redly doing anything ^\
tant anyway that a baby-sZI
couldn't do only slightly [
effectively, and therefore tSI
beHeve that educators ought i
be available for hire al3
cheaply.
CERTAINLY, it is true
up until the recent past, ed,
tors HAVE been available
hire cheaply.
There are two melanchgrn
considerations that go with tbkl
One is that educators ,,
* are a strange breed
have only recently permit,,
themselves the experience of,
higher level of self-estsera.
Until recently, they
bought the view, in which
public has a vested inter_
that they are "dedicated" to
"higher calling," like
for example, and there
should be above de
proper payment for their
ices, an error which, say,
physician or attorney
permit hirnseif to make.
TEACHERS HAVE accep
this estimation of themselt
without so much as a whin
that they are important
right, but that payment co
mensurate with that imporw
might somehow diminish it
cause, in Max Weber termi,
"calling" is distinguishable fn
a trade or a profession prim.
ily by the spiritual quality
it. Hence, money is an inch
ancy.
Or else, that the., are
portant, all righ:, but
don't work very hard.
have all that free time, all!
vacations no one else has,
Continued on Page 9
Columnist Tagged Spiro Then
Back in those good old days
an Elizabeth Rqy-type would
gun down her prominent lover
and, immediately upon acquit-
tal, go out on a tour of the
vaudeville circuit as penance. I
think it was Damon Runyon who
commented somewhat wryly
how these innocent, helpless
little ladies holding a gun in
their hands for the first time
managed to get all five bullets
in a vital spot while the cops
consistently missed the robbers
at equal distance.
Whether or not this type of
"entertainment" ultimately kill-
ed vaudeville, it is a wish de-
voutly to be desired that crook-
ed clown. Spiro Agnew, may be
instrumental in killing off pres-
ent-day radio and television
talk shows.
THE PRESENTATION may
be updated, but trotting out this
thief, this corrupter of public
trust and his colleagues of
the Nixon administration is
as crass and as vulgar as em-
bracing the female killers of
yesteryear. At least, if there is
an excuse, they were found in-
nocent of their crime.
Besides, crime in America
appears to be a matter of taste,
not law or some ancient, dis-
carded moral code. At the re-
cent meeting of the stockhold-
ers of the Northrop Corp., there
was tumultuous applause for the
company's chairman who had
pleaded guilty to felony charges
of making illegal contributions
to Nixon (Agnew), at least
$50,000 of which was used to
buy the silence of the Water-
gate burglars
The same outfit also paid
over $450,000 in bribes to the
Saudi Arabia thieves, Agnew's
typical clients. Of course, North-
rop is not alone you all know
EDWARD
COHEN
about Lockheed, Gulf Oil, 3M
and the like.
AND THE chairman of the
SEC, guardian of corporate
sanctity (appointed by Gerald
Ford), just a few weeks ago
came out in opposition to leg-
islation which would prohibit
American corporations from
paying bribes abroad to prt>
mote their business interests.
Would be nice to hear from
Agnew on one of those talk
shows plugging his book (?) on
his views about bribing Amer-
ican public officials to "pro-
mote their business interests."
The man's an expert, having
been on the trke for a long
time, all the way from Balti-
more to Washington.
How could Jews and other
nice people have been so wrong
about this guy? I was rummag-
ing through those old files of
mine and ran across an undated
clipping.
ALL IT says is: "Miami Beach
Mayor Chuck Hall saw a plan-
ned maneuver by someone to
get rid of Nixoq and Agnew. It
is no accident this happened
right now." Hall said. 'Tve
known him (Agnew) for years
1 think history will prove he
was a great man." That's all
there is. and I have no idea
how, when or where the re-
ference.
But I do have a dated
oing, parts of which I will im-
modestly share with you:
column I wrote that ap
on October 16. 1970:
"For some time I have
troubled with a desire to
the Vice President of the Uniti
States as an obscene object
a political pornographer, if:
please Over the yean
once-laughed-at office has
built to one of responsibility!
but Agnew has done more
denigrate it than Victor Mo
as Vice President Throttleb
torn in "Of Thee I Sing.' The i
ference and this is basic
is that Throttiebottom wu
lovable character, and
could laugh at his idiocies
share his frustrations as
nonentity .
"IN SOME ways, Agnew's i
semblance to the late, u-1
mented Joe McCarthy b
cannv and, in my belief, he:
like McCarthy in that he*
finally over-reached himself
If I hadn't come across
two cliooings, I doubt thstj
would have added this n
anti-Agnew outpouring an
"Jewish dominated nw~
(what a sad laueh that is) r
strong enough, or are so ve
to keeo him out of the nressj
off the air how manv
bums ana crooks do they^
so much attention to?
at least our Jewish leaders.
the defense agencies ouam
stoo the publicity providea
their expressions of outrage
Enough. We ought to let
blight on America find
into that section of history
served for the other .
thieves and anti-Semites
passed through. ,v,nR on*


June 18, lfo
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
NEWS NOTES...
from aretma the county
Canadians Deplore Olim Status
Congratulations to Arthur Won
I* taving been elected to the
National Honor Society while a
Ifunior a, Deerfield High School.
ix -tr -it
Mr and Mrs Harold Kaufman
of North Paim Beach recently
I traveled to Israel to meet with
[leaders of the Israel diamond
branch, the world's principal
source of polished gem dia-
monds.
Good luck and best wishes to
Carolyn Jacobaon on her im-
Dending marriage. Ms. Jacobson
is a caseworker for the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
of Palm Beach County.
County Events
!l
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
I of Boca Raton recently elected
I new officers for the coming
Iyear. They are: Ellie Spector,
I president; Pearl Altman, Gert-
Irude Sherman, Lisa Blumenthal
land Miriam Schneider, vice
I presidents; Betty Portnoy, rec-
lording secretary; Bea Ruby,
corresponding secretary; Sylvia
Lake, treasurer; and Lillian
Goldman, financial secretary.
ir -k
B'nai Torah Women will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
June IS, at Casa del Rio. Elec-
tions will be held and several
projects for the summer will be
discussed.
eli mime Yacov Noy took time out at the celebration
0/ Israel's 28th anniversary, at the Jewish Community
Center's grounds on May 2, to give Israeli Consul Meir
Romem (left) and JCC board chairman Robert Rapaport
lesson in the art of mime.
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JERUSALEM (JTA) A
three-man committee sent here
by the Zionist Organization of
Canada to investigate the prob-
lems of Canadian olim has con-
cluded a week of hearings.
While most of the immigrants
appearing before the panel
spoke of difficulties they en-
countered with bureaucratic
red tape, they stressed the posi-
tive aspects of life in Israel and
made it clear that they had no
thoughts of returning to Ca-
nada.
GERALD N. F. Charness, of
Montreal, chairman of the com-
mittee, said that the body was
formed to pinpoint certain prob-
lems and find solutions, not to
heap criticism on Israeli au-
thorities. The hearings were
boycotted by the Jewish Agen-
cy which had been invited to
participate or to send observers
with "special status."
Josef Almogi, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive, told
newsmen that the invitation was
rejected because the ZOC is a
political organization and not
representative of the Canadian
Zionist Federation.
However, almost all immi-
grant federations and Zionist
groups in Israel sent observers
to the hearings.
THEY WERE also attended
by a representative of the re-
cently formed government-Jew-
ish Agency joint committee on
immigration and absorption
problems headed by Amos Ho-
rev, president of the Haifa
Technion.
At the outset of the hearings,
Charness explained that the
ZOC decided to establish the
committee following its 41st an-
nual convention in Jerusalem
last year during which many
Canadian olim asked for help
from Canadian Jewry in over-
coming their problems here.
He said the inquiry was also
prompted by a statistical survey
which showed that 40 percent
of Canadian olim returned to
Canada within five years of
Trudeau For
Airing Issue
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA)
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau, in an apparent re-
versal of his earlier position,
said here that it might be a
good thing if the Palestinian
question is raised at the UN-
sponsored "Habitat" Confer-
ence which opened in Van-
couver.
"I am not one of those
who get shocked when Arabs
or Third World members
bring in politics,"
A
their arrival in Israel.
A FEW of the witnesses com-
plained of low living standards,
a poor quality of life in Israel
and difficulties educating their
children. Others were satisfied
with the educational facilities.
Most of the problems involved
bureaucratic snarls, especially
in housing, loan applications
and mortgages. They seemed to
feel that if settled Canadians
handled this paper work it
would proceed more efficiently.
Rosalind Artzi, who came to
Israel from Montreal in 1972
with her husband and daughter,
charged that the Jewish Agency
neglected immigrants from
Western countries because their
attitude was that all Western
olim had the necessary finan-
cial resources to get along.
BY AIVD large, the com-
plaints voiced by the Canadians
stemmed from conditions en-
countered by olim from all parts
of the world and, in fact, by
many native-born Israelis.
The Jewish Agency's attitude
toward the hearings apparently
generated more attention here
than the testimony heard.
Almogi complained that the
press was playing up the in-
quiry beyond its true propor-
tions. He noted that the Agency
is in touch with immigrants and
in contact with organizations
and Zionist federations with re-
gard to their problems.

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t .ige m
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Jane 18
Highlights of Federation's Annual Meeting
A highlight of the outgoing president's report was the
success of the 1976 campaign. For their outstanding
leadership and achievement, Mrs. Bette Gilbert present-
ed awards from the UJA to general campaign chairman
S.anley Brenner (right) and Cynnie List, Women's Di-
vision chairman.
Recipient of an affectionate hug along with his award
for his efforts in creating and moderating the Federa-
tion's television program, "Mosaic" is Rabbi Sheldon
Harr.
The knotty legal task of updating Federation's by-laws
and charter in keeping with growth and current admin-
istration and management won for Bruce Daniels a
Community Service Award. The new by-laws and char-
ter were adopted.
Berenice Rogers received a very special Community
Service ward for her role in establishing a Women's Di-
vision office in Palm Beach for coordinating and credit-
ing gifts either to the New York UJ or Federation's
Women's Division.
The awarding of Community Service Citations saw Sey-
mour Fine commended for his efforts on behalf of the
development of the Camp Shalom summer day camp
program.
The success of the Leadership Development program was
the basis for the Community Service Award presented
to Kenneth Scherer. Many graduates of the program are
actively involved in the Federation campaign and are
assuming leadership roles throughout the community.
Federation's TV personality Barbara Shulman merited
a Community Service Award for her creative efforts in
the development of "Mosaic." The program features
films interviews and panel discussions on activities of
Mrwfito the Jewish as well as the general community.
Mrs. Shulman moderates the program each Sunday at
10 a.m. on Channel 5.
For cochairing the Leadership Development program,
m addition to her many involvements with the Women's
division campaign, Detra Kay was awarded a Commu-
nity Service citation. As cochairman of the Women's Di-
vision Phon-a-Thon, Mrs. Kay was instrumental in help-
ing achieve the goal for the 1976 campaign.


18, 197<
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
i' i
Page 7
[hah of Iran World's
lost Pompous Ruler
anderson
NGTON The Shah
probablv the world's
I pompous ruler. He is *
Camac. with a grandiose
E has squandered his na-
oil billions upon his
0f glory. His throne, ap-
Blyi is called the Pea-
| Throne.
J his ego, he hires fara-
^le to Iran by throwing
parties and paying all
[expenses. He just brought
oad of celebrities, in-
, actress Elizabeth Tay-
i Teheran, for example.
TARY of State Henry
ier has courted the Shah
mJ. Kissinger looks up-
i as the guardian of U.S.
in the Persian Gulf.
i to make sure that the
oil fields of the Pers-
1 remain under friendly
don.
tries to manipulate the
flattering him. Kissin-
rites letters to the Shah,
nple. which our sources
as positively obsequi-
we have had access to
| disturbing intelligence re-
jon the Shah. These warn
(his authoritarian rule and
I airs are alienating his
SECRET reports de-
| the Shah as dangerously
and aloof. He has also
I most of the experienced
elder statesmen who once dared
to question him and offer advice
he didn't want to hear.
The Central Intelligence
Agency has compiled a psychol-
ogical profile, which suggests
that the Shah is really insecure
behind all the outward imperi-
ousness.
His psychological problems,
according to the study _go back
to his childhood. His father, the
Reza Shah, had an explosive
Cossack temperament and had
little patience with his son. The
junior Shah was also a sickly
lad, given to daydreaming.
ONE TIME, the old man came
upon the boy standing beside a
palace pool. The father asked
the boy what he was doing. The
boy replied: "thinking." There-
upon, the senior Shah uttered
a roaring curse and booted his
heir into the pool.
CIA psychologists believe that
the Shah's cruel father, his
years as a pawn of the West
and his fear of impotence con-
tributed to an enormous in-
feriority complex. Now this in-
secure man, showered with oil
billions and bolstered by the
United States, is determined,
according to the psychologists,
to show the world.
FISCAL FRACAS: Israeli-
American relations have been
jarred by a squabble over
money. Israel asked for an extra
$550 million to cover the three-
month gap caused by moving
the new fiscal year back from
July 1 to October 1.
President Ford turned down
the request. The Israelis then
brought pressure on Congress
to grant the $550 million any-
way. In Tel Aviv, the outspoken
American Ambassador, Mal-
colm Toon, called this "dirty
pool." And back in Washington.,
the President threatened to veto
the foreign aid bill if it includ-
ed the extra money for Israel.
But Israel's Premier Yitzhak
Rabin claimed he had been pro-
mised the money during his
January visit to Washington. He
had the word, he said, of Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger.
WE HAVE obtained some con-
fidential documents about the
$550 million squabble. At a se-
cret White House session, the
question came up twice whether
a commitment had been made
to give Israel the additional
$550 million. And twice, the
President repeated flatly: "Ab-
solutely none."
The President used strong
language at the session. "I can-
not justify that much for three
months/' declared the Presi-
dent, "when every military ad-
viser says they don't need that
much. I have no alternative. I
can't justifv that huge sum to
the American people."
THE PRESIDENT went on to
add, according to the confiden-
tial minutes: "We're helping Is-
rael in some very sensitive
areas and, if you look at their
military situation and shopping
list, they're in much better
shape than before the Yom Kip-
our War."
We have seen the secret re-
ports on U.S. aid to Israel, and
report that the United States
has supplied Israel with some
of the most sophisticated items
in the American arsenal
er and first full-term president of the Jewish Fed-
t of Palm Beach County, and now president of the
a Miami Jewish Federation, Uort SUberman key-
the annual meeting.
28 Jews Graduate
From Academies
NEW YORK The month of
jun; will see 28 Jewish gradu-
ates of four United States serv-
ice academies commissioned as
officers at graduation exercises,
it was announced by Rabbi Eric
Friedland, Chairman of the
Commission on Jewish Chap-
laincy of JWB.
Th? 28 include: five Jewish
graduates from the U.S. Air
r'orce Academy, Colorado, where
Chaolain (Capt.) Theodore H.
Stainman serves as the full-time
Jewish chaplain; nin: Jewish
g.-aduates from the U.S. Mili-
tary Academy at West Point,
N.Y., where Rabbi Avraham
Soltes serves as the part-time
lewish chaplain; six j swish
graduates from the U.S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis, Md..
where Rabbi Morris D Rosen-
blatt serves as the part-time
Jewish chaplain; and eight Jew-
ish graduates at the U.S. Mer-
chant Mirine Academy, Kings
Point. N.Y.
COMPLIMENTARY leather-
covered Bibles will be presented
by JWB to the Jewish officers
at the Baccalaureate servicss
scheduled at the various acad-
emies, as part of the year-round
r.iigious program provided by
the Jewish chaplains. The chap-
lains are recruited, ecclesiastic-
ally endorsed and served by
JWB's Chaplaincy Commission.
Graduation exercises were
held en June 2 at all academies
with the exception of the Mer-
chant Marine Academy, which
will hold its commencement ex-
ercise? on June 21. The special
Baccalaureat: services are
scheduled for May 28 by the
Military Academy, May 30 by
the Ai- Force and Naval Acad-
emies, and June 20 by the Mer-
chant Marine Academy.
JWB is the agency accredited
oy the U.S. Government to serve
the religious, cultural and rec-
reational needs of Jewish mili-
tary personnel, their families
and hospitalized veterans. It is
the Association of Jewish Com-
munity Centers and Camps in
th- U.S. and Canada serving
more than 1,000,000 Jews.
BAAL KORAH
BAR MITZVAH TEACHER
sought by
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
6920 S.W. 35 Street
Miramar, Florida
Contact
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Phone 961-1700
HOUSE OF TILE AND
CARPETS
ABRAMS FLOORING
COMPANY
1217 North Dixie
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
Tels. 585-5428 582-9D8S
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iKlge 1U
Page 8
Tlie Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
June is,
1>VVVWWWVWVWWWWWWWVWV^WSWWWWVW
1>
^abMmcai ffage
co-ordinated by tht>
Palm Beech County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Youi Rabbi Sneaks
Theodor Herzl
His Seventy-second Yahrzeit
?QUESTION BOX?
By DR. WILLIAM H. SHAPIRO
Rabbi, Temple Beth El
This week we observe the
72nd anniversary of the death
of an extraordinary man, Theo-
dor Herzl. His name symbolizes
an ideal which has endured and
which was a turning point in
the history of the Jewish peo-
ple. An outstanding journalist,
a playwright of undoubted tal-
ent, a man of charm, wit, and
attained all the wordly and so-
eloquence, he could easily have
cial success he had hungered
for in his youth. But he aban-
doned h all for a higher pur-
pose in life.
The tragedy of his persecuted
and misrepresented people
would not let him rest, and so
he aligned himself with them
and gave birth to his solution
to their problem, which later
became known as Political Zion-
ism. Although misunderstood
and derided, opposed by those
within and attacked by those
without the Zionist ranks, his
latent talents of statesmanship
and leadership steered the em
brvoniC movement with wis-
dom and firmness. The immen-
sity of his task undermined his
health and he died at the early
age of forty-four.
We may state without exag-
geration that the Schechinah,
the Divine Spirit, rested upon
Theodor Herzl. Our rabbis of
old enumerate the signs which
distinguish the man upon whom
the Divine Spirit rests. He must
be a sage, a hero, and a man
of commanding height. Each is
an indispensable prerequisite of
the inspired leader of men; and
each one is realized in this great
man to whom we are paying our
tribute of reverent love.
AS A SAGE he foresaw the
future, and the future has vin-
dicated the wisdom of his final
icceotance of Palestine, now
'srael, as the publicly proclaim-
ed and legally assured home of
the Jewish people. The Jewish
intelligentsia of Vienna and Ber-
lin. Paris and New York ridicul-
ed his forecasts of Jewish per-
s-ution in Western lands and
tubbed him a pessimist and a
d-amer. How tragically wrong
they were'
As a hero, a man cast in the
h-roic mold. Herzl consecrated
his davs to battle for a heroic
id?al. Like the true hero, he had
the eift of instinctive command
over men with the power of
co^ioelling them to follow him.
H fulfilled the rabbinical re-
quirement of "a man of com-
manding height" through his
dominating personality, which
Hwarfed many of the leading
fieures of his day. He accom-
nhshed marvelous things in the
bn-f life sDan that Providence
allotted to him.
Onlv eight or nine years be-
fore his untimely death, as a
vnunff Vienna journalist, with
fpw Jewish interests and only
client Jewish knowledge, he was
t"TJSt into the charged political
nt^osohere that the Dreyfus
r>lot was brewing in Paris. He
i
m
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
20 SIVAN 7:53
m
was dazed by the rampant antt
Semitism unleashed in
the so-called cultural
capital of the world. Then one
day, with the suddenness of a
revelation, the idea of Jewish
national resurrection flooded
his soul. Suddenly the man was
changed into a philosopher, a
fighter, a champion of Israel.
IN AN incredibly short time
Herzl magnetized hundreds of
thousands of Jews by his noble
presence, his sincerity, his tact
and his untiring zeal. He ex-
hausted his strength in innum-
erable diplomatic interviews,
tiring tourneys, impressive mass
meetings and brilliant literary
propaganda.
The non-Jewish world as well
was compelled to listen and to
add a new term Zionism
to its social and political vo-
cabulary. Everywhere at the
courts of king, emperor, sultan
or Pooe. at the Hague Confer-
ence or the British Royal Com-
mission he came with his
demand: "Shallach Ammi," help
me to lead my people forth into
freedom.
No estimate of Herzl, the man
and the Jew, however, would
be complete which did not take
account of his great statement
in the opening address at the
First Zionist Congress at Basle:
"The return to Zion must be
preceded bv our return to Ju-
daism." The word Judentum, as
used here bv him. covers all the
manifestations of the Jewish
eenius. foremost among them
being the revelation of the Di-
vine Spirit in the history, lit-
erary monuments and institu-
tions of Israel. The State of Is-
rael, too, must be built on spirit-
ual foundations; and as long as
Israel's life continues to be
built on spiritual foundations,
no hosts of barbarism or tyran-
ny can foil God's everlasting
purposes in regard to Israel.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J- FOX
Question: Why does Jewish
tradition prohibit embalming
of the dead?
Answer: Embalming is prohi-
'jiced for a number of reasons.
Generally speaking, embalming
interferes with the natural pro-
cess. Embalming procedures
usually require the body to be
cut over its major arteries.
These incisions are considered
a disfiguration of the body and
thus disallowed.
Embalming procedures nor-
mally force the blood out of the
major blood vessels and out of
the body. Usually this blood is
discarded and it should be
buried. In some cases those who
do the embalming will excise
certain parts of the body which
is again considered a prohibited
disfigurement of the body.
Others do certain surgical
procedures on the body for cos-
metic reasons which also is con-
sidered a disfiguring insult to
the body. The body is to be
treated with reverence as one
of the Almighty's creations and
ought not to be subjected to
unnatural treatment and disfi-
guration in such a wav.
ft ft ft
Question: Why is carrying
prohibited on the Sabbath?
Answer: The act of carrying
DR. SHAPIRO
Behaalotekha
"When thou lightest the lamps, the seven lamps
shall give light in front of the candlestick" (Num. 8.2).
BEHAALOTEKHA "And the Lord spoke unto
Moses, saying: 'Speak unto Aaron, and say unto him
When thou lightest the lamps, the seven lamps shall
give light in front of the candlestick.' And this was
the work of the candlestick, beaten work of gold unto
the base thereof, and unto the flowers thereof, it was
beaten work; according unto the pattern which the
Lord had shown Moses, so he made the candlestick"
(Numbers 8.1-4). After the Levites had been purified
they who were between their twenty-fifth (Numbers
8.24) and their fiftieth years, came to the tent of meet-
ing to take the place of the first-born in the holy serv-
ice. In the second year after the Israelites had departed
from Egypt, they observed the Passover festival on the
14th day of the first month, Nissan. Those who having
touched a corpse were deemed impure, were required
to wait a month to observe the festival. On the 20th
day of the second month, the cloud rose from the
tabernacle, and the children of Israel journeyed from
Mount Sinai, each tribe grouped around its standard
three days' distance behind the Ark. At this time, the
Israelites began burdening Moses with their complaints.
To ease the burden, 70 elders, on whom Moses' spirit
rested, were delegated to serve under him.
is one of the 39 major categories
of work that are prohibited on
the Sabbath. What is involved
in this prohibition is carrying
an object from the private to
the.public domain, or from the
public to the private domain, or
from one location in the public
domain to another location in
the public domain.
The rabbis in the Talmud at-
tempt to derive this prohibition
from the destription of the pro-
vision of two portions of Manna
on Friday in the wilderness
makine it unnecessary to cross
the threshold between one's
home and the street to gather
the Manna so "that a person not
go out from his place on the
Seventh day" (Embin 17b).
Another Talmudic source tries
to derive the prohibition against
carrying to the Biblical passage
where Moses tells the people
not to bring any more i
tions to him for the j
(Exodus 36:6). Some S
the prohibition genenjh
ordained to separate the n
from the public domain J1
market place on the Sal
that he can enjoy the
benefit of privacy en .'!
bath.
It is also to be noted thai
transport of objects fron
domain to another is a i
act since the change cf
tion of objects is i pre*,
and purposeful objective. L_
the Sabbath requires us t]
frain from creative tod
poseful acts, as the AM
did on the first Sabbath ofe
tion, carrying objects
such borderlines is inch
Indeed our economy
shown how vital trail
of goods can be from i
mercial point of view.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flegler Drive
We.. Palm Beach. Florida 33407
8334421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohan
Assoc. Rabbi Shaldon j. Harr
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 P.M
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath service*. Friday at 8:IS PM.
Moravian Church, )2th Ava. end
Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 3343,
426-1600
9abbi Banjamin Rotayn
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m
Service! held at Unitsiien
Univeraalist Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Perk Rd.
-ore Reto"
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 7 p.m.
Friday services. 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.,
830 p.m.
Saturday services. 8:30 am., 7 p.m.
TEMPLE BiTH a
2815 North flagler Driv*
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
833-0339
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Sabbath lervices, Friday at e.?5 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 AM.
Daily Minyan at 8:15 ajn.
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 North "A" Street
Lake Worth. Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emenuel Eisenberg
Services. Monday* t, Thursdays
at 8:30 A.M.
Friday at 8:15 P.M
Saturday at 9:30 AJA.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:00 p.m.
Services held at Westminster
Presbyterian Cnurch
10410 N Military Trail, Palm Beech
Gardens. 0. Box 9924
Riviera Beach, Fla. 33404
Cantor Nicholas Fenakal
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs. Florida 33460
Sabbath services. Friday 8:00 p"
Saturday at 9:00 s.m
Mondays & Thursdays at 9:00 *.>
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church. Palm Springi
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 f*
2nd A 4th Saturdays at 9:30 A*
Services held et:
Boca Federal Savings Sloan Bui
3901 Federal Highway, Boca **
DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
(Meets at Methodist Felowthip Me
342 N Swinton Ave.. Delrsy
Philip Bialer, lay Reader
For information call
Mr*. Carl Miller-7T8-1985
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "O"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Stateman. lay lead*'
Sabbath services. Friday *
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
lOf) North County Road
Palm Beach. Florida 3348f
8324004
Rabbi Max I. Formen
Can* r Ernest Schreiber
Satoath services, Friday =*'
Saturday at 9 a.n


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bench County
Page 9
MHUN
yality Education Has a High Price Tag
Cootinoed from Page
L stress-free and sheltered
"more money 0 view that
' yS an abysmal public ig-
of the real and in-
^ly brutal world in
Uie teacher these days
_ second melancholy con-
u-tjon that goes with the
ers cheap availability un-
Itbe recent past is that km
; have in fact brought low
t
; EVIDENCE is, of course,
ntlng that things are chaog-
ing in the self-esteem of teach-
ers themselves.
For the first time, they are
beginning to dare to believe
that their expertise is worth the
same remuneration as the re-
muneration enjoyed by, say,
plumbers, is unplugging a
stopped-up sink any more
worthy than unplugging a
stopped-up mind?
Someday, teachers may even
dare see a worthiness equiva-
lency between themselves aad
lawyers. Or doctors. Or per-
haps legislators.
THIS IS a critical psychologi-
cal change in teachers, who no
longer prefer the enslavement
of praise for their calling to
wages for their worth.
That the legislature in Tal-
lahassee had such an incredi-
bly difficult session, with its
primary pork-chop polemics di-
rected against the education
budget, indicates a clear aware-
ness of this change.
Those legislators who argued
that there is no necessary rela-
tionship between education and
money were simply whistling
in the dark simply giving
one final tug on the public
heartstring, which would like to
continue to believe it, too.
A GROWING awareness of
the relationship between qual-
ity education and money, and
the growing public resistance
to the awareness, is beat ex-
emplified by the stunning news
item fror- Clearwater last week
that four of IS applicants for
Pinellas County teaching posts
failed to do better in wading,
writing and other qualifying
examinations than three-fourths
of the eighth grade students
they would be teaching if they
were hired.
This can be explained by the
fact that expert teachers have
long since begun to rebel
against the cheap exploitation
of their expertise at the same
time that functional illiterates
are hired to fill their ranks be-
cause 1) they are not likely to
make too much trouble about
pay; and 2) their acquiescence
to slave wages and sla\e condi-
tions would dilute the demands
of top flight teachers for re-
muneration commensurate with
their skills.
Is there any wonder that at
week's beginning there was a
bill on Gov. Hsfcew's desk
which, if implemt*; ted, would
deny Florida high MMOi grad-
uates their diplomas vales* they
can pass an eighth grade lit-
eracy test? We shouldn't ex-
pect more from cut-rate educa-
tion
---------------------------------------------------------*~-^i-------------
Carter Vows Belief in Church and State Separation
ELIZABETH, N.J. ^- In a bid to beef up bis support
m American Jewish voters, Democratic candidate Jim-
Carter appeared before a crowd of 2,000 persons at the
,sh Educational Institute here Sunday.
In a move reminiscent of Catholic nominee John F.
ledy's appearance at a Baptist convention in Dallas,
in 1960, Carter affirmed his absolute belief in the total
ition of church and state.
TER ATTEMPTED to al-
mo.ement" toward a rented
step-by-step diplomacy toward
peace in the Middle East if
elected to the presidency.
In a question-an-answer ses-
sion following his presentation,
Carter saiJ that "One of the
concerned Jewish feelings
ut his "hard-shell" South-
Baptist "born again" reli-
convictions.
Idlling for "unswerving" sup-
of Israel's right to exist,
r said he would seek "early
majoi problems that I have
faced in this election is because
of my own religious beliefs. I
am a Baptist. I am a deeply re-
ligious person, and particularly
among Jewish vcters this has
been a cause for some concern.
I think it is the kind of issue
that should be addressed frank-
ly."
CARTER WAS responding to
a statement from the audience
that said "Jimmy Carter is
identified with many members
of his church who have a long
history of anti Catholicism,
anti-Semitism, and anti-Commu-
nism. Do you think this applies
to you. and how do yaw be-
liefs and how do your feelings
relate to mar" members of your
church?"
Carter declared: 'I worship
the same God you do. We study
the same Bible you do."
He .ontinued: "There arc
good Baptists and bad Baptists
There are good Jews and bad
Jews. There are good Catho-
lics and bad Catholics. But the
judgment of who's bad is one
that is best left to God."
CAK1ER SAID that "I learn-
ed from my early years that
you should not judge other peo-
ple because while you look at
die mote in your brother's eye,
vou should be more concerned
..bout the beam that is in your
wn eye.
"I also Believe that this is a
country when anyone's own re-
ligious beliefs should not be a
motter of prejudice or concern
and of all the people in the
world who should have the
least prejudice because of an-
other's religious faith, it should
certainly be you."
Carter spoke wearins a Hoe
velvet yarmulke.
iiro Goses Damascus Embassy in Wake of Attack
I CAIRO Egypt has ordered
i withdrawal of its diplomatic
|ission in Syria. At the same
e, it demanded the closing
I the Syrian embassy in Cairo.
I Egypt apparently reacted in
onse to the attack Saturday
its embassy in Damascus.
I Damascus declared that the
: was provoked by a simi-
mcident against its own
nbassy in Cairo.
I Observers here note that the
Bring of relations between
two countries has grown
pt of Syria's invasion of Le-
mon.
ft ft I BEIRUT Syrian troops this
*k closed in on Lebanon's
ital city under cover of
in attacks on Palestin-
1 commando areas.
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organiza-
lw and individuals must
EH?- ,o the Federa-
|7 Office no later than 12
teg***! pSFS
|85r (every ther
aCSSS Current *
ISL.^shou,d *iso
Bk, r lMs' typewritten.
I2;5pi?d with pictur*
El fnd proper,v idn-
IPi P^on submit-
Ren,6 w*0ry' add.
lbu20, pPJLfS" Ch^B,
paV"-" for Photo^n-
Bya
k
m material t0:
PS Pridian
I** Palm p,obe Blvd-
I 334091 Bcach- *
The planes rocketed and
strafed the city. Shortly after
the strafing, forces of Yasir
Arafat's Palestine Liberation
Army equipped with anti-tank
missiles toured the Moslem
sector of the city.
Emerging here is the ap-
parent fact that Syria intends
to control the commando move-
ment in Lebanon in the same
way that King Hussein did in
Jordan in 1970, essentially by
eliminating it.
Ct & *
TEL AVIV Israeli circles
are keeping a careful watch on
the build-up of Soviet naval
strength in the Eastern Mediter-
ranean. While the Russians
normally deploy about 40 to 50
units in the region, recent re-
enforcements have increased
the number to 75 vessels, ap-
proaching the size of the fleet
on the eve of the Yom Kip
our War when Moscow ap-
parently had advance intel-
ligence of the impending
Egyptian-Syrian attack on Is-
rael.
Most significant, perhaps, is
the arrival of the Russian mis-
sile cruiser Uchakov in Eastern
Mediterranean waters vajth the
Soviet Chief of Staff, Gen. Vic-
tor Kulakov. aboard.
The beefing up of Soviet
naval strength is seen as a
warning against any unwar-
ranted internvention in the Le-
banese conflict, Adm. (Res.)
Abraham Botzer, former com-
mander of the Israeli navy,
said here.
ft ft ft
NEW YORK Alfred Brit-
tain m. chairman of the board
of Bankers Trust Co., denied in
ITS A MECH-AY-EH!
Sine* Al has ban taking out my wire (for driving lessons,
f course), she tvtn smiles when she's sleeping!
Signed "HAPPY HUSBAND"
YOU TOO SHOULD REALLY TAKE
ADVANTAGE OF OUR LIMITED-TIME
GET-ACQUAINTED OFFER:
$000 per lesson (Don't gat shut out)
FREE PICK UP DELIVERY
AIR CONDITIONED (ANOTHER MECHAYEH)
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OVER Mj CENTURY EXPERIENCE ...
(which accounts far the s% grinl)
AL TORMAN
AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL
734-0500
Aftor 6 PM 737-8613
(It a woman answers, don't hang up)
We don't take you for a ride .
We teach you how to drive"
a letter to the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that Bankers
Trust is engaged in a boycott
of Israel, or that the company
discriminates in its employ-
ment "on any basis against any
group."
The letter also denied that
commercial banks are respon-
sible for the "terms and condi-
tions" contained in letters of
credit. Bankers Trust was one
of 25 major American commer-
cial banks named by the B'nai
B'rith Anti-Defamation League
on Mar. 11, along with "more
than 200 U.S. corporations," as
"waging economic war against
Israel in collaboration with the
Arabs."
ft ft ft
PHILADELPHIA Dr. Abra-
ham I. Katsh, renowned Hebrai-
ca scholar, author and educator,
announced his retirement as
president of the Dropsie Uni-
versity here effective Aug. 31.
However, he will continue his
association with the university,
engaging in writing, teaching
and research.
President Katsh, who intro-
duced the teaching of modern
Hebrew at the university level
in the United States at New
York University in 1933, has
served for nine years as presi-
dent of Dropsie and as its Re-
search Professor of Hebraica.
He is the third president of
Dropsie, which was founded in
1909, and the first alumnus to
become the university's presi-
dent, having received his Doc-
tor of Philosophy degree from
Dropsie in 1944
WANTED
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Excellent opportunity in
growing temple. Contact
Mr. Cohn at 735-4040 or
7100 West Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunrise, Flo., 33313
MORT GILBERT
IS AH
Advertising Representative
OP THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
OP PALM BEACH COUNTY.
His Telephone Number is
6*3-1193
REN 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
686-0646
L
EVITT
MOtTlf MAMI eurwooa WIST f AIM SfACV
ISMS W. Blxie Hwy. mi pmsm. u. 018 So. ROW Aee.
Stevea Marts, PA Rosay UrtM. fM. BMR Wsfcimla, "O.
49-4US et-me 8884418


:e iu
Page 10
Th*
I. pijj: -j
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
_Friday. June
.
Hadassah Prexy Flays Critics of Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) Rose E. Matzkin, president
of Hadassah, lashed out "at Jewish personalities who have
taken it upon themselves to publicly criticize certain pol-
icies of the State of Israel at this critical juncture. Their
statements are being picked up and exploited by organized
dissidents within the Jewish community as well as by mem-
bers of Congress and the Administration who would like to
decrease various types of aid to Israel," she said.
Mrs. Matzkin made her
remarks at a press confer-
ence held before the house-
warming of the new nation-
al headquarters, Hadassah
House here.
She also condemned the
politicization of the World
Health Organization, with
which Hadassah as a medi-
cal organization is affiliated,
and described the improved
health conditions of the pop-
ulation in the West Bank
and Gaza, and the extensive
medical assistance Hadassah
and Israel have given to
those Third World countries
who now condemn Israel.
MARY BEAME, the wife of
New York City Mayor Abraham
Beame, joined Mrs. Matzkin in
the ceremony affixing the me-
zuzah to the entrance of the
new building. About 300 guests
representing other organiza-
tions attended a reception to
which Uri Ben-Ari, Consul Gen-
eral of Israel, brought greetings
from the Government of Israel.
In assailing the "Jewish per-
sonalities." Mrs. Matzkin de-
clared, without identifying them,
"Their statements are being
Soviets Destroy
Films, Tapes
Of Neivsmen
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
-nembers of the American Jew-
ish Press Association and a free-
lance photographer had their
film and tapes destroyed as
they left the Soviet Union last
week at the end of the eight-
day First Editorial Conference
to the Soviet Union.
David Henschel. a St. Louis
free lance photographer who
was pool photographer for the
AJPA on the trip, told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that of
the some 180 persons boarding
the plane at Leningrad Airport,
Soviet customs officials only
searched the luggage of Joseph
Samue!c. nnhlisher of the Hou-
ton Jewish Voice; Anne Sha-
piro, associate editor of the
Kansas City Jewish Chronicle,
and himself.
HENSCHEL said the Soviet
officials destroyed negatives
and erased tape recordings
taken at a meeting with 35 Jew-
ish "refusniks" in Moscow.
The Jewish newsmen were
part of a group that included
members of the Overseas Press
CTub of America and the News-
women's Club of New York.
Henschel said that at official
press conferences in Leningrad
and Moscow representatives of
the Soviet press said they want-
ed a free and open exchange.
But he said when be and Mrs.
Shapiro asked questions about
Jewish emigration they receiv-
ed no answers.
HENSCHEL said that he had
studied op oa the Soviet Jew-
ish situation before going to the
USSR and had made arrange-
ments to meet some of the Jew-
ish activists-
He said he met Mrs. Shapiro
on the plane to the USSR and
learned she had done the same
thing.
Others at the meeting with
the activists in addition to the
three who were searched were
Doris Sky, managing editor of
the Intennountain Jewish News
in Denver; and Milton Movitz.
an amateur photographer from
St. Louis.______
THEY WERE not searched
and returned with tape and film,
according to Henschel. Hens-
chel noted that many of the
non Jewish journalists after
viewing the search at Leningrad
Airport said they now realised
for the first time the ordeal of
Soviet Jews.
Robert A. Conn, editor of the
St. Louis Jewish Light and presi-
dent of the AJPA. told the JTA
the AJPA is investigating these
incidents as well as the last min-
ute refusal of the Soviet Union
to allow four others to join the
press, tour.
They were Steve Lipman,
editor of the Buffalo Jewish Re-
view, two members of the news-
paper's advisory board, and
William Pages, public relations
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Federation of New Jersey
and a columnist for the Jewish
News of New Jersey.
picked up and exploited by or-
ganized dissidents within the
Jewish community as well as by
members of Congress and the
Administration."
The Hadassah leader said that
American Jews have numerous
vital obligations such as sud-
Dort of education, health, wel-
fare and land reclamation
"which we willingly perform as
our responsibility for the prac-
tical programs of Zionism which
is essential for Israel's surviv-
al."
HOWEVER, she added, "Not
amongst these is the right to
dictate foreign policy or dom-
estic stances to the government
or the people of Israel. That has
been and should continue to re-
main the sovereign duty of the
State's citizenry."
Mrs. Matzkin observed that
more productive ends would be
reached "bv a concerted effort
amongst these dissidents to
work toward the first step to-
ward permanent and just peace
in the Middle East; namely, the
recognition by the Arab states
of Israel's inalienable right to
exist."
Focusing on the move by
WHO to condemn Israel for the
auality of medical and public
health care it provides the peo-
ple of the West Bank and Gaza
in contravention of a report of
their own representatives who
said that health conditions had
Improved, Mrs. Matzkin de-
clared that since 1960 numer-
ous medical assistance programs
have, been provided by Hadas-
sah and Israel's Ministry of
Health "to those Third World
countries which have joined in
condemning Israel."
THESE included: more than
100 Hadassah doctors and
nurses serving in developing
countries, mainly in Africa;
more than 300 doctors, nurses,
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
an outstanding professional counseling agency taming the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
^
H
MIU '\ ci'**a In
Private Office*
2415 Ofcoacnshaa ioultvard
West Pahw Beach, Ha. 39409
Pram Boca Raton, call
fjmlly jna lftlvlu*l COUXMilrtf
t B I'\ tmit On ln I* MM I
1976-77 Communiy Pre-School "">)
Programs and Fees IS?
5-Day Program
AM..NOON
MONDAY FRIDAY
Pro-School 3- and 4-yea.r-elds
Child most bo 3 bv Doc. 31, 197*
Tuition. $47.30 per month
Book Poo: $5
Registration Pee: $30.
Kindergarten
Child must bo 3 by Doc 31, 1*7*
Tuition: $55 per month
Book Poo: $5
Registration Poo: $30.
public health workers and tech-
nicians graduating from or tak-
ing post-graduate courses at
Hadassah in the area, i
national therapy,^*'
dentistry, ohannacv
"id nursing; and the
of all. "regardless of'
religion, friend or ft*.
dassah Hospital.
comrnunity
*
JUNE
20 Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club
Jewish Family & Children's Service
Yiddish Culture Group
Congregation Anshei Shalom
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Club board
ORT Palm Beach Regional executive
Temple Beth El Men's Club board
ORT Evening
Hadassah Chai Group
Community Relations Committee executive o
luncheon
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1523 board
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD
21
22
23
24
26
28
30
New officers recently elected
to the USY group from B'nai
Torah Congregation are George
Portnoy, president; Mitch Hait
and Rhea Epstein, vice presi-
dents; Mitch Wachtel, treasurer;
and Robyn Rattner. secretary.
The USY has had a busy year,
ending in a retreat weekend in
Miami Beach combined with a
rally for Soviet Jewry. Activ-
ities will be light over the sum-
mer as individual members pur-
sue exciting vacations.
George Portnoy is off to Is-
reel__n mid-June, and Mitchell
and Ed Hait will go witl|
Camp Shalom group on i
cial Bicentennial Teen
Tour. In August. Max I
Susan Marcovitz and
Portnoy will attend a _
ship Training Institute a I
Blue Star in North
it it it
Steven Kleinman, son of 1
and Elaine Kleinman, was i
en valedictorian at Boca I
High School. A National
Award finalist, Steve pli
continue his education SI
University of Florida.
JCC Presents...
Something for Everyone
Important Change: The date of the Children's Sidewalk,
Show has been changed to Sunday, June 27. All previous L
tails are the same: the time, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; all children
grades K-6 may enter; colored chalk will be provided for I
>ng on the sidewalk.
_ JjJ*? wiH in thse categories: K-2, grades 34, gn
5-6. Ribbons will be awarded to first, second and third plat.
each. Call the JCC, 689-7700, for complete details of this l
citing first in Palm Beach. The fee is $1 for members and I
for non-members.
. it -6
Senior high students have already started to enJoy the I
Coffee House Saturday nights at the JCC. Come one and al
converse, dance, sing and enjoy Lolik Levy's guitar ja
session. Be part of the big gala being planned with a live I
The fee for the evening is $1 for members and $2 for non-i
bers.
All teens still have time to register for the new and i
ent Craft Workshop that will begin June 20 at 7 p.m. t
JCC. Don't forget to bring your denims that night for some j
citing "do-over" artwork. The four-session series has a w
ber's material fee of $3 and the instruction plus material feel
non-members is $20. Call the Center at 689-7700 for any l
tional information and registration form.
it it it
Registration is under way for the Senior Citizens
Camp, which opens Tuesday, July 6. The program Is
to run for five weeks on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, I
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
In addition to calisthenics, arts, copper enameling,
appreciation, chalil, crafts, folk dancing, the program wil
highlighted by outstanding speakers on topics of Jewish I
as weU as weekly trips to such places as Vizcaya, Fairdukt I
dens, antiquing in Dania, etc.
The entire package, including refreshments, will cost |
$60. Call the Center at 689-7700 for a registr.ition form
JEWISH COMMUNITY CEN
of t he palm beaches, inc
241$ Okeecaebee Boalsrard, West


June 18, 1^76
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Arik Sharon Bides Time lor His Turn at the Helm of Government
Jerusalem
itt ARIEL (Arik) Sharon spends his time these
r days watering the melons at his ranch in the
h rn Negev. He recently told one of his friends
M he is prepared to grow melons and raise sheep
iLr the rest of his life.
Yet the po'i,icians and Pundits ^^ are watch-
his pastoral practices warily. No one really be-
ISes that this plump man, whose young face con-
I Is his stormy temperament, has truly abandoned
P W|itical arena. In a television interview April 6,
E left his future plans tantalizingly vague.
SHARON RECENTLY resigned his post of "ad-
to the Premier. During 10 months in the job,
IHecame closely familiar with the inner mecha-
mTof Israeli decision-making. In a TV interview,
^hinted at grave criticism of these processes. Re-
ILe to be 'personal," he flayed the inner feuds
En the top Cabinet echelon which, he said, prej-
lled the government's powers to decide and to
C His own decision to quit, he said, was prompted
|by his differences with the government over policy
questions.
u
3
eyiziman
Basically, Sharon is a "hawk" who believes that
the Arabs have not given up their desire and aim
of destroying Israel. He warns that Israel may well
have to fight several more wars in order to firmly
establish its existence and independence as a sov-
ereign state in the Middle East.
HE IS intense'y skeptical of Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat's ostensible "moderation." He has pub-
licly stated that since the Yom Kippur War Israel's
position has been weakened by the government's
own actions. Sharon objected to the interim accord
with Egypt, and more recently to the way the De-
fense Ministry has dealt with the unrest on the West
Bank.
Sharon argues that the fundamental fault of the
present Israeli government is its lack of a basic
deal, "a national goal" to which government and
public may aspire.
HE ALLEGES that the Cabinet has no long-term
policy in any area of national life; that it formu-
lates its policy from one day to the next; that its
executive machinery is inefficient; that the personal
relations between the Premier, the Foreign Minister
and the Defense Minister have a considerable nega-
tive impact on its competence to conduct the affairs
of the nation.
Sharon has several options open to him, if he
wishes now to resume his political career. (In 1973,
he welded the Likud opposition bloc out of four
political parties but broke away to rejoin the
army at the outbreak of the Yom Kippur War).
HE CAN return to the liberal wing of the Likud,
he can try uniting the Likud into an homogeneous
body, doing away with the inter-party differences;
or he may make an attempt to establish a new polifr
ical movement bused on several well-known person-
alities (most of them ex-army officers now holding
senior positions in private and public administration
and industry).
uft
Rise Of
Actress
Lee Grant
| EE GRANT, who portrays the jealous wife of Jack Warden
'in Warren Bsatty's "Shampoo" for Columbia Pictures, ap-
ed in an outlandish, store-bought wedding dress when ac-
ting her Academy Award for "Best Supporting" actress dur-
I the Oscar show at the Los Angeles Music Center. The young
dy who tried to sentimentalize her remarks was irritated when
off the stage before being able to complete her state-
bent.
Ms. Grant gained national prominence when portraying
pathetic shoplifter on Broadway and on the screen in Sid-
Kingley's "Detective Story" a quarter of a century ago.
: was then still in her teens. The young lady was four years
I when first she peered across the footlights as a member of
Metropolitan Opera Company having been selected for
er earliest role, that of the abducted princess in "L'Orocolo."
SHE WAS born in New York City, the daughter of A.W.
Witia Rosenthal. Her father taught at the experimental
cyer School for boys and later became a realtor and deputy
ayor of East Rockaway. Her mother, a model, actress and
acher, encouraged Lee from her earliest childhood to pursue
career in the performing arts. Lee attended the Juilliard
hool of Music for voice and violin instruction, graduating
wn Washington High School before she was fifteen. With a
holarship to the Neighborhood Playhouse, she studied acting
h Sanford Meisner.
Lee made her professional stage debut at 18 touring with
national company of "Oklahoma!" as understudy to Ce-
Ke Holm.
SHE CAME tc Broadway in the spring of 1948 succeeding
P Hall in Allan Scott's "Joy to the World." "Detective
" y." for which she won the Critics Circle Award and sub-
quently an Oscar nomination and a Cannes Film Festival
fftion, made her an insti nt celebrity.
Upon returning from Hollywood, where she appeared un-
William Wyler's direction, she starred in the Broadway
J*. "Lo and Behold," "A Hole in the Head" and "Wedding
t" She settied permanently in California for her con-
ting role on the "Peyton Place" television series, for which
jetted the much coveted Emmy Award.
Her movie career began to accelerate; she was the swing-
w-hire in "Divorce American Style," the widow of a mur-
victim in "In the Heat of the Night," and one of the lead-
ladies of "Valley of the Dolta."
J ROME, she portrayed Telly Savalas' good-natured wife
"Buona Sere, Mrs. Campbell," opposite Gina LoDobrigida.
Huntington Hartford Theater in Hollywood, she opened
"Ml Simon's "Plaza Suite" playing all three female rotes.
won stage at night, she spent her days on movie and te-
" *ts. In "Marooned," the was the wife of an ill-fated
ut, with Gregory Peck in the lead; in "There Was A
M*"." she appeared with Kirk Douglas and Henry
w lusty ranch widow.
to Norman Jewison's screen comedy "The Landlord," she
'M a snobbish society matron. In the filmic version of
v2j" she ptayed *e harassed mother of the bride.
ii.m ys ComP'int," the domineering mother of Richard
*"} Mother role, have become Lee's specialty. "All
,,, aer women I've played," the says, "I asked for them
krl.m fini8,>e omen have a tragic side to their ridiculousness."
k in v0^1 next returned to Broadway to star with Peter
by Mik k" 8 "Tite Prisoner of Second Avenue," direct-
ion ^! NlchoIs In Hollywood, she co-directed a CBS te-
8P*cial "The Shane of Things."
s.

Second in a Series
By Novelist Elie Wiesel
Hsctn
V**off

-\IESSENGERS of God: Biblical Portraits
and Legends" (Random House, $8.95,
237pp.) is the second volume in an overall ser-
ies by Elie Wiesel which began with "Souls on
Fire: Hassidic Portraits and Legends."
In his lucid style, Wiesel asks the reader
to consider the many provocative and thought-
ful questions which have arisen upon discus-
sion of stories and events in the Bible. Over
the centuries, such discussion has often cre-
ated legend.
WHERE THE Bible is brief and non-des-
criptive, our sages have created beautiful and
elaborate legends in the Midrash, Talmud and
commentaries of individual rabbis.
Wiesel has selected Biblical heroes who
have faced God under unusual circumstances
and whose trials and tribulations can be under-
stood today. For example, Job is the victim
of both God and man; Isaac is a survivor of
the altar of flames; Adam discovers the at-
traction and the danger of secrets and knowl-
edge.
WIESEL LOOKS at each story with a var-
iety of commentaries, some of which challenge
our traditional views of Bible stories.
As always, Wiesel is a master storyteller.
He speaks with simplicity and honesty. It is
?hese qualities, plus the nature of a short work
replete with mystical ideas, that makes it seem
fragile. But this is so with many of Wiesel's
works.
The juxtaposition of the strength of his
writing combined with the holiness and fre-
quent vulnerability of his characters, make
for the powerful impact of his works. This is
a book not to be missed.
1 SHOULD Care," by Sammy Cahn (Pyra-
mid Books, $1.75, 267pp., index) does not reveal
intimate secrets of Bing Crosby and Frank
Sinatra as the book jacket would have us be-
lieve. This is the autobiography of a Jewish
lyricist who made good in Hollywood, and re-
calls his escapades with Sinatra and others.
It will particularly appeal to those who
have continued to enjoy Cahn's lyrics from
the late 1930s (I didn't know he wrote "Bei
Mir Bist Du Schon") through the 1970s.
CAHN REMINISCES about the '40s and '50s
when Hollywood still had a "star" system, and
he wrote for them all, including such favorites
as "Let It Snow! Let It Snow! Let It Snow!",
"Three Coins in the Fountain," and "High
Hopes."
Accompanied with photographs, this is a
nostalgic trip told with the humor and lan-
guage a Landsmann could appreciate.
A Brace of Books About
The Lone Eagle "Lucky Italy'
Set.
wartz
A NUMBER of books have appeared lately
about Lindberg, including the diaries of his
wife, Anne Morrow.
Christopher Columbus didn't get the ova-
tion discovering America that Lindberg got
when he crossed the ocean by air. Others had
made the air trip across the ocean before
Lindbergh, but he was the first to do a solo
flight.
IT WAS a creditable feat for which he
merits praise, but be did some things not to
creditable. In World War II, he identified him-
self with the Nazis. His wife sorrowfully ad-
mits that he was used by the Nazis, but says
he personally had no anti-Semitic feelings.
Whether he had or not, he helped the anti-
Semite side. He assumed the role of a prophet,
warning Americans that they would not be
able to successfully fight against the Nazis.
Perhaps if he had studied the Talmud, he
would not have made the mistake. There is a
Talmudic saying that since the destruction of
the Temple prophecy-was left to fools.
THE PAPERS report the death of Field
Marshal Montgomery whose victory at E'
Alamein in the Egyptian desert proved Lind-
bergh wrong and gave Hitter his first major
setback.
No one would have prophesized that the
powerful Hitter would get a setback in this
desert of all places. Somehow new it just seems
the right place. It was not very far from the
place where it was commanded: "Thou shah*
not murder," the crime in which Hitter ex-
celled.
The Jewish settlement in Israel it was
not yet a State had a part in the victory.
THE ISRAELI Brigadier Kisch of the Al-
lied Engineering Corps arranged for a net-
work of pipes to bring water for the British
troops. Thirst played an important part in the
waterless desert fighting. Many of the German
troops are said to have gone mad drinking
salt water.
Hitter prophesized that the Nazi order
which he introduced would last a thousand
years, but within a few years, it was done for.
Moses is reckoned the greatest of the
prophets, but he did not prophesy not in
the ordinary sense of that term. The Hebrew
word "Navi," prophet, means speaker,
speaker.


- -'
Thm rourfcK pi.;j; -t r\
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, J^
This&ar
in Jerusalem
October 21-31,1976
ISRAEL a land a history a culture
a people.
THIS YEAR IN JERUSALEM is more
than a Mission to Israel.Thousands of
Americans will join hands in a show of
solidarity with the people of Israel.
You can be there.The excitement begins
on Thursday, October 21 when our own 747
Jumbo Jet departs Miami for a direct flight to
Tel-Aviv.
Highlights of the Mission, which will also
be the United Jewish Appeal National
Conference, include special briefings, guided
tours, meetings with Golda Meir, Yitzhak Rabin,
Shimon Peres and others, university dialogues,
and an unprecedented coming together of
thousands of Americans and Israelis to show
that WE ARE ONE/
It could be the start of the most memorable |
ten days of your life.
A deposit check of $100 per person
(payable to Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County) is required to ensure deluxe
accommodations.
For information and reservations contact the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BFAOI rniTiwrv
2415 OKeechobee Boulevard, We, Pahn Beacn, ^L ^^^^,00


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