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:
AA00014311:00122

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
pJewisn t llama iiai in
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm loach County
Number 16
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, July 30, 1976
Fred K. $hochFriday, July 30, 1W* Price 25 cents
Campaign Continues to Grow
Brenner, general
m of the 1976 Combined
i Appea1181,86' E6'*60'^
campaign and recently
president of the Jewish
tion. reports that con-
ping efforts to reach
Urtive contributors has
d the campaign to where
totals $1,435,000. The
M total is $460,000 more
D was raised in 1975.
urring the campaign growth
ne response from contributors
) were profoundly moved by
[courageous and heroic Israeli
L that freed the hostages
beld by terrorists in
|n presenting the latest
report, Brenner
I that the campaign goal
|$1.5 million can still be
d. Though the person-to-
phase of the CJA-IEF
is over, he urges all
ere of the Jewish com-
who have not yet con-
to send or call in their
s to the Federation office.
Leaders
In editorials, letters to the
ptor. resolutions, calls to open-
radio programs and public
ments, local community
ders and the general public
I in the universal praise of
toman J. Schimelman,
l** assistant executive
*tor of the Jewish Welfare
federation of Dallas, is the
V executive director of the
[mA Federation of Palm
*k County.
Israel's daring and heroic rescue
of hostages that were held by
terrorists in Uganda.
An editorial in the Palm Beach
Post characterized the rescue by
concluding: "Bold men took bold
action for a juat cause.
Responsible people around the
world can appreciate that."
Typical of local reaction was a
resolution sent to President
Gerald Ford, Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger and UN
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim, calling the rescue
"heroic" and urging the UN to
condemn terrorism and all
nations that aid and abet
terrosists.
Henry Grossman, chairman of
Area Leaders
Join In
Rescue Praise
In editorials, letters to the
editor, resolutions, calls to open-
line radio programs and public-
statements, local community
leaders and the general public
joined in the universal praise of
Israel's daring and heroic rescue
of hostages that were held by
terrorists in Uganda.
An editorial in the Palm Beach
Post characterized the rescue by
concluding: "Bold men took bold
action for a just cause.
Continued on Page 7
Allon
Answers
Letter
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon has
sent a message to Mexican
Foreign Minister Alfonso Garcia
Robles reminding him that good
relations between Israel and
Mexico must be protected by
both countries from "too severe
tests."
The message, disclosed here,
waa in response to the Mexican
letter to the Security Council
implicitly attacking Israel's July
Continued on Page 7
Jimmy Carter Candidacy:
A Season for All Issues
\*yDAVID FRIEDMAN
L**W YORK (JTA) -
" delegates to the
"*te National Con-
t Madison Square
ien appeared to feel that
Faff? demerge with
^twn platform that is
ton issues of concern to
BRENNER
the Jewish Community Relations
Committee who received a copy
of the resolution, noted that
among the signers and endorsers
were Congressman Paul R.
Rogers; Lee Mandel, candidate
for the State Legislature; Daniel
Hendrix, chairman of the Palm
Beach County School Board;
Jesse Newman, prominent Palm
Beach businessman; Fred. B.
Kaplan, president of the Century
Villiage Democratic Club; former
astronaut Edgar Mitchell;
Patrick Cahill, president of the
Village Mutual Association;
CaldweU C. "Blitz" Robinson;
J. Reeve Bright, candidate for
the State House; Boone Darden,
Riviera Beach police chief; and
Commander John F. Busby of
the American Legion.
Friendship Must Continue
Mexico 'Explains9
Stand on Entebbe
By CHAIM LAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Foreign Minister Alfonso
Garcia Robles said July 13 that Mexican-Israeli relations will
remain good despite differences of opinion between the two
countries. He 9aid the policy of allowing for disagreements on
international matters, especially the Middle East, was
established when Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon paid an
official visit, to Mexico last March.
Robles was referring to Mexico's implicit criticism of
Israel's rescue operation in Uganda, contained in a letter to the
President of the UN Security Council rejecting the use of armed
force to settle any conflict.
HE MADE his remarks during a meeting between
President-elect Jose Lopez Portillo and a delegation of 25
Mexican-Jewish community leaders here. The group was
Continued on Pag* 7
Gush Emunim Pals
Break Up Meeting
JERUSALEM (JTA) A group of Gush Emunim sym-
pathizers broke into the Rural Settlement Committee of the Jewish
Agency Assembly, halting the proceedings.
Other members of the group pitched a tent near the entrance U>
the Binyanei Haooma convention hall, site of the Assembly
deliberations, and serenaded delegates with patriotic songs and
fiery speeches.
Orchestrating the proceedings waa the bearded leader of the
Kiryat Arba settlement near Hebron, Rabbi Moahe Levinger.
The would-be settlers demanded that Jewish settlement be
permitted and encouraged all over the West Bank.
American Jews, especially
support of Israel.
And while most Jewish
delegates were pledge to
candidates other than Jimmy
Carter, most appeared ready
to go along with the approval
of the former Georgia
CoatiaNMdeaPagatt
1976-77
Community Pre-School
PROGRAMS AND
5 Day Program
9 KM.-NOON MONDAY FtlDAT
- Kindergarten
a!St \\^Tilta O-M .west hi $ by Da*. 31,197*
Child must be 3 by Dec. 31,1976 L ^ j' mnwtk
T^:M7.50p.ra~rHl ^/) T^*' $l7^
look Fee: $5 ^^ MiltlW_
Application
Child's
Parent or Geordie*................................ Tefrphoe*
........................City.
Address
Pteese enroll my chM in the 1974-77 COMMUNITY PRESCHOOL
My $30 a^-rtfwdnblo Bclioa ft is enclosed.
DM*
Mai to: COMMUNITY PRE SCHOOL
Jewish Federoriea ef Palm leocft Coewty
2415 Ofceechohee ia-arord
Mfost Psmi leech, Flo new 33409


-- .ige 10
Th* Jewish Pf/iW/Knn ~4 r-_ n---- ~
' I
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
-v.v,-. ,.
Pridav
Preparing for Camp Shalom's first annual balloon launch are
(from left) staff members Sue Baum, Ronni Tartakow, Steve
Clint, Danny Kedar, Phyllis Morgan and Orit Lavan. ,
Members of the Forum committee met recently to plan and
develop this year's annual lecture series presented January
through March and featuring prominent scholars, leaders and
personalities. Committee members include (from left) Dr
Mjru'n Isaacson, chairman; Janice Denner; I. Edward Adler-
I helma Newman; Robert Kessler, assistant executive director1
of the Jewish Federation; Ronni Tartakow, director of public i
relations; Dr. Peter Wunsh; Dr. L. Leviton; and Stanley
Brenner, president of the Federation.
Only Sen. Mondale
Nixed Gen. Brown
WASHINGTON (JTA) Of the six Senators whom
Democratic Presidential candidate Jimmy Carter interviewed to be
his possible running mate, only Walter Mondale of Minnesota
opposed retention of Air Force Gen. George S. Brown as chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
In the latest issue of concern to the Jewish community to come
before the Senate, 57 Senators voted July 1 for an additional two-
year term for Brown while 34 were opposed.
SEN. FRANK CHURCH of Idaho, one of the six considered
by Carter to be his Vice Presidential running mate, was among nine
Senators who did not vote on the nomination.
The other four Sens. John Glenn, of Ohio; Henry Jackson,
of Washington; Edmund Muakie, of Maine; and Adlai Stevenson ,
of Illinois voted for Brown.
Among the opponents ironically was James Abourezk (D..
S.D.), who supported the PLO's position in the Senate debate or!
Israel-Arab issues.
The issue broke partisan ranks, and Republicans and
Democrats were in alliance on opposite sides in the voting.
DURING THE hearings on Brown's re-nomination, the
Genera] reiterated the views he had expressed 19 months earlier at
Duke University when he said Jews had undue influence in
Congress.
This time, however, he affirmed that he saw nothing improper
in Jews trying to influence Congress since other groups were doing
the same thing.
" Jt
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* *
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Up. up and away...go 100 beautiful balloons as the boys and girls of Camp Shalom send theml
into the sky with postcards attached, requesting the finder to deposit them in the
mailbox. Time will tell how far they've gone!
Mrs. Bloch 'No Longer Alivi
i nwnnv htm m_ __ ^-*
LONDON (JTA) To
the best knowledge of the
British government, Mrs.
Dora Bloch "is no longer
alive," the Minister of State
at the Foreign Office, Edward
Rowlands, told Parliament
July 12. "In whatever cir-
cumstances Mrs. Bloch's
death took place, the Uganda
government must bring those
responsible to justice," he
said, adding that the
government would press
"most strongly" for this.
He said the government
was not satisfied with the
results of inquiries made by
the Ugandan authorities. A
newspaper in Nairobi, Kenya,
reported July 13 that the
partly burned body of Mrs.
Bloch was seen in a forest 11
miles from Kampala, the
Ugandan capital.
JOE RODRIGUES, managing
editor of the Kenya Nation, said
on a BBC interview that the
information was supplied by a
Ugandan who said he saw the
body of a white woman which
was charred except for its right
hand and a leg which was
ulcerated.
The Ugandan was not iden-
tified. Labor MP Michael Foot,
leader of the House of Commons,
said July 12 that he was unable
to confirm this report. According
to the newspaper, the informant
said he had gone to the forest
with a party of Ugandan soldiers
and that he saw the bodies of
three Entebbe Airport radar
operators near the body of the
woman.
The forest was described as a
place where people are shot or
bodies dumped and where
families go to search for missing
relatives. Meanwhile, the Board
of Deputies of British Jews urged
the government to demand that
Uganda hand over the remains of
Mrs. Bloch "for decent burial
beside her late husband" in
Israel
THE GOVERNMENT'S
conclusion about the fate of Mrs
Bloch, a 75-year-old Air France
hijack hostage who held dual
British-Israeli citizenship, was
based on the report given the
Foreign Office by the British
High Commissioner for Uganda,
James Hennessy.
Hennessy returned from
Kampala July 12 after a fruitless
mission to ascertain the
whereabouts of Mrs. Bloch.
Rowlands said, "There seems
little doubt that Mrs. Bloch was
taken from her room at Mulago
Hospital (in Kampala) at about
9:30 a.m. local time on July 4 and
that she is no longer alive."
He expressed condolences to
her family. The time of her
removal from the hospital
confirmed that, contrary to
Ugandan claims, she was at the
hospital when Israeli commandos
rescued more than 100 hostages
being held at Entebbe Airport
during the night of July 3.
Rowlands' announcement was
greeted with cries of
shame" from M Ps.
THEY WERE directed
only at Uganda, but what l_
regard as the weak posture of]
British government
Uganda. A number of MPsL
expressed dissatisfactionthitj
government has not ofl
recalled its High Commissio
and that Foreign Ofl
statements have stopped sh.
denouncing Uganda's role iij
hijacking and explicitly reje
Uganda's obvious lies about[
circumstances of Mrs. Bit
disappearance.
For generations
asymbolof
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the h igh standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's six chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61 st Avenue (Sunset Strip) 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD
5801 Hollywood Boi.ievard'920 1010
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area
. Riverside
wemonalChanel Inc /Funeral Drrectors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition
* Grossberg.l.F D


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
With th
Organizations
D
United Order of True Sisters
Soviets are Studying Hebrew
NEW YORK (JTA) Seminars on Jewish histor and
the Hebrew language are being held by Sov t Jewish activists
in Minsk and Kishinev, according to the Al V, Association.
These informal groups meeting on a regular \sis are being
harassed by the Soviet authorities.
Many West Bank Arabs
Detained by Security Police
j Beach County No. 61 will
^brale True Sisters Day on
ig 4 with a luncheon at the
raton Mark Restaurant.
United Order of True
is an organization that
iDelray Hebrew
Congregation
|The Delray Hebrew Con-
tgation has chosen the
Temple Emeth (Truth)
I the temple to be built on West
[lantic Ave. Plans are being
nulated for ground-breaking
onies in October.
wish War
Veterans
[Film Beach County Post No.
I was honored recently by the
lion of Post adjutant Henry
[ Nussbaum as trustee of the
ward-Palm Beach District
til of JWV. and the ap-
intment of Samuel Mindel,
pior vice commander, as in-
ictor general of the Depart-
nt of Florida.
The Post took part in the
trade in Lantana on In-
ppendenceDay.
|High Holy Day services will
[iin take place in the main
ditorium of Kings Point and
|ibbi Harold Richter will of-
iate. For information, contact
1 Miller 499-1985.
[On Wednesday, Aug. 11, at
on the Sisterhood will sponsor
[buffet fish luncheon and live
Iwical, "The Merry-Go-
mi," at the Sea Ranch Hotel,
| Ocean Blvd., in Fort
*dale. The contribution is
'per person. For reservations
ma Rose Medwin, 499-8380.
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organizations
l"w individuals must be
Ijjmittod to the Federation
g" no later than 12 days
I Monday) prir to publication
Wl other Friday).
I Angles of current events
" activities should be 150
Cur 'eS8' ^P^tUB.
IS, SpaCed with P"turea
E "^P^Perly identified,
Pj* with the name of the
LC SUbmittin the story.
CS Ph0ne nuber and
I*1*"'organization.
Ibfc ShKUld 6"X '"
KSSSLChargM win *
I tv photo eneTravinga.
Itci^^^ea the right
Editor
Mail material to:
. ^fWidua
ksoTr^F*ter-*"'
T^r^Blvd.
works year round to provide relief
and cheer to cancer patients.
Gifts are made regularly for the
purchase of highly specialized
equipment for local hospitals
such as St. Mary's in West Palm
Beach.
information, contact Ann Becker
at 686-6661.
Yovel Group will send Sybil
Senecoff, Mary Rbdd and Ann
Hopfan as delegates to the
Hadassah National Convention
in Washington, D.C.
The group will sponsor several
r. a trips in the near future to Harbor
fTee OOflS OfISrael Mand Spa and Las Vegas.
For membership information,
contact Eve Rogers at 689-8943.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 221 is
now a fully constituted
organization and meets monthly
at the Jewish Community Center.
The co-ed lodge is part of the
oldest Jewish fraternal
organization in the country. For
membership information, contact
Robert M. Ketzis, president,
Southampton B-222, Century
Village.
Hadassah
Shalom Group is issuing a
passport of its own for a trip to
Israel. A $10 contribution may
result in the issuance of a
passport for an all-expense-pa id
ten-day tour of Israel for two.
Proceeds of this project will
help maintain Hadassah
hospitals in Jerusalem. For
Odd Fellows
Palm Beach Lodge No. 88 will
meet at 7:30 p.m., beginning
Aug. 4 on the first and third
Wednesdays of each month at the
Temple building, 410 Datura St.,
in West Palm Beach.
Collation hour is set for 9:30
p.m. and visiting brothers are
invited to attend, says Alex
Kolbe, the lodge's public
relations director.
!/' us a\Tact
Community Colendar dates are
cleared and coordinated for
meetings and events scheduled
by local Jewish organizations.

TEL AVIV (JTA) Secu-
rity forces have detained some 50
West Bank Arabs in the past few
weeks on suspicion of mem-
bership in George Habash's
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine.
Many of the detainees, in-
cluding a significent number of
academicians and intelectuals,
have records of previous arrests
for membership in the Commune
El Arab, the predecessor of the
PFLP.
THE PFLP CLAIMED credit
for the June 27 hijacking of the
Air France jet whose hostages
were rescued by the Israeli army
from Entebbe Airport in Uganda
a week ago.
It was also disclosed that two
terrorist gangs have been ap-
prehended in the Samaria district
of the West Bank where arms
caches were found.
One of the groups is believed
responsible for grenade throwing
B'naiB'rith
Women
Mrs. Shirley Bloom, president
of Masada Chapter No. 1560,
West Palm Beach, met with Mrs.
Bonnie Robins, president of
Skokie Valley Chapter No. 849
while on a recent B'nai B'rith
tour to Israel. Both presidents
brought gifts to the Children's
Home from their chapters and
were officially greeted by Eli
Freed, secretary of the home.
As a gesture of good will and to
point up the close relationship of
B'nai B'rith Women all over the
world, Mrs. Robins presented a
gavel from Israel to the newly
chartered Masada Chapter on
behalf of the Skokie Valley
Chapter.
in Nablus last April and for
attacking a bus carrying Arab
workers from the administered
territories to jobs in Israel.
Meanwhile, Israeli circles are
predicting new activity on the
part of the Japanese "Red
Army" group whose members
have been training at El Fatah
camps in Syria and Lebanon.
KOZO OKAMOTO, the sole
survivor of the three "kamikaze"
terrorists responsible for the 1972
Lod Airport massacre, was a
member of the group and is
presently serving a life sentence.
of ihr IKilm lli-.ul^T'
AUGUSTS
Board meeting7 p.m.
General meeting 8 p.m.
Federation Office
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach.
AUGUST 11
Coffee and Conversation 8 p.m.
Carol Babus
800 Prosperity Farms Rd.
North Palm Beach
AUGUST 15
House Party and White Elephant
Sale 5 p.m.
Flo Kaufman
11674 Oleander Drive
Royal Palm Beach
793-0535
GRAND OPENING
15% OFF ON AIL FABRICS
FREE ESTIMATES
We cover ALL D.B County
\K>I\\S
UPHOLSTERY ft DECORATORS
Suite 11, Ocean Plaza Mall
640 East Ocean Ave.
Boynton Beach, Fla.
7:t7-2'2 ALL WORK DONE IN OUR
OWN WORKSHOP
IWVWWWVWWWVWrWV
HIGH HOLY DAY
SERVICES
FOR THE UNAFFILIATED
AND AREA VISITORS
IN TEMPLE BETH EL'S
SENTER HALL
CONDUCTED BY BOTH
RABBI AND CANTOR
KPT. 24, 25, 26;
OCT. 3 B 4, 1976
$35.00 Donation Par Parson
Mail Reservations to
TEMPLE BETH EL
2B15 N. FLAGLER DR.
WEST PALM BEACH 33407
833-0339
A 300-seat auditorium was recently dedicated at the Martin Buber
Adult Education Center at the Hebrew University's Mount Scopus
campus to honor Elizabeth Abrams Kramer (2nd from left) of New
York and Palm Beach. Dedicated in the same building was the
Benjamin Abrams Rotunda, named for Mrs. Kramer's late husband,
and Martin Buber's study, reconstructed in her honor by her
daughters, Majorie Hyman (2nd from right), Cynthia Peltz (right) and
Geraldine Kory (not pictured). With them is Hebrew University
president Avraham Harman.
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The Jewish tPlnrMinw ~4 n-r n------
Page 4,1
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr'day,Juiyan
Issues Being Clarified
For better or worse, the Democratic nominee is Jimmy'
Carter of Georgia. Clearly, we hope for the better. And
while much of the criticism directed against the Governor is
that he is "vague" on the major issues, hopefully it seems
to us that what occurred at Madison Square Garden both
before and after his nomination has already begun to clarify
the vagaries.
To a c< ~*derable extent, it seems to us, such
clarification as may have occurred there came with the
nomination of Sen. Walter Mondale as Cater's running
mate.
A chip off the old Hubert Humphrey block, Mondale,
along with Carter, will be forces with which to recon in the
future whether they win or not.
Addendum to Platform
For the Jewish community, there is particular hope in
these nominations. Victor Bienstock, retired general
manager of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, writing in The
Jewish Floridian of July 9, raised the spectral possibility of
George Ball, an inveterate foe of Israel, as secretary of
state in a future Carter cabinet.
But the Moynihan statement on Entebbe, tacked on as
an addendum to the Democratic platform and accepted by
voice acclaim at the convention, warms the hears of those of
us who have for too long lived in the shadow of an ad-
ministration inured to the finest achievements and highest
ideals of the State of Israel.
Bienstock is a skilled observer of the political scene,
and one should not take his warnings lightly. But we must
hope that the Carter-Mondale nominations, the Anderson-
Moynihan addendum, and the avowal the other day by
Stuart Eizenstat, Carter's issues director, reminding us of
Carter's statement on Soviet Jewry can set our hearts at
rest on the possibility of a Ball in the Carter administration
and what that would mean for Jews here at home and
abroad.
That statement was: "I would keep the right of Soviet
Jews to emigrate to other countries as one of the
preeminent considerations in all of my negotiations with
the Soviet Union."
Soft on issues? Not now at least not for the moment.
Mexico at it Again
Mexico has again shocked the Jewish people by
sending a letter to the United Nations Security Council
attacking Israel's rescue of hostages at Uganda's Entebbe
Airport. Despite the Mexican government's claim of
friendship for Israel, its lates action can be seen as nothing
less than an anti- Israel attack.
The letter calls the Israeli rescue mission "a flagrant
violation both of the Charter of the United Nations and of
universally accepted principles of international law."
Many believe that the Mexican position is the result of
Echeverria's seeking the support of the Afro-Asian bloc for
election as UN Secretary General. It is no secret that
Echeverria, who leaves the Presidency in December, has
been campaigning in the Third World camp for the UN job
for more than a year. Israeli Ambassador Chaim Herzog
spotlighted what he termed Mexico's incredible and in-
comprehensible act by labeling it "political expediency."
But by its action the Mexican government actually
joins those who are preventing any action against
terrorism.
Negotiation a Priority
The United States, in vetoing a recommendation in the
Security Council to condemn Israel, said that not only was
it one-sided but that "the political interests of the
Palestinians and their role in a final Mideast settlement
constitute a matter that must be negotiated between the
parties before it can be defined in resolutions" of the
Security Council.
This is just what the Palestinians did not want. The
hijacking of the Tel Aviv-to-Paris Air France plane was
another example of the willingness of the Palestinians to
endanger the lives of innocent people in order to achieve
their own one-sided objectives.
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
24lSOkeechobec Boulevard. West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
OFFICE and PLANT-120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla 83132 Phone 373-4905
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-4606
MIAMI ADDRESS: P O Box 2973. Miami. Florida33101
FREDK SHOCHET 8UZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MORTON GILBERT- Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of the Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
All P.O. 3679 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 01-2973. Miami. Fla. 33101
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Nixon Shoved at Us Again
BY THIS time,
little has been missed in
commentary on Jimmy Carter
and Walter Mondale.
The pundits thrive on com-
mentary. They are experts in the
field. If anything has not been
said, it is not worth saying. Or
else, like the Republicans, they
are silent because they are still
busy digging for an Eagleton
equivalent, one may be sure.
BUT IF there is nothing that
has not been said, I have a hunch
that there is a lot that has been
said that should not have been
Mindlin
said resulting from the sweat of a
correspondent's compulsion to
fill a column, no doubt to k.
cutesie-pie in the nam 5
creative self- interest
My own feelings about Jhnm,
Carter are mixed, to styT
least. In the first instance, 1 kZ
a prejudice. I find it hard to Ufa
a 51-year-old man seriously whn
studiously calls himself "Jh.
my."
Together with his petnut,
"Jimmy" gives off a pastoni
bucolic aroma, something H,
"Abe" Lincoln, the railsplitter I
can just smell the sap and
creosote.
ADD TO this Sen Mondale,
with his strong name, Walter
buried in the rural splendor of
good-old "Fritz," and my
prejudice bristles uncontrollably.
But none of this, all of which is
fairly irrelevant as worthwhile
criticism of either man as u
effective candidate, is political.
What is political, however, and
indeed inexcusable, is the Miami
Herald editorial of July 13,
signed D. S., in which Editorialist
Don Shoemaker fits his last to
the club foot of his own
ideological infirmity. Essentially,
the Democratic convention had
not even begun, and D.S. wu
already making reference to it at
"tribal rites."
AS FOR Carter, he was not
simply Jimmy Carter in that July
13 abomination, but "Jimmy
Carter, Jimmy Carter" over and
over again.
In this style of the subtle
sidewinder, he fired off salvos
such aa:
9 "Jimmy Carter, Jimmy
Carter is still accused of ha-
ziness."
9 "The Rules Committee long
ago had turned down a demand
for a 50 percent quota of women.
Continued on Page 13
He Called Shots Way Back
Friday, July 30,1976
Volume 2
30 AB
Number 16
Congenital immodesty drives
me to remind you that I am
probably the only person in
America to have chosen the
Carter-Mondale quiniela many
months before it actually hap-
pened last week.
A highly critical son grants my
early support of Jimmy Carter
(early May, 1975, to be fairly
exact) but questions the
legitimacy of the Mondale claim.
Faithful followers will recall that
I wrote last Jan. 16 that "It was
first in February of 1974 that
Sen. Walter Mondale of Min-
nesota, trailed by the ever-
present television cameras
building their files for 'Campaign
'76', was greeted by Miami's
liberal establishment" ("Dear
Ed" signed "Walter ": "I want
you to know how much I ap-
pareciate your help during my
visit to Miami. It was a great
evening.").
IT WAS a time, I wrote, that I
"Mondale was testing the at-
mosphere and, as it turned out,
his own durability, for he decided
not long after that he'd rather not
be President than have to endure
the incredible nonsense of
becoming a 'viable' candidate."
Or, as he told the reporters just
before the announcement of his
selection by presidential nominee
Jimmy Carter, who did endure
the "incredible nonsense" and
survived: "I just couldn't picture
spending the next two years in
Holiday Inn motels."
Further, I wrote in that
column: "It is safe now for me to
say that I can think of few better
qualified men for the position,
and that the elimination of men
like Walter Mondale is a sad
reflection on the entire system "
OBVIOUSLY, I am pleased
Cohen
that Jimmy Carter, another long
shot upon whom I staked my
liberal credentials, had a similar
perception of the man from
Minnesota. As Ted Kennedy is
quoted. "I'm delighted the first
important decision Jimmy Carter
has made has been one of great
importance and consequence.
Walter Mondale will provide an
additional dimension to the
Democratic ticket." A quiniela,
right?
The last time the choice of a
candidate for Vice President had
such cliff-hanging interest was in
1956, when Ted's brother John
almost made it because the
Democratic presidential nominee,
Adlai Stevenson, had naively
decided to throw the question to
the delegates. The chaos that
followed the second ballot is only
believable if you were on the
convention floor in Chicago.
I was there with my suitcase
packed and putting the lid on my
typewriter (I was then reporting
for a New Jersey newspaper),
having filed my story that Estes
Kefauver was the man and
making ready to catch a plane
back home.
KEFAUVER had taken a good
lead on the first ballot with
Kennedy, a comparative
unknown, who was viewed
suspiciously by liberals and
middle America alike, sur-
prisingly in second.
But then Lyndon Johnson and
Sam Rayburn swung Texas into
the Kennedy column and he went
ahead on the second ballot,
apparently close to victory.
But it was not to be for-
tunately for him, I suppose, that
he did not lose with Stevenson -
for before the official count was
announced some states began to
demand recognition for the
purpose of changing their votes.
The bedlam of sound, the calls
for recognition by the chair, the
requests to clear aisles jammed
with emissaries trying to con-
vince others to shift votes, all are
still a vivid memory.
IT IS said by some that John
McCormack, who had a family
feud going in Massachusetts with
the Kennedys, fooled Chairman
Sam Rayburn into recogninng
Missouri which made
significant change
Kefauver. That switch broke it
open for the Tennessee Senator,
according to the official history.
My own version is that
Kennedy was robbed (I favored
Kefauver), and if the story
already being set in print bacK
East was not very colorful, it was
at least accurage as to the
nominee and enabled roe to eaten
the plane just a few moments
before takeoff.
THAT. TOO. js Jgj
memory: catching planes on tune
from conventions, navi
guessed right as to the iUw-
Presidential nominees aon
make Adlai Stevenson a**"*'
any longer. It's just as weU^T
the only way to enUcipaUrjto
will happen is to be a taiw
reader of this column.


\f^^2S^
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
?
Shabbat Shalom...a group of boys and girls welcome the Sabbath with songs and dances at
Camp Shalom. With the assistance of our visiting Israeli Scouts and Leslie Brenner, Jewish
content specialist, an Oneg Shabbat program is planned and performed every Friday afternoon.
Strict Security
MountedFor
Israel's Athletes
MONTREAL (JTA) Seven members of Israel's Olympic
team were surrounded by a tight security net when they arrived
here for the games. An armed Canadian soldier sat in front of the
bus transporting the team on the ride from the airport and a
helicopter flew overhead.
The widows of three of the 11 Israeli athletes who were killed
by terrorists at the Munich Olympics four years ago accompanied
the Israeli team. Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau was due to
attend a memorial service here for the 11 slain Israelis. Members of
the 1976 Israeli Olympic team and relatives of the victims par-
ticipated in the hour-long service.
BEFORE THE service was to be held at the S ha are
Hashomayim Synagogue, it was carefully searched by the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police.
They also conducted a search of the surrounding area and of a
Roman Catholic church opposite the synagogue.
Neighboring streets were closed, and a fire station in the area
was temporarily closed down and the fire engines moved to another
location.
JF& CS Hires
New Director
The fragrance of fresh-baked challah travels through Camp
Shalom every Friday morning as the boys and girls prepare the
bread for the afternoon Shabbat program.
Jewish Agency Sees
Doubling of Income
Hebrew Univ Publishes
Aleppo Codex Facsimile
JERUSALEM- (JTA) A
facsimile edition of the oldest
known manuscript of the Hebrew
Bible the Aleppo Codex was
published by the Hebrew
University last week. It is the
nut of 20 years" work by a team
" Hebrew University scholars,
headed by Prof. Moshe Goahen
Gotutein. The 500-page red and
blue leather-bound facsimiles will
wl for $400 apiece.
Jj* Aleppo Codex was first
Published in about 900 C.E. in
Hoerias by Aharon Ben Asher, a
* of the textual tradition.
y the end of the 11th century,
I I"!anuscriPt had been carried
I "IJj" Jerusalem to Cairo.
tr.aJ.JI Wtt8 subsequently
"ere >t remained in the
w*Mon of the Jewish com-
rj'ty. During Israel's War for
gMnet in 1948. the
22? tned to burn the Biblical
JJjMmt 600 of the 800 pages
'*'* a m*'deration
IwileH T__
, Pr"'ded Jewish Iron-
wh. nd ,eli9iou* functionorie.
JT "0. ovoilabl. from oth.,
The manuscript was smuggled
out of Syria in 1956 and delivered
to President Yitzhak Ben Zvi of
Israel for safe-keeping. It is now
at the Ben Zvi Institute in
Jerusalem.
Most of the Pentateuch is
among the lost portion. The
manuscript begins with
Deuteronomy, Chapt. 28, Verse
17.
IT INCLUDES the books of
Joshua, Judges and Samuel but
Kings I is missing and only parts
of Kings II have been preserved.
The books of Isaiah and
Ezekiel are complete, but only
parts of Jeremiah are preserved.
Most of the minor prophets, the
Book of Psalms and Chronicles
are also preserved.
STEPHEN P. LEVITT
The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County has hired Stephen P.
Levitt as its director, beginning
Aug. 1 The announcement was
made by Linda Kalnitsky,
president of the JF & CS,
following a special early July
meeting of the board of directors.
Levitt is well qualified for the
position, having spent five of the
past six years with a multiservice
family agency, the Jewish Family
Service of the North Shore, Inc.
in Lynn, Mass. This past year
Levitt was with the New York
State Health Department in
Rochester, N.Y.
A native of Pittsburgh and
recently married, Levitt re-
ceived his B.S. degree from the
University of Pittsburgh and his
MSW from Boston University.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The United Jewish Appeal in the
United States and the United
Israel Appeal in more than 60
other countries raised together
some $2 billion over the past five
years more than double the
sum raised during the preceding
five years.
Jewish Agency Treasurer Leon
Dulzin made this point in his
address to the Jewish Agency
Assembly to explain why he
looked to the future "quite op-
timistically." His hope, he said,
was that the coming five years
could bring another doubling in
the funds for Israel raised by
these two principal fund-raising
agencies.
DULZIN URGED the
delegates to "take back to your
communities this message of
vision and reality because the
reality of tomorrow depends on
our vision today."
He said the Assembly would be
presented with long-term plans in
certain areas settlement,
youth aliya, urban community
work and asked to approve
them.
"in the light of our present
situation our present financial
difficulties how do we dare
look with optimism at the three
to five years to come? The answer
is right here in this Assembly.
You have given us the right to
dare."
DULZIN POINTED out that
the doubling of income over the
past five years occurred during
the period which constitutes the
first five years in the life of the
reconstituted Jewish Agency.
"You have given us the right," he
said, "because of what you have
accomplished in these past five
years, since the reconstitution."
Dulzin submitted to the
Assembly as annual budget of
$502 million for the present year.
It has already been approved by
the board of governors and is
undergoing final examination by
the Assembly finance and budget
committee before going to the
Assembly plenary for final ap-
proval.
The sum is less than last year's
budget proposal and Dulzin said
it was the absolute minimum
conceivable.
ANNOUNCING...
a new addition to the
Falls Signature Collection.
Consumers, in our opinion, should b label
conscious, and we at Falls are very proud
of what we call our signature collection of
labels.
First, we have the Falls name, recognized
nationwide as one of the finest all natural.
Kosher, clean Chickens.
Next, we have the signature of the United
States Department of Agriculture, assuring
you of unrivaled wholesomeness.
And now, we have added the signature of
the most respected name in National
Kosher supervision, the granted by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations.
The Falls Signature Collection....
a status symbol for your table
THE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
FALLS KOSHER FOULTRY
SOUTH FALLSBURG. NY 12779


Th,
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^day.Julyan
A highlight of the Teen Travel Bicentennial trip to Washington, DC, was a personal greeting
IZlinT C0ngreSST 2" <*** steps. In addiL to thewaZ
TnTthe6smntSman ^ *" "" "*** ^^ *" "" Legislators Unsophisticated
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
"Most of the Jews in Congress
appeared somewhat confused and
unsophisticated about Mideast
issues." They tend to support the
status quo and seem "to equate
Palestinians with the Palestine
Liberation Organization."
Those findings emerged from a
survey by David M. Szonyi and
Amy Stone who interviewed the
24 Jewish members of Congress.
The results of the survey were
published in "Interchange," the
bulletin of Breira, a condensed
version, prepared by Paul
Jacobs, appeared in the July
issue of "Mother Jones," a new
monthly magazine published in
San Francisco.
ACCORDING TO the survey,
most Jewish members of
Congress relied on Near Bast
Report, publication of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee, and on the Israel
Embassy in Washington for their
information on Middle East
issues. "Only one of two
regularly read the Jerusalem
Post, or have read a book such as
Amos Eton's 'The Israelis:
iders and Sons.'
Most Jewish members of
grass constitute
Israel, but "they are often willing
and even eager to have non-Jews
take the credit for measures that
; aid Israel," the survey said.
"It is clear that the Jews in
Congress will not take a
leadership role in prodding Israel
or the U.S. toward a more
moderate Palestinian policy."
HOWEVER, in the opinion of
i the interviewers, "The ranks of
I the more dovish on the Hill may |
. increase as (a) more and
more American Jews in general
begin to question Israeli in-
flexibility and the stereotype of
the monolithic Palestinians, and
(b) economic and military aid to
Israel pass Congress with a great
deal more difficulty, and possibly
in smaller amounts, than in the
past."
They concluded: "For the time
being, however, the unfortunate
and ironic fact of life on Capitol
Hill is that the Jews in Congress,
so often progressive on domestic
and social issues, are mostly
ignorant and conservative on the
outstanding 'Jewish issue' facing
them: waya and means toward
Israeli-Palestinian recon-
ciliation."
<*>
V
r*
W

carrying out the rescue. ThL
been denied by official souroi]
both Kenya and Israel.
i
11II 111 || < 11111II >.....ILIMI.
f
Jules Rothman, program chairman of the Jewish Conmun,
Center of the Palm Beaches, helps senior adults tend the Jut
barbecue at the JCC grounds.
Gen. Gur Under Fire
JERUSALEM (JTA) Members of the Knesset,.
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee have complained to
Premier Yitzhak Rabin over the disclosure of top secret
details of the July 3 Uganda rescue operation by Chief 11
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur.
The committee members
said that Gur, who held a
press conference in Tel Aviv,
made public facts that the
MKs had received in strictest
secrecy. Rabin reportedly told
the committee members that
he had not authorized any
publicity and had no advance
knowledge of the Gur press
conference.
DEFENSE MINISTRY sources
said the Chief of Staff did not
require permission from the
Premier to hold a press con-
ference. They said he got his
approval "from whoever he
should have gotten it," meaning,
apparently. Defense Minister
Shimon Peres.
Gur made several disclosures
about the rescue mission a week
ago that had not been known
previously. He said the Israeli
rescue force included para-
troopers, infantrymen, mem-
bers of the crack Golani
Brigade, communications and
ordnance men. He said 33 doctors
participated, either at Entebbe
airport or at other stations.
Gur also disclosed that the
entire operation was rehearsed
the night before it took place and
that the rehearsal lasted two
minutes longer than the actual
rescue operation, which was
completed in 53 minutes.
FOUR OF the Air France
hijackers, including the German
man and woman, were killed
within 45 seconds of the Israeli
landing, and three other
terrorists were killed a few
seconds later.
Finally, Gur said that the
decision to land at Nairobi,
Kenya, before returning to Israel
was made at the last minute in
order to hospitalize the wounded.
The fact that the three Israeli
military transports landed briefly
m Nairobi has given rise to
reports that the Kenyan
government cooperated with
larael to a certain extent in
li
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iy,July30,i<
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page.7
ictory' Was Security Council Failure
B, YITZHAK RABI
hflTED NATIONS-OTA)
M diplomats at the United
'*T3 the failure of the
Tv Council to condemn
Tforita rescue operation in
A jg t "victory" forlarael
Igvindication of the operation
L ttved the lives of more than
Luges held at gunpoint by
[Palestinian terrorists at
be Airport in Uganda-
ns Ambassador to the
pud Nations, Chaim Herzog,
IV statement after the ad-
nent of the Council said:
Security Council was-
x) in order to condemn
Israel has not bean
| and has been thereby
ted."
NOTING THAT the debate
centered around the problem of
hijacking and international
terrorism, the Israeli envoy said:
"Little wonder, therefore, that
most of the Arab states and the
PLO were too embarrassed to
take part in the debate." Herzog
added that the failure of the
council to adopt a British-
American resolution against
international terrorism "revealed
once again what decant freedom
loving people can expect from the
UN..."
The four-day angry debate at
the Council ended with a
stalemate Jury 14 after the
African states withdrew their
resolution that called for the
condemnation of Israel for
violating Uganda's sovereignty,
and a rival British-American
resolution condemning hijacking
and international terrorism
received only six votes, three
short of the number necessary for
adoption.
The Africans withdrew their
proposed resolution jointly
sponsored by Libya, Tanzania
and Benin after it became clear
that the one-aided resolution
would not receive the minimum
nine affirmative votes needed for
adoption
During the stormy debate the
United States vigoroualy
defended and hailed the Israeli
rescue operation in Uganda and
described it as "one of the most
remarkable rescue missions in
history, a combination of guts
and brains that has seldom, if
ever, been surpassed."
IN ADDITION, had the
resolution received the required
votes, it would certainly have
been vetoed by the U.S.
Voting for the British-
American resolution, which
called on the Council to condemn
hijacking and urged all govern-
ments to "prevent and punish all
such terrorist acts," were
Britain, the United States,
France, Italy, Sweden and
Japan. Rumania and Panama
abstained. China, Guyana,
Libya, Pakistan, Tanzania,
Benin and the Soviet Union did
not take part in the vote.
The Mexican letter to the
President of the Security Council
denouncing the Israeli rescue
operation was rebuked July 13 by
the Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations, Chaim Herzog.
Addressing the Security
Council, Herzog stated: "It is
utterly incredible and beyond the
realm of comprehension that
political expediency should
dictate to the government of
Mexico and lead it to attack a
small state defending itself
against a common enemy of
Mexico and Israel, namely,
international terror.
"We have always followed with
understanding the very active
campaign that Mexico is con-
ducting against the terrorism
which affects it. We are therefore
all the more surprised that
Mexico is unable to reveal a
similar measure of understanding
when action is taken designed to
combat terror in cases where ibe
victims are not Mexicans."
ssimilation, Intermarriage Twin Dangers
(jvYITZHAKSH ARGIL
SL AVIV (JTA) -
bile Israelis glowed with
de over the spectacular
ss of the Uganda rescue
sion and the spontaneous
Itpouring of congratulations
all over the world, a
pup of Jewish scholars and
ders from Israel and abroad
deliberating a problem
ch, they believe, poses a
greater threat to the
vival of Israel and the
htinuity of the Jewish
lie than another war or the
; assaults perpetrated by
sts.
he problem Jewish
^imitation and its most
fious consequence, inter-
riage was the subject of
I symposium sponsored by
ifa University last week
the participation of
nationally prominent
rea Leaders
loin In
flcue Praise
Continued from Page 1
onsible people around the
dean appreciate that."
I of local reaction was a
town sent to President
"W Ford, Secretary of State
"'T Kissinger and UN
ry General Kurt
wt>eim, calling the rescue
""c and urging the UN to
n" terrorism and all
** aid and abet
nsts.
Iry Grossman, chairman of
T ew,sn Community Relations
IT1*' who recved a copy
PJ resolution, noted that
SJJ* signers and endorser.
Congressman Paul R.
'Ue Mandel. candidate
r* S"t Legislature; Darnel
""^chairman of the Palm
^nty School Board;
' H*man. prorrunent Palm
bUMnessman; Fred B.
'P^dent of the Century
Democratic Club; former
5J Edga. Mitchell;
tahl. president of the
Mutual Association;
n pV 'BUtz*' Robinson; J.
BHnght' candidate for the
tte Boone *>***">
^acn police chief; and
F&5J: BMb"*
historians, sociologists and
other academicians, among
them President Ephraim
Katzir.
THE ANXIETY and outright
gloom expressed by many of
them stemmed from the fact that
unlike the lightning raid at
Entebbe Airport, the erosion of
the Jewish people by assimilation
cannot be reversed by courage,
bravery or technological skills.
Its ramifications are too
complex, its progress too subtle
and its causes too numerous to be
subject to any single, decisive
action.
The purpose of the symposium
was to examine the historic roots
of assimilation and its various
types and trends throughout
Jewish history and today.
Assimilation in open societies,
assimilation in authoritarian
societies, assimilation under
pressure such as in the Soviet
Union and assimilation even in
Israel, were the subject of lec-
tures delivered by the various
authorities on Jewish history and
contemporary life
ALL AGREED that the world
Jewish population is shrinking
because of assimilation, inter-
marriage and the decline in the
Jewish content of life in Israel as
well as in the diaspora Prof.
Joseph Nedava, of Haifa
University, claimed that were it
not for assimilation, the Jewish
people today would number 200
million. Jewish history, he said,
was actually the history of those
remnants that clung to their faith
and identity despite pogroms and
persecution.
Prof. Shmuel Ettinger of the
Toe hi to "Camera 12" on
WPEC-TV Channel 12, Sun-
day, Aug. 1, at 1 p.m. for a
presentation on Camp Shalom
and the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
noted the paradox of renewed
Jewish solidarity going hand-in-
hand with increasing cultural,
social and political assimilation.
Even in Israel, where Jewish
culture is based on Hebrew and
an educational curriculum that
includes many basic elements of
Jewish history and tradition, the
influence of Western values is
very much felt while Jewish
content recedes, he said.
ETTINGER QUESTIONED
whether the creation of the State
of Israel, the development of
Hebrew and the revival of Jewish
group consciousness would be
sufficient to strengthen Jewish
religious values and spiritual
enrichment. Memories of the
Holocaust and the hostility of the
gentile environment are not
strong enough to prevent cultural
and social assimilation, he said.
Prof. S. A. McCartney, of
Oxford University, who spoke
about British Jewry from the
viewpoint of a non-Jew, said
Jews in England felt no need for
assimilation apart from its
outward manifestations. He
expressed fear, however, that the
anti-colored feelings spreading in
Britain may also have an anti-
Semitic content.
Katzir, who chaired a special
session on the influence of Israel
on world Jewry, said the Jewish
diaspora must be encouraged to
remain Jewish. He said Israel
had to cooperate with the
diaspora for the benefit of the
latter and for itself so that Jewish
youth can be inculcated with
Jewish traditions and the highest
moral values of Judaism.
RABBI ARTHUR Hertzberg,
president of the American Jewish
Congress, said the creation of
Israel had a positive influence on
American Jewry. On the other
hand, he said, a Jew in the
diaspora who does not feel
himself to be part of Israel will
not be able to remain a Jew.
The problem of Soviet Jewry
was discussed at length. Par
ticipanta stressed that while the
Allon Responds to Letter
Coatraaed froaa Pag. 1
3 rescue operation in Uganda.
Rootes himself said in Mexico
City last week that relations with
Israel remained good because
they provided for differences of
opinion and disagreements on
international matters, especially
the Middle East. He said that
policy was established when
Allon visited Mexico last March.
MEANWHILE, Rabbi
Alexander M. Schindler,
chairmen of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, who is
presently in Israel, condemned
the Mexican letter. Addressing a
press conference in Tel Aviv July
14, Schindler said the Mexican
position contradicted the promise
mads by President Luis
Echeverria bet year that Mexico
would not participate in any anti-
Zionist actions at the UN.
Although Israelis are deeply
perturbed by Mexico's stand, a
large delegation of Israeli
university professors waa
scheduled to leave for that
country this week to attend a
scientific congress. Prof. Gideon
Scafaki, Rector of the Hebrew
University, said, "We have gone
to worse countries. People went
to the USSR at the worst time."
Soviet regime did not recognize
Jews as a national minority, a
Jew cannot easily assimilate
because his identity card is
stamped "Jew" and he is not
accepted by the surrounding
population.
These factors cause Soviet
Jews to consider emigration,
Prof. Yaacob Ro Yi of Tel Aviv
University said. But Dr. A.
Altschuler of Hebrew University
noted that inter-marriage in the
Soviet Union has reached 50
percent. That indicates that a
significant part of the Jewish
population seeks to assimilate, he
said.
DR. YURI NUDELMAN, a
surgeon from the Soviet Union
now attached to the Rambam
Hospital in Haifa, said he and
fellow emigres made a survey on
the feelings of Soviet Jews
toward Israel and found that
while there was no regression in
the revival of Jewish feelings
among them, Israel had failed to
take advantage of the revival.
He said aliya from the Soviet
Union has slowed down because
of objective factors such as the
state of Israel's economy end the
security situation. Nudelman
noted that the Uganda operation
was likely to start a new wave of
immigration from the Soviet
Union, as the Six-Day War did
after 1967.
Dr. Sergio Delia Pergola, of
the Hebrew University, said the
50 percent inter-marriage rate
among Soviet Jewry was the
same as in Western Europe and
higher than in the U.S. where
inter-marriage is said to run at 40
percent. He said Israel needed to
combat the demographic crisis by
intensifying Jewish education in
Israel and in the diaspora.
PROF. SHLOMO Breznitz.
who will become Rector of Haifa
University next year, criticized
the state of relations between
Israel and iaspora Jews. He said
reciprocity was limited to those
Jews who decide to immigrate to
Israel while those who remain
where they are are ignored.
He said it was a mistake to
maintain contacts only on the
basis of voluntary financial
assistance. He urged that
Americans who come to Israel
should be sent not only to pick
fruits and harvest vegetables.
There are scientists and scholars
among American Jews. Let them
come to Israel, share its problems
and learn its ways, Breznitz said.
IMexico 'Explains' Raidi
I Stand to Jewish Delegation I
Continued from Page 1
headed by Enrique Elias, vice president, and Sergio
Nudelstejer, secretary general, of the Central Jewish Com-
mittee of Mexico.
The Jewish leaders assured the next President of the
continued loyalty and cooperation of Mexico's Jewish com-
munity and presented him with the gift of the complete
Encyclopedia Judaica Castellana published in Spanish in
Mexico.
LOPEZ PORTILLO responded by praising the con-
tributions of Mexcio's Jews to the ideals and progress of the
nation.
He urged them to continue their activities for Mexico
without forgetting their specific identity as Jews.
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Page 8
7/1* .70DI/C/I WlnrliH* -# ---"
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fri Weakest Plank In Platform Is Soviet Issue
Strong Carter Pitch Being Made for Jewish Vol
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The issue of Soviet Jewry, which
some consider to be the weakest plank in the platform adopted
by the Democratic National Convention, is expected to get
more specific attention during the upcoming election campaign.
Only hours before Jimmy Carter won the Democratic
nomination for the Presidency in a first ballot victory July 14,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency was told that one of his top
aides met with members of the New York delegation to the
convention and representatives of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry in an attempt to reassure them on the former
Georgia Governor's stand.
Candidates like Sen. Henry M.
Jackson of Washington, Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey of Min-
nesota, and Rep. Morris Udall of
Arizona, who had strong Jewish
support, all announced their
endorsement of Carter.
Rep. James H. Scheuer, who
represents a district in Brooklyn
and Queens, said that Carter
appears to be strong on Israel.
But he said that the Jewish
community will want to know
how he feels about domestic
issues of concern to Jews,
especially the issue of quotas.
HE SAID Jews are very con-
cerned about the use of quotas in
employment and education since
they feel it is discriminatory.
Scheuer noted that the Jewish
delegates do not have a caucus
such as Blacks or women.
Scheuer said he did not believe
that the reported Jewish concern
over Carter's evangelistic
religious beliefs will play an
important part in whether Jews
vote for him.
He said he saw Carter in-
terviewed on television and has
come to the conclusion that he is
a "tough" politician in the mold
of the Kennedys and Lyndon
Johnson and will make decisions
on a pragmatic basis rather than
on his religious views.
ONE ATYPICAL Jewish
delegate was Rabbi Israel
Friedman, a membei of the
Satmar Hasidic sect who was
elected as a Jackson delegate
from New York.
He was noncommittal on both
the platform and Carter, saying
he had to know more about both.
There were several other Hasids
in the New York delegation, and
several Hasids were among the
10,000 members of the press
covering the convention.
Carter has been making a'
special effort to win support of
Jews because of his poor showing
among Jewish voters during the
primary campaigns. He only
received about four percent of the
Jewish vote in the New York
primary.
STUART EIZENSTAT, an
Atlanta, Ga., Jew and Carter's
issues director, who met with the
group concerned with Soviet
Jewry, told them that Carter
accepts the Democratic Party's
platform. The platform mentions
Soviet Jewry only by implication
but one source said that everyone
understands that it means that
the Democrats support the
struggle for Soviet Jews to be
allowed to emigrate.
Eizenstat read a statement
made by Carter in May in which
the Georgian said: "I would keep
the right of Soviet Jews to
emigrate to other countries as
one of the preeminent con-
siderations in all of my
negotiations with the Soviet
Union.
"In my private discussions, in
trade negotiations and in other
relationships we would discuss
mutual advantages between their
Rabbi Calls for New
u Pan-American Union
BUENOS AIRES -(JTA
A call for the creation of a
"Pan-American Union of
Religious Jewry" was issued
here by Rabbi Moshe Sherer,
executive president of
Agudath Israel of America.
Delivering the keynote
address at a conference at-
tended by delegates from
Agudath Israel chapters in
Latin American countries,
Sherer said that the ac-
celerating rates of in-
termarriage and assimilation
which have hit the South
American Jewish com-
munities requires the building
of new bridges between North
and South American religious
Jewry for mutual action to
combat this common plague.
SHERER, who addressed the
25th anniversary dinner at the
end of the four-day conference,
marking the 25th anniversary oi
the founding of Torah
educational institutions in
Argentina by Agudath Israel,
paid special tribute to the new
Kollel graduate school recently
opened here.
He stated that the Kollel, the
only school of higher Torah
research in Latin America, will
enable the "native-born yeshiva
deans and teachers to expand
Torah education in Latin
America, similar to the
revolution in yeshiva education
wrought in the United States by
American-born day school
leaders."
Sherer charged that the
"South American Program"
started by the World Zionist
Organization with a $3.5 million
appropriation over three years to
halt the ebbing away of Jewish
life on that continent, is
"misdirected because the bulk of
these funds are spent for Jewish
education programs not baaed on
traditional observance."
country and our country."
CARTER SAID one of the
advantages he would seek is the
emigration of Jews from the
USSR. Carter, in public
statements, has said he prefers
quiet diplomacy in seeking
emigration for Soviet Jews.
But one source said July 15
that while Carter wants to carry
out personal diplomacy, it does
not mean he would be unwilling
to use pressure, such as the
Jackson- Vanik Amendment, if he
felt it was necessary. Many of the
participants at the meeting were
reportedly convinced although
they are expected to seek more
public assurances.
Meanwhile, in an interview
with the JTA, David Berg,
deputy director of the Carter
campaign's Jewish community
coordination or the "Jewish
desk" at the Atlanta campaign
headquarters, said that "Jimmy
Carter is so sound on the issues
that concern us (American Jews)
that I have no fear in answering"
the question, "Will he be good for
the Jews? He will be good for
America."
BERG, a 34-year-old Houston
lawyer, wno is a member ot the
United Jewish Appeal's National
' Young Leadership Cabinet, said
he would like to go to sleep one
night without worrying about
Israel and believes that with
Carter, Israel will have a friend in
the White House.
During the convention, Berg
and Mrs. Harriet Zimmerman, of
Atlanta, who is director of the
"Jewish desk," met with Jewish
delegates who had been elected in
support of Sen. Henry M.
Jackson of Washington and
California Gov. Edmund Brown
to convince them to back Carter.
Berg noted that Carter ex-
pected Jews to back Jackson but
after Jackson dropped out he was
surprised and concerned that
Jews did not support him. Mrs.
Zimmerman, who was active in
Jewish affairs in Boston before
moving to Atlanta, was first
named to the Carter staff and
Berg joined it later in Atlanta.
BERG SAID Carter has had a
series of meetings with Jewish
leaders in the weeks before the
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y, July 30,
1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
jtondale's Spotless Record Rabin Urges Other
JOSEPH POLAKOFF
V
L YORK (JTA) -
;:, F Mondale, the 48-
rold Senator from the
S^ota farm belt whom
mv Carter named as his
presidential running
f here July 16, has an
[blemished record of support
Israel and for the civil
rtts and right of emigration
[Soviet Jews. Carter, who
L a first ballot nomination
t President at the Democra-
. Party convention July 14,-
^ to Mondale's Senate
Brd when he announced his
oice at a press conference.
f()n very critical votes" such
I aid to Israel. Mondale is
L best and most com-
Itible with me." of any of the
i Senators who were under
nsideration for the Vice
.esidential office. Carter
[id. He added. i intend to
ep my promises to the
merican people, and I am
be Sen. Mondale will help
ekeep those promises."
ilONDALE. who appeared
|th Carter, stressed that he
not interested in a
nonial post" and that
would use the Vice
.esident in "a very broad range
| responsibilities in deomeatic
dforeign policies."
Israel Joins
Mondale's political mentor was
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (I)..
Minn.), whose Senate seat he
filled when Humphrey became
Vice President in the ad-
ministration of Lyndon B.
Johnson in 1964. He has con-
sistently shared Humphrey's
strongly supportive views on
issues of concern to American
Jewry during his 12 years in tbe
Senate.
Mondale was one of the 76
Senators who signed a letter to
President Ford on May 21, 1975,
urging the Administration to end
its pressure on Israel during the
period of reassessment of the
U.S. Middle East policy.
SIX MONTHS earlier, he was
among the 71 Senators who sent
another letter to Ford supporting
Israel and rejecting the PLO. In
1973, Mondale was a strong
backer of legislation that
provided Israel with $2.2 billion
in emergency assistance
following the Yom Kippur War.
Mondale supported the
amendment to the Foreign Trade
Act authored by Sen. Henry M.
Jackson (D., Wash.) that linked
U.S. trade benefits to the Soviet
Union with an easing of Soviet
emigration policies. Most
recently, Mondale opposed an
amendment to the Foreign Aid
Bill by Sen. James Abourezk (D.,
S.D.) that, in effect, would have
cut off U.S. aid for Israel.
Of the six senators Carter was
considering for the Vice
Presidential nomination,
Mondale was the only one to vote
against the retention of Air Force
Gen. George S. Brown as
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff after Brown reiterated his
allegation that U.S. Jews exert
undue influence over Congress.
Nations Act, Too
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Rabin expressed pessimism that the United Nations would
take positive action to end international hijacking because of
parliamentary squabbling in the world body.
Instead, Rabin, who was interviewed on CBS-TV "Face
the Nation," called on the United States to form a pact with
other nations outside the UN to strengthen airline and
airport security and to cooperate against countries which
participate in hijackings or provide safe havens for hijackers.
in Israel and the Middle East and
DISCUSSING ISRAEL'S
rescue operation at Entebbe
Airport in Uganda, the Premier
said he believed that this
operation might usher in a new
anti-terrorist era.
He said he knew the mission
entailed risks but felt "there were
good chances the operation would
succeed and once it would suc-
ceed I knew it might be a new era
Draw Your Own Conclusions
LONDON (JTA) Hope
that Mrs. Dora Bloch will be
found alive diminished when
Britain's High Commissioner to
Uganda, James Hennessy,
returned from Kampala with no
further information as to the
whereabouts of the 75-year-old
widow who is the only Air France
hijack hostage still unaccounted
for.
"Everyone can draw their own
conclusions," Hennessy told
newsmen at the airport before
driving to the foreign Office to
report on his mission.
HENNESSY, who was pn
home leave, was dispatched to
Uganda to determine what
happened to Mrs. Bloch, who
holds dual British-Israeli
citizenship. She was not among
the hostages rescued by Israel
from Entebbe Airport July 3.
According to unconfirmed
reports, she was kidnapped by
Ugandan agents from the
Kampala hospital where she was
taken on becoming ill several
days before the rescue.
Press reports here said that
Ugandan President Idi Amin told
Hennessy that he had given
orders to return any hospitalized
hostages to the airport on July 3,
the day before expiration of the
hijackers' deadline.
ON THE same day, Amin flew
to Mauritius to attend a meeting
of the Organization for African
Unity (OAU), and he told
Hennessy, according to the press
reports, that he had no direct
knowledge that his orders were
carried out.
He insisted that he had no
personal grievance against Mrs.
Bloch, and said he provided his
own car to take her to the
hospital.
jveiopment Anti-Semitic Material Spread
Bank Plan
| WASHINGTON (JTA) -
el and eight other countries
nally became members of the
Inter American Development
They are the first states
{abide the Western Hemisphere
i join the financial institution
is made up of the United
ltes. Canada, and 20 Latin
American and Caribbean
ntries.
Hanan Bar-On, Political
ister at the Israeli Embassy,
d the agreement of Israel's
nbership in a ceremony at the
0 American Union building.
EYTAN RAFF, the Em-
y'a economic counselor, who
1 temporarily serve as Israel's
r on the bank's governing
was present. Represen-
P of Belgium, Denmark,
Hln, Spain, Switzerland, the
jotted Kingdom, West Germany
Yugoslavia were other
. atones.
"se nine countries signed the
ion of Madrid, Dec. 17,
R indicating their intention to
the bank once their
nentary procedures could
*complished. Austria, Italy
TThe Netherlands also signed
1 declaration and they are
*Pf ed to become bank
'**** shortly. Since then.
1 anunced its intention to
|JE INTER-American Bank
LL n negotiating for four
F"8 to get more capital. While
rnon-Western Hemisphere
itnes wll members, their
H limited and the bank
JW lose its Inter-American
. the Jewiah Telegraphic
'was informed in a letter
i,,V? the bank's president.
l*tomo Ortiz Mena. *""""""
leawdescribed 'he signing
ISSas "an evant *^
MEXICO CITY (JTA
The Mexican Jewish
community is highly con-
cerned over a series of anti-
Semitic cartoons appearing in
the popular weekly magazine,
Los Agachados. The
magazine, written in an easy-
to-read style and aimed at the
"man in the street," is a
favorite in Mexico and among
Mexicans living in the United
States.
The concern of the Jewish
community is especially acute
because the kind of anti-
Semitic poison contained in
these cartoons is reaching
hundreds of thousands of
Mexicans in cities like Los
Angeles, Chicago, San
Antonio, San Francisco and
New York.
THESE EXTREMIST anti-
Semitic views, along with anti-
phlets against your enemies. We
are living in a free country."
American views, are not only
reaching the people in Mexico
and Mexicans in the U.S., but
also readers of the magazine in
the rest of Latin America where it
is widely distributed.
Los Agachados has devoted
several issues to promoting
strident anti-Semitism by using
such material as the infamous
Protocols of the Elders of Zwn,
the anti-Semitic views of Henry
Ford, and articles by Mexican
anti-Semitic journalists and
writers.
The magazine is published by
Editorial Posada S.A. and tbe
cartoons are drawn by a group
led by a Mr. Rius, a paeudonym.
The magazine has received
unstinted praise from the old and
new left and Third World sup-
porters here for providing the
general pubhc with anti-
imperialist" views.
LOS AGACHADOS, which
means the poor or needy masses,
Men-
is edited by Guillermo
dizabal Lizalde.
Lately. Editorial Posada has
introduced another bi-weokly
magazine called "Los Penitents"
(The Penitents) which carries the
same type of anti-Semitic
material as Los Agachados. The
latest issue produced in cartoon
form several sentences from the
Protocols accusing Jews of
combining in a "world con-
spiracy" against "gentiles."
Zionism was also condemned
as racism as in last year's United
Nations General Assembly
resolution and readers were given
the impression that discrinina-
tion against "racist Jews" was
justified.
THERE WAS also an indirect
attack against Mexican officials
who were accused of being
"Masons" and of helping Jews to
"dominate the world." This
magazine, too, is being
distributed abroad.
One Jewish delegation was
told, "Do the same thing and
publish magazines and pam-
phlets."
the world in regard to terror."
Rabin reiterated the view that
Ugandan President Idi Amin was
"a partner in the hijacking." He
said that "when the plane (Air
France air bus) landed there
(Uganda) everything was ready
to accept the plane, to prepare
the place for the hostages, to
prepare the Uganda military
people to guard the hostages, to
give all the support for the
terrorists."
The Premier said he did not
know the whereabouts of Mrs.
Dora Bloch, the 75-year-old
hostage who was in a Kampala
hospital when the rescue
operation took place. But Rabin
said he held Amin responsible for
her safety.
ON THE prospects for an
overall Mideast peace, Rabin said
there might be a new U.S.
initiative after the American
presidential election in
November.
"I believe that then we will see
another attempt to move the
political process," he said. "I
Lope that every opportunity will
oe taken even before the elec-
tions, but no doubt after the
elections there will be a new
| impetus. I hope the efforts will be
successful. I would not say that if
they fail, immediately the
consequences must be another
war."
Rabin noted that the road to a
Mideast peace would be long.
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Rabbi William H. Shapiro
You i Rah In Speaks
DevarimDeuteronomy 1-3:22
Shabbat Chazon
By WILLIAM H. SHAPIRO
Rabbi. Temple Beth El
"How can I myself alone bear
your cumb ranee, and your
burden, and your strife? Get you,
from each of your tribes, wise
men, and understanding, and full
knowledge, and I will make them
heads over you" (1,12-13).
On this day, Shabbat Chazon,
we read the first chapters in
Deuteronomy. Coming just
before Tisha b'Av, this portion is
well suited to the prophetic
lesson for the Sabbath, the
Haftorah. the first chapter of
Isaiah. Like that chapter, it is
marked by the note of criticism,
complaint and fault-finding.
We must admit that Moses
was not so much scolding his
people as endeavoring to help
them help themselves.
He realized that even a God-
appointed leader like himself
needed human assistance as well
as divine help.
MAY NOT WE TODAY adopt
this attitude of Moses for our
own guidance? What is our
greatest present-day need? It is
more cooperation, more sharing
of tasks and burdens, more
participation in the work which
every well-organized, properly
functioning, well-ordered
community requires.
Scan the list of workers in any
community. Analyze the
directorates of the average
Jewish institutions. See how few
workers there are, how the same
names occur again and again in
the various boards!
Why should it be so? Can there
be, should there be, a monopoly
in benevolent work? Are they not
doing the work of the whole
community? Then why should
their burden and responsibility
fall on the shoulders of just a
few?
What were the qualifications
he expected in those who were to
cooperate with Moses? They were
to be "wise and understanding
men," and full of knowledge
the learning, the literature and
the life that has ever made the
Jew distinctive.
HOW CAN WE GET more
Jews to assume their share of the
burdens and privileges of
Jewish communal life? Do not the
two factors go hand in hand? Is
not our leadership limited
because Jewish knowledge is at
so low an ebb? The average of
Jewish learning is far too low;
men of Hebrew letters are far too
few.
That is why there is not
enough sense of responsibility,
not enough capacity for sacrifice,
not enough readiness to assume
public duty and communal tasks.
This is an age of specialization.
We are only too eager to leave
matters to the expert.
Perhaps that is why Jews are
willing to leave Jewish study to
the very old and very pious,
praying and meditation to the
rabbi, Jewish education to the
professional teacher, relief work
to the welfare worker, the effort
on behalf of Israel to a few
Zionist idealists.
But how shall we proceed to
remedy these defects? Moses
may have wished, "Would that
all the Lord's people were
prophets." But he began the
Devarim

'Beyond the Jordan, in the land of Moab, took Moses upon him
to expound this law" (Deut. 1.5).
Devarim The first few verses introduce the entire book of
Deuteronomy, which contains Moses' address to the Israelites
in Transjordan after the defeat of the Amorites and Bashan. In
this speech Moses summarises the Torah as a whole. He
reviews the causes that had led him to appoint judges and
officials: "How can I myself alone bear your cumbrance, and
your bur den,and your strife? .And I charged your judges at
that time, saying: 'Hear the causes between your brethen, and
judge righteously between a man and his brother, and the
stranger that is with him. Ye shall not respect persons in
judgement: ye shall hear the small and the great alike' "
(Deuteronomy 1.12-17).
Moses goes on to review the incident of the scouts sent to
spy on Canaan, and the consequences of their pessimistic
report. He reminds the Israelites how they had skirted Edom,
Ammon, and Moab; and mentions the peoples who had for-
merly inhabited those regions. Finally, he recounts the story of
the conquest of Transjordan, and the partition of the area
between the tribes of Reuben, Gad, and half of the tribe of
Manasseh.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: What is meant by the
expression "Kayn Ayin Hots"?
Answer: This expression,
literally translated, means "with
no evil eye." It is used when
praising a person or a personal
situation Its intent is to offer the
praise and to prevent any envy
from the praiseworthy cir-
cumstance that would lead to
strife and bad feelings.
The most characteristic phrase
in this expression is "evil eye"
(ayin hora). This expression is
found in the Bible (Proverbs
28:22), where the scriptural text
states, "He that has an evil eye
hastens after riches and does not
know the want that shall come
upon him."
Here, obviously, the "evil eye"
stands for the feeling of envy.
The effects are characterized as
affecting the envious person
himself with unfortunate con-
sequences.
In the Talmudic literature we
have references to the effect of
the evil eye" on the innocent
object of envy, Le., the person
who is envied. One such source
states that occupations which
give a picture of noteworthy
success do not give their prac-
titioners eventual blessing
because of the "evil eye" that
others will cast upon them or
their success (P'sachiin 50 b).
The mystics, indeed, find
esoteric meaning to this feeling of
envy which eventually shads
harm on innocent victims
because they are objects of envy.
The Talmud in one pises (Bracb-
oth 66b) even gives a strange
formula whereby one can ward off
the evil consequences of the "evil
eye."
Generally speaking, the fear of
the "evil eye" has restrained
many believing Jews from
bragging about their
achievements. Some Jews were in
the habit of wearing amulets to
ward off the effects of the "evil
eye"
selection of leaders on a smaller
scale.
We believe that present-day
Jewry still has the will to live. Ws
believe this generation feels that
the phrase "God has implanted
everlasting life in our midst"
applies to us no less than to our
predecessors.
THEN LET A LARGER and
an ever-increasing number of
Jews turn again to their Jewish
heritage. Let them equip
themselves with knowledge,
brace themselves with K
enlighten their lives
devotion to things Jewish.
Thus will they prBp,
intelligent, consecrstei
poseful participation in jrt
life Taking their stand bTi
ide of the leader, who II
e8r to share their ,
with a) -who come in the,
the Lord." they will be *.
by the thought that they cl
builders and rebuilders of
mars destiny.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Rifom
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33*37
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
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
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. and
Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton
CONSfRVATIVE UBHtA~
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8:19
p.m.
at Unitarion-Universolijl
Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd
Boca Raton
COMSiKVATIVi
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Daily services ot 8:30 a.m. and 7
p.m.
Friday services at 8:30 a.m., 6
p.m. and 8:30p.m.
Sabbath services ot 8:30 a.m.
and7 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
8330339
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Sabbath service* Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30a.m.
Sunday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH010M
315 North "A" Street
loke Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eitenberg
Service*, Mondays and Thursday*
at 8:30 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday ot 9:30 a.m.
TEMPI! BETH DAVID
Sabbath service*. Friday at 8 p.m.
At Westminister
Presbyterian Church
'0410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beoch Gardens. 321 Northloke
Blvd.. North Palm Beach. Flo.
33408
854-1134
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
"MPIE B'HAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sobbath service*. Friday at 8
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Mondays and Thursdays ot 9o.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm)
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Rolon, Florido 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8:I5|
p.m.
2nd and 4th Saturdays at 9:30
a.m.
At Boca Federal Savings 4 loon|
Association
3901 Federal Highwoy, Boco|
Raton
DflRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
Meets ot Methodist Fellowship
Hall
342 N. SwintonAve., Delroy
Philip Bioler, toy leader
For information, coll Mrs. Can
Miller. 278-1985
TEMPLE BETHSHOIOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Bella Glade. Florido 33430
Jock Stateman, lay leader
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:
p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beoch, Florida 33480
832-0004
Rabbi Max I. Forman
Cantor Ernest Schreiber
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m. y _


July 30,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
|p**m
mo Confab Hails Rescue Operation
mak
,DAVID FRIEDMAN
i NEW YORK-(JTA)-
"0rethan3,000 debates
Democratic Nationd
Lotion approved by loud
e July 14 a statement
r Israel for its rescue of
-es in Uganda and urged
I Nations action against
tional terrorism.
statement by Min-
Gov. Wendell R.
jerson, chairman of the
form committee, declared
the "United Nations
t act on this issue directly
, risk alienating the
Lrican people." Anderson
e his statement shortly
i midnight and moments
vethe convention adopted
platform for the 1976
sidential election cam-
8A1D the hijacking of the
Aviv-to-Paris Air France
took place after the
was written but he felt
not be adopted without
ing what he called a
oal" statement on the
and the rescue.
t people everywhere
were appalled" by the
and the threat to the
Anderson said. "And
it people everywhere rejoice
reel's daring rescue of these
iges." Anderson noted that
,ns learned of the Israeli
mission on July 4 and said
the Entebbe operation will
in history as very much
mark for independence as is
Forge.
Minnesota governor said
IN was "obligated" to
te measures against
tional terrorism including
against countries that
rt aid or harbor terrorists.
SAID if the U N does not act
the U.S. must lead the
against terrorism. He also
tat the U.S. must provide
to countries such as
which "uphold in-
tional morality."
loud applause from the
tes came when Anderson
led by saying "join me in
ing these sentiments so
that they can hear them over
the UN." Anderson's
tement was reportedly
Bested by Daniel P.
nihan, former U.S.
ssador to the UN, and
ed by the Carter forces.
was the only statement
July 14 that did not
to approving the
already in the platofrm.
s PLATFORM itself,
was exactly as adopted by
platform committee last
describes the "cor-
of American policy in
Middle East as "a firm
tment to the independence
J^rity of the State of
hut mentions the plight
"wt Jewry by implication
The platform takes a
of-the-road position on all
part of the efforts by the
"~*ic Party Presidential
Jimmy Carter to bring
of the party
Add Plank on Need
For Skies Freedom
pragmatic approach" to the
Mideast conflict; continued
military and economic aid to
allow Israel to maintain its
"deterrent strength" and "the
maintenance of U.S. military
forces in the Mediterranean
adequate to deter military in-
tervention by the Soviet Union."
It also calls for opposition to
an imposed settlement from
outside and support of American
efforts to bring about "direct
face-to-face" negotiations
between all parties in order to
achieve "normalization of
relations and a full peace within
secure and defensible boun-
daries"; urges that the United
States Embassy in Israel be
moved from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem, and states that the
free passage of shipping be
permitted through the Suez
Canal.
"WE RECOGNIZE that the
solution to the problems of Arab
and Jewish refugees must be
among the factors taken into
account in the course of con-
5,000 Jam Memorial
For 11 Munich Victims
lement8
J*i]e East says that the
* relationship" between
* nd Israel "doea not
*e improved relations with
eTnT the reion- R^l
."the Middle East will
"rael and her Arab
t*rn!i!? turn their energies
C? wlopment. and will
Hj"" lhe threat of world
,. sPreadlnK from tensions
MOCRATIC policy
for "realistic
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Thousands of Canadians of all
faiths and from all walks of
life, as well as representatives
from numerous Olympic
teams, participated in a
solemn memorial service here
for the 11 members of the 1972
Israeli Olympic team who
were slain by terrorists in
Munich.
Some 1800 persons filled the
sanctuary of the Shaare
Hashomayim Synagogue and
about 4,000 more persons
watched the ceremony from
elsewhere in the building on
closed-circuit television.
THE EVENT was covered by
more than 200 press and
television correspondents from
around the world. All five
French-language dailies that
serve Montreal displayed a
photograph of Mordechai Shalev,
Israel's Ambassador to Canada,
greeting the 52 Israeli athletes
participating in the Montreal
Olympics on their arrival here
Sunday and gave prominent
coverage in their editions today
of last night's memorial service.
More than 100 leading
Canadian officials, including
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau and six provincial
premiers, lent their names to the
memorial service project which
was co-sponsored by various
Jewish organizations throughout
the country after Israeli Olympic
officials failed in an effort to have
the International Olympic
Committee sponsor a memorial
observance as part of the
program for the Montreal
Games.
TRUDEAU, who was ac-
companied to the ceremony by
six other federal Cabinet
members, read a Psalm which he
delivered in French and English.
During the recital of the El Mole
Rachamim, persons standing
close to the Premier reported
later that they saw tears in his
eyes.
In a spontaneous display of
emotion at the conclusion of the
memorial service, one of the
widows of the slain Israeli
athletes presented Trudeau with
an Israeli medal.
Others present at the service
were Willy Duame, vice president
of the International Olympic
Committee, Montreal Mayor
Jean Drapeau, provincial and
city officials and other leading
citizens from various parts of
Canada and the widows of three
of the Munich victims Yossef
Romano, weight lifter; Kehat
j Shorr, the rifle coach; and Andrei
Spitrer a fencer and the 52
members of the 1976 Israeli
team.
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut,
chairman of the memorial ser-
vice, told the audience: "The
spirit of Munich still roams the
world. The time is past for
mouthing pious words. Unless
there is an answer that comes
from the nations of the world, the
clouds will form once again and
beyond Entebbe there will be
other Munichs."
ISRAELI PRESIDENT
Ephraim Katzir stated in a
message, read to the audience by
Shalev, that "As the Montreal
Olympics approach, reem-
phasizing for all of us the in-
ternational fraternity of sport,
the memory of the massacre in
Munich haunts us even more
powerfully."
The Israel Olympic Com-
mittee, represented here by its
secretary, Chaim Glovinsky,
issued a six-page pamphlet in
four languages to commemorate
the Munich 11.
It stated, in part: "As a tree in
a storm, so shall the Jews survive
yet this onslaught But there is
no forgiveness. The pain and
anguish we feel at the loss of our
fellow sportsmen will give us the
power to press forward ever
higher, ever faster, as they would
have wished us to do."
Three hours before the
memorial service, the Israeli flag
went up over the Olympic
grounds.
tinued progress toward peace,"
the platform said. "Such
problems cannot be solved,
however, by recognition of
terrorist groups which refuse to
acknowledge their adversary's
right to exist, or groups which
have no legitimate claim to
represent the people for whom
they purport to be speaking."
This is an obvious reference to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. There is no
mention of the occupied
territories in the p'.-tform.
However, Carter is on record as
saying that a Mideast peace
requires Israeli withdrawals,
although he would not pressure
Israel to give up Jerusalem or
positions on the Golan Heights.
The platform also stressed that
"We steadfastly oppose any
move to isolate Israel in the
international arena or suspend it
from the United Nations or its
constituent bodies.
IN A section on the UN, the
Democrats call for the U.S. to
continue playing a strong role in
the UN while making efforts to
reform and reconstruct it. "The
heat of debate at the General
Assembly should not obscure the
value of our supporting United
Nations involvement in keeping
the peace and in the increasingly
complex technical and social
problems. ."the platform said.
"But we must let the world
know that anti- American
polemics is no substitute for
sound policy and that the United
Nations is weakened by harsh
rhetoric from other countries or
by blasphemous resolutions such
as the one equating Zionism and
racism." The Mideast section of
the platform abo stated that "we
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
*
7:50 -u*<8
*
TV;
Tune in to "Camera 12" on
WPEC-TV Channel 12, Sun-
day, Aug. 1. t I p.m. for a
presentation on Camp Shalom
and the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
i TUNE IN TO "The
Jewish Service...a program
conducted by the rabbis of
Palm Beach County in
cooperation with WPTV-TV,
Channel 6, Sundays at 10
a.m. Sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
support initiation of government
enforcement action to insure that
stated U.S. policy in opposition
to boycotts against friendly
countries is fully and
vigorously implemented."
The only reference to the
Soviet Union in the platform was
by implication in the section on
U.S.-Soviet relations which said
that "We should continually
remind the Soviet Union, by
word and conduct, of its com-
mitments in Helsinki to the free
flow of people and ideas and of
how offensive we and other free
peoples find its violations of the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights."
BASICALLY the same
reference was made July 14 by
former Ambassador Patricia
Harris, who introduced that
section to the convention.
Sen. Frank Church of Idaho,
who was a Presidential con-
tender, also referred to the Soviet
Jewry issue by implication
although somewhat more directly
than the platform. Church, in
introducing the foreign policy
section, said that "we should
restore the American tradition of
concern for human rights in-
cluding the right to emigrate."
The reticence to mention the
Soviet Jewry issue directly may
be due to Carter's position in
support of quiet diplomacy to
achieve immigration rather than
public pressure. Church, in his
speech, also rejected suggestions
that food be used as a weapon
against the Arabs.
"I'm for selling the Arabs all
the food they can buy; I am just
against selling them so many
weapons," he said to loud ap-
plause. However, Carter, in a
television interview earlier this
week said that if the U.S. was
again faced with an oil embargo,
he would immediately impose a
counter-embargo covering food,
weapons and oil-drilling
equipment.
Mexico Slams
Israel This Time
For Uganda Raid
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Mexican govern-
ment, which several months ago promised American Jewish
leaders that it will not participate in any further anti-Israeli
campaigns at the UN after its support of the resolution
equating Zionism with racism, has criticized the Israeli rescue
operation in Uganda.
In a letter to the president of the Security Council, the
Mexican government, without mentioning Israel by name but
obviously referring to Israel, stated:
"MEXICO, faithful to its principles, cannot fail likewise to
express its firm rejection of the use of armed force by any state
as a means of trying to solve conflicts, because such acts area
flagrant violation both of the Charter of the United Nations and
of universally accepted principles of international law, and
create precedents of incalculable danger for all civilired
coexistence.
"The lack of the political will to implement the bask
precepts of the United Nations Charter and the relevant
resolutions adopted by the United Nations to give effect to
those precepts in specific cases has produced, in the opinion of
the Mexican government, a dangerous impasse in the situation
:in the Middle East which naturally affects all international
| activity."
The letter also condemned all acts of terrorism, including
the hijacking of the Air France jetliner to Uganda "by an
extremist Palestinian irroup."
til


-*.ge 10
,-.u /....*
"ftc 14.
The Jewish FlnrMinn i\4 0nF D~w
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Briton Terms Reply on Mrs. Block Unacceptm
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Thel
British High Commissioner is'
Uganda, James Hennessy, was
on his way back to London when
he relayed a reply from Ugandan
authorities on the fate of Mrs.
Dora Bloch which the Foreign
Office described as "totally
unacceptable."
Hennessy, who was on leave in
Britain, was dispatched on an
urgent mission to Kampala to
ascertain the whereabouts of the
75-year-old widow who holds
British and Israeli citizenship
She is the only one of the Air
France hijack hostages who
remains unaccounted for.
HENNESSY REPORTED by
telephone earlier that the
Ugandan government claimed it
did not know where Mrs. Bloch
was.
"I do not know if she is dead or
alive. The Ugandans say she is
the Israelis' responsibility,"
Hennessy said. He said he was
trying to seek assurance from
Ugandan President Idi Amin but
was told the President was not
available.
Mrs. Bloch was not among the
hostages rescued by the Israeli
army at Entebbe airport July 3.
She had been taken to Mulagao
Hospital in Kampala earlier after
becoming ill and was last seen
there by a British official on July
4.
According to unconfirmed
reports, she was kidnapped from
the hospital by Ugandan agents
after the Israeli rescue. Since
then the Ugandan authorities
have refused to cooperate in
tracing her and have provided
little useful information.
THE FOREIGN OFFICE said
that Hennessy was not being
recalled from Uganda officially at
this time. Such a gesture would
be a diplomatic expression of
Anti-Semi tic Party in Britain
Plans Major Election Effort
I plans are to use the immigrant
_______a._______* __ __>>n_ nfj t Vtnn rrat
displeasure by the British
government.
Displeasure of another sort
was expressed by members of
Parliament over Foreign
Secretary Anthony Crosland's
message of condolence to Amin
for the Ugandan soldiers killed
during the Israeli rescue raid.
Dr. Rhodes Boyson, a Con-
servative MP, said, "It is getting
to the point where one is ashamed
to have a British passport."
Britain has sent no direct
message to Israel either of
congratulations for the rescue or
condolence for the four Israelis
who died as a result of the
operation.
A FOREIGN
spokesman told the"
Telegraphic Agency &
expression of condoleno,
a separate message to l
was contained at the l_
tetter from the Britjl
Commissioner in
dealing with another i
The matter, pp
the fate of Mrs. Bk
spokesman said the
Embassy in Tel Aviv had!
a statement expressing,
over the rescue and ex
condolences for the Is
died.
LONDON (JTA) The
anti-Semitic, racist National
Front Party is planning a major
effort in the next general elec-
tions to gain attention. The
group, which claims 22,000
members although only 720 pay
dues, announced that it would
field 318 candidates in the next
Parliamentary elections for the
sole purpose of demanding equal
television time with the major
political parties.
The National Front had some
impact in recent bi-elections and
local Parliamentary contests by
exploiting prejudice against
colored immigrants. An analysis
of these elections, prepared by
Dr. Jacob Gewirtz for the Board
of Deputies of British Jews,
warned that "It should be ap-
parent to all now. that the
National Front is a very real
menace. They showed con-
siderable skill in organizing their
campaign so that they could
concentrate their limited
resources in a few selected areas
of social unrest and racial strife."
GEWIRTZ ADDED: "What
is happening now is a window-
dressing exercise to cover the
Front's past record of neo-Nazi
activity and to derive power from
the immigrant question. The
thing we fear most is that just as
Hitler took the Jewish question
to the streets of Germany, so will
the National Front take the
immigrant question away from
Parliament on to the streets of
Britain."
John Kingsley Read, leader of
a rival right-wing party which
opposes colored immigration, but
abhors the Nazi aspects of the
National Front, said that the
WHO. .WHAT. .WHERE?
COMMUNITY PROGRAMS
AND AGENCIES
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
PALM BEACH 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 & Children's
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 H Emergency
Relief
Front's ultimate target is Jews.
According to Read, John
Tyndall, "the fuehrer" of the
National Front "told me that his
issue to gain power and then get
rid of the race he hates the most,
the Jews."
*-.
Shooting fouls...easy does it...as a group of second-g.
play basketball on the newly dedicated courts at CampSk
=9=
JCC Presents
Tennis, anyone?..... "Love" is the name of the game when
taught by Lolik Levy, athletic specialist at Camp Shalom.
Could there be a future Chris Evert in the group?
Play ball...a swing...and a miss...a soft ball game is really ex-
citing on the new Conrad Gam Memorial sports field.Three new
softball fields and six basketball courts comprise the sports
complex, recently dedicated at a ceremony at Camp Shabm.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC
2815 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33407
Telephone 832-8423-4
DR. SIDNEY SELIG, DIRECTOR
IF YOUR CHILD DESERVES THE BEST
ENROLL NOW IN
1 Pre-School Division, Full-Day or Half-Day Programs
2 Kindergarten Division, Full-Day Program
3. Elementary Division. Grades One through Six
4 Jun.or High School Div.sion. Grodes Seven and Eight
THE JCDS IS IN IT S FOURTH YEAR OF
QUALITY EDUCATION FOR
ROYS AND GIRLS WHOSE PARENTS
ARE SENSITIVE AND CONCERNED
Registration is open for mini camp for children in grades I
to be held at the Center for two weeks beginning Aug. 16.'
full camping program includes arts and crafts, musk
rhythm, dramatics, simple Hebrew conversation, pk
crafts and special events.
The hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For children of worL
parents, special extended hours can be arranged at a niminall
The fee for JCC members is $15 per week plus insurance;
members $25 per week plus insurance.
Bring lunch; drinks and snacks will be provided. Noi
sportation provided.
For registration form and / or additional information, caBI
JCC office at 689-7700.
CALL THE JCC for an application to reserve one
two car spaces for the flea market in the JCC's parking I
Tuesday. Aug. 10, and Wednesday, Aug. 11, from 9 a.m. I
p.m.
General admission 25 c per person. The car space fee is $101
; one and $15 for two for both days.
THE NEXT SENIOR ADULT meeting will be on Tuea
Aug. 10, at the Jewish Community Center. Humorist
Mandel will discuss "Jewish Humor" and Hal Cohen
describe "Our Court System." No one will want to missi
informative afternoon. The JCC flea market will be on at l
same time, so plan to browse. And bring cards and board |
" to be played after the talks, if time permits.
A PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL meeting is planned
Tuesday, Aug. 17, at 10 a.m. at the JCC. If you are a preen
of a Jewish organization in the Palm Beaches and area
receiving mail from ua. please call the JCC office to be placed^
our mailing list. No president wul want to miss any of I
important meetings.
A MIDSUMMER NIGHT dance for adults is scheduled^
Saturday, Aug. 8, at 8:30 p.m. at the JCC Round, I
, ballroom dancing and exhibitions too. $6 per couple "
Danish and coffee. Mail your reservation today.
TICKETS AT ALL PRICES are available at the JCC i
, for the performance by the land Philharmonic Orcb*
I conducted by Zubin Mehta at the Palm Beach Auditor!"
Sept. 22 at 8 p.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENT.
of the palm beaches, inc.
Mil Okeechobee Boulevard, Weat Fata Beech, Flora*
Telephone M9-77W


.jaly 30,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
jUiiidlin
moving Nixon at Us a Third Time
Jfrom
Jimmy
Page 4
Carter, Jimmy
Democrats are going
fc tribal rites with Jimmy
[jimmy Carter and try mg
me life into them.
| from the fact that
fwuld nave loved a
-tic convention such as
H in 1968 in Chicago and
h Miami Beach so that he
[pontificate gleefully on
IbVelinew," their violence
Lrderliness, as symbolic of
Ec and therefore unreliable
I that is why the unity of
i 1976 galled him so the
|jj unmistakable.
L^y Carter, Jimmy
pis Mary Hartman, Mary
i that sweet sobriquet
of the intellectual's soap opera
heroine, the wide-eyed innocent
befuddled by a 1970's world
against which she inures herself
with ribboned pigtails and trust
and faith in mankind that she will
not be raped of her spiritual
grace.
If in Jimmy Carter there is the
bucolic splendor of the peanut, in
Mary Hartman you can fairly
smell the lilac incense of the
sachet and the pomander ball.
IN OTHER words, we are asked
to believe, Jimmy Carter, also
trusting in the spiritual integrity
of his grace as a primary con-
sideration of his life, is naive and
inexperienced, an innocent to be
avoided in the seat and manliness
of the political arena in which
oxen like Nixon are more at
home.
This July 13 abomination
incenses me because it is the
worst in the expediency of a
journalist's self-interest. Its
destructiveness masquerades
behind the fluff of cutesie-pie
mannerism. It is subjectivity
wearing the mask of objectivity
to beguile the Mary Hartman,
Mary Hartman types to
shame the sentimentalists back
into the pigpen of hard core
politics.
All of this is particularly
abominable because it is a
prelude to the GOP convention
next month, during which D.S.
will no doubt offer us Gerald
Ford as Galahad with Grail-in-
hand.
irter: Season for All Issues
IfromPagel
as the Democrats'
Me for the Presidency.
! DON'T have much
|e,"one delegate quipped.
s, the Jewish delegates
he position of non-Jews
| supported other can-
ER HAS held several
i with Jewish groups in
parts of the country in
I weeks and is expected to
his efforts after the
ton.
the primary cam-
t Carter appeared publicly
II group of invited Jewish
i in New York City and at a
TO in Elizabeth, N.J.,
de strong statements of
for Israel He has
this support at several
(conferences,
convention adopted the
atic Party's campaign
platform which includes strong
support for Israel, opposition to
an imposed settlement in the
Middle East or negotiations with
terrorists and urges the United
States to move its Embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to Jem
BUT JEWISH delegates to the
convention, like most American
Jews, were concerned not only
with the issue of Israel but with
the whole gamut of problems that
face the United States. This
includes economics, civil rights,
women's rights, the problems of
cities, housing, foreign and
defense policy, in fact all the
issues that the convention dealt
with.
This was demonstrated by the
fact that several Jews presented
parts of the platform that do note
deal with specific Jewish issues.
Gloria Schaffer. Connecticut's
Secretary of State, dealt with
employment policies; Bess
Myerson, former New York City
Commissioner of Consumer
Synagogues Defaced
0R0NTO (JTA) Three synagogues here Beth
I Beth Am and Beth Random were defaced late Friday
|Mth swastikas and racist slogans, police reported. All were
V with spray paint. Two large swastikas were painted in red
pmain entrance of Beth Sholom. The synagogue is next door
W*e station.
REGIONAL ARTS PRODUCTIONS
Music jit iuji\C
ll....
l
ORCHESTRA
WBINMEHTA tf*
*"T PAIM BEACH AUDITORIUM
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22-6 P.M.
Box Office: 683-6012
Benefit tickefi: $25, $ 15, $ 10, $7.50
_!?"' Muic "At Eight" Seriet-664-3444
Unsettles
Israelis
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Many Israelis were uneasy and
some angered over what amounts
to the ouster of the 42-member
Taiwan team from the Olympic
Games that started in Montreal
July 17.
These feelings stemmed from
sympathy for a country being
ostracized from an international
event for purely political reasons
a humiliation suffered by
Israel on more than one occasion
in the past.
BUT THE main concern was
that the ban on Taiwan would set
a precedent for a similar ban on
the Israeli team in the 1980
Olympics which will be held in
Moscow.
The Israeli government has
made no official expression of
displeasure over the treatment of
the Taiwanese and is not ex-
pected to.
To become officially embroiled
in the matter would only offend
Canada, a friendlv nation with
which Israel maintains dip-
lomatic and trade relations.
ISRAEL HAS no diplomatic
relations with Taiwan. But if
Canada can block the team from
Taiwan, with which it severed
relations in 1970 when it
recognized the People's Republic
of China, the Soviet Union, it
was felt here, could easily do the
same against Israel with which it
broke relations in 1967.
The Russians may not
challenge the name "Israel" but
may simply say that a
"Palestinian" team was a more
appropriate representative of this
particular land, sources here
aid.
Affairs, discussed business
accountability; Jerry Wulf, who
heads the American Federation
of State, County and Municipal
Employees, discussed the Hatch
Act; and Rep. Gladys N.
Spellman of Maryland dealt with
energy.
REPS. BELLA Abzug and
Elizabeth Holtzman, both of New
York, led the fight for women's
rights at the convention,
especially the demand that 50
percent of the delegates at the
1980 convention be women.
Jews also participated in every
position on the convention, from
Democratic National Chairman
Robert S. Strauss on down.
Opening night, the benediction
was given by Rabbi Emanuel
Feldman of Atlanta, Ga.
TO UNDERSTAND the
malignancy in this, one must
recall that it is the Herald that
crammed Richard Nixon down
our throats in 1968 and, in 1972,
methodically silenced every voice
raised against him during the
second Nixon campaign for the
presidency or on any occasion
before that.
Now, in 1976, in somewhat
more subdued tones after all,
in 1972, not even John Knight,
John Knight would go Nixon a
seond time D.S. and his ilk are
cramming Richard Nixon down
our throats a third time.
If the phenomenon of "Jimmy
Carter, Jimmy Carter" is one
that bewilders D.S. then perhaps
he ought to recognize that it is
the persistence of editorialists
like himself that is to blame for
it.
PEOPLE ARE tired of sweat
and manliness in the backstage
closets of the political arena. It's
time, perhaps they believe, for
the lilac sachet and pomander
ball. Or for magnolia and
peanuts.
Indeed, perhaps they believe,
anything would be preferable to
crooks, criminals and corruption
in the highest halls of their
government.
They will not be forced into
being ashamed of their sudden
sentimentality. They do not want
to return to the pigpen of hard
core politics, where their national
ideals have been ravaged, and
their honor has been down-
trodden by the hawkers of
cartelism and other forms of self-
interest.
Certainly, D.S. does not agree.
On July 13, he predicted that
John Glenn would be Carter's
vice presidential running mate, a
glimpse into the future he called a
"working hunch" "Which is
what the country seems to want
in the man who will pair with the
man who orbited to the
nomination in an earth-bound
spectacular.
"Jimmy Carter, Jimmy
Carter. John Glenn, John
Glenn."
AH, D.S., D.S.I Never mind
that one hardly knows what this
strained and sweaty metaphor
means. Or that his prediction was
predictably wrong. On Sunday,
July 18, speaking of the Carter
acceptance speech, D.S. took
another tack. He said of it that
"it did not challenge the mind."
But, of course, Richard Nixon,
Richard Nixon did challenge the
mind his chutzpah, his
criminality.
And so does Gerald Ford,
Gerald Ford, the purveyor of
platitudes, the Good Humor man
of befuddlement. Although at
this point, I am still hard put,
hard put to find out how, how he
challenges what was I going
to say, say?
Hasidic Song Contest
JERUSALEM (JTA) The organizers of the eighth
innual Hasidic Song Festival, to take place here Oct. 12 to 15,
have asked composers throughout the world to contribute to
that musical event. Composers who are interested in writing
music for verses of the Scriptures, should write "Solan
Theater" 24 Bloch St., Tel Aviv, for details, or send their pieces
on a cassette or in manuscript. The music must arrive in Israel
by Aug. 8.
ADL Asks Action Against
PLO Delegates' Violations
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has called upon the
Department of Justice to take
action against two members of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization delegation for
violating the restricted con-
ditions under which they are
permitted to stay in the U.S.
The League urged that they be
deported or, if they are out of the
country before proceedings can
be initiated, that they be barred
from reentry.
THE TWO PLO delegates -
Shafik Al-Hout and Abdul Jawad
Saleh hold visas which
prohibit them from travelling
outside a radius of 25 miles from
Columbus Circle, New York City,
unless they have special per-
mission from the U.S. Depart-
ment of State. Their status is
that of "non-immigrants in
transit to the United Nations."
In letters to Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and Attorney
General Edward H. Levi. Arnold
Forster, ADL's general counsel
and associate director, charged
that Al-Hout and Saleh had
received State Department
permission to travel beyond the
25-mile limit provided that they
did not engage in public political
activity and that both had
violated the stipulation.
The ADL official said that Al-
Hout, who had obtained per-
mission last month to attend a
luncheon meeting of U.S.
Senators in Washington, D.C.,
appeared on a television in-
terview program while in the
capital
SALEH, he said, had received
permission to travel around the
country to visit relatives in
November, 1975, and had used
the opportunity to make political
speeches.
Pointing out that the
Immigration and Naturalization
Act mandates expulsion of non-
immigrants who fail to comply
with the conditions of their
status, Forster said the PLO
delegates were guilty of "willful
violation of the terms of their
trips outside New York."
Furthermore, he declared, "It
is evident that the PLO delegates
will continue to take advantage
of United States government
allowances and are prepared to
indulge in forbidden public
political activity at any time that
a pretext can be used to obtain
State Department approval to
leave the area of New York Citv.
THE STATE Department
issued restricted visas to the
PLO delegates in November,
1974, after ADL filed suit in
federal court to bar the delegates
from entering the U.S. or to
restrict their travel.
The League suit cited the
PLO's record of murder and
violence against Americans and
American property here and
abroad, the hijacking of
American planes, instances of
planting, or attempting to plant,
explosive devices in the U.S.


1--------t. -I
rage 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Prida
y.
Ju"y so, 1
Skyrocketing Utility
Bills Next Winter
iackandefson
WASHINGTON The public
can look forward to skyrocketing
utility bills next winter. The
Federal Power Commission
(FPC) has secretly decided to
allow the gas companies to triple
the price of their product.
The commission fixes the rates
that consumers pay for natural
gas. The price at the wellhead is
now about 58 cents per thousand
cubic feet. The FPC intends to
raise this to about $1.60 per
thousand cubic feet. Translated,
this means the nation's utility
bill will shoot up an estimated
$23 billion next year.
LAST WINTER, Congress
rejected the gas industry's drive
to deregulate prices. So the gas
company executives went behind
Capitol Hill and appealed directly
to the Federal Power Com-
mission.
The commissioners hadn't
planned to announce the price
rise until Congress closes down
for the political conventions. But
this is a $23 billion cat that
should be let out of the bag.
Key congressmen, meanwhile,
are furious with the gas industry
for going behind their backs to
the FPC. At least two powerful
congressmen, John Moss of
California and John Dingell of
Michigan, will try to jtop the
increase.
Spokesmen for the gas com-
panies said higher prices are
necessary to finance the
development of more gas. They
also contended that natural gas
should be priced competitively
with other fuels such as oil and
coal.
ABOUT TWO years ago, these
same companies were producing
plenty of natural gas for about 20
cents per thousand cubic feet.
Now they're getting triple that
price, or about 58 cents. Yet they
claim they need to triple it again
to more than $1.50.
And the Federal Power
Commission, which is supposed
to protect the public, is going
along with them.
COURT BRIEFS: The
Supreme Court has outlawed
separate-but-equal dining
facilities for the public. But the
court has quietly set aside a
private dining room for its law
clerks.
The justices, it seems, don't
like their law clerks eating in the
public cafeteria. The justices fear
a loose-lipped clerk might
mention some deep, dark court
secret, which could be overheard
by unauthorized ears.
A spokesman duly ack-
nowledged that a separate dining
room has been provided for the
clerks, that the public is not
allowed to eat there and that the
purpose is to prevent the
disclosure of court secrets. But
the spokesman insisted that the
clerks may still eat in the public
cafeteria if they wish.
Chief Justice Warren
Burger insists upon being served
warm ginger snaps and lemon tea
promptly at 10 o'clock every
morning that the court is not in
session. The tea is served by
Burger's manservant on an
elegant silver tray. Occasionally,
the chief justice also likes to sip a
little wine. His manservant
brings five different wine glasses
for Burger to choose from.
EARLIER THIS year,
some stern memos dealing with
the duties and decorum of
Supreme Court messengers
disappeared mysteriously from a
bulletin board. The case of the
missing memos was turned over
to the court's private police force,
headed by chief Alfred Wong. He
shrewdly retrieved several
crumpled memos from the trash
Inns. He was later observed
taking fingerprints off one of the
memos Dick Tracy style. Then
one of the messengers, Thomas
West, was called in for repeated
interrogations. On his final visit,
he was told accusingly that two
incriminating prints, matching
those of his middle and index
fingers, were found on a memo.
One more Supreme Court
secret. The chief justice has a
fondness for old furniture. Each
year, he directs the court to
purchase $300 to $400 worth of
old furniture. He usually shops
for the furniture himself, touring
the antique shops in nearby
Georgetown. This classic
American furniture, he believes,
adds dignity to the Supreme
Court.
OPERATION NO SALE:
Several weeks ago, we broke the
story that Chile's military dic-
tatorship had sent a torture ship
to participate in the U.S.
Bicentennial. She is the
Esmeralda, a magnificent sailing
vessel. But according to sworn
testimony, hundreds of Chileans
were mercilessly tortured aboard
the Esmeralda after the 1973
military coup.
On the Fourth of July, the
Esmeralda joined in Operation
Sail, a massive seagoing salute in
New York Harbor. It is sadly
ironic, we reported on June 10,
that this ship of horrors appeared
in honor of America's freedom.
After our story appeared,
protests were organized in New
York and Baltimore. The
Keyport, N.J., Yacht Club hosted
the Esmeralda's crew, but the
city council boycotted the affair.
IN WASHINGTON, the city
council protested to President
Ford. And Rep. Thomas Hark in
of Iowa circulated a letter on
Capitol Hill, calling for the
Esmeralda to be disinvited from
participating in our 200th
birthday celebration.
But perhaps the most unique
protest came from those patriotic
ladies of the night, the American
prostitutes, who have formed a
national organization called
"Coyote." At their convention in
Washington, D.C., they passed a
resolution calling on all
prostitutes to boycott the crew of
the Esmeralda.
SIGN OF DISTINCTION: In
the federal establishment, status
symbols are held sacred by the
stuffed shirts whose standing is
determined in exacting detail by
their office acreage, rug
plushness, furniture display and
limousine service. They are
known, too, by their dining,
parking, washroom and elevator
privileges.
At the Federal Energy
Administration, the boss is
distinguished from his deputy by
the wording of his letters.
Administrator Frank Zarb
always responds to his mail with
the line, "Thank you for
writing." But Deputy Assistant
Administrator Martin Howell
uses the more formal, "Thank
you for your interest.''
A memo has gone out to the
secretaries with this solemn
warning: "If the letters for Mr.
Howell's signature do not read as
such, they will be returned."
U.S. Embassy in Jerusaki
Must be Jewish Aim Here
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon,
addressing the Jewish Agency's
General Assembly on political
matters July 16, said it was up to
American Jews to see to it that
the next Administration in
Washington moves the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
Both major American political
parties have gone on record in
favor of the move and a specific
commitment to it is contained in
the Democratic Party's platform
for 1976 which was adopted at
the nominating convention in
New York last week.
BUT ALLON urged pressure
from American Jews to make
sure the promise is fulfilled.
"Why is it that the American
Ambassador can present his
credentials in Jerusalem, but he
cannot live here? Why can he
meet here but be deprived of the
pleasure of living in Jerusalem?"
Allon asked.
The issue was raised during a
special Bicentennial session of
the Knesset by Likud leader
Menachem Beigin, who observed
that Jerusalem is the only capital
in which the U.S. Ambassador is
not resident. Ambassador
Malcolm Toon, who attended the
session, remarked later, "I did
not agree to everything Mr.
Beigin said."
REFERRING TO other
matters, Allon told the Assembly
delegates that he ruled out a
Syrian annexation of Lebanon
"not only because of the courage
of the Maronite (Christian)
people in Lebanon but also
because of the presence of
Israel."
He said that so far the Arab
states have not responded to
Israel's challenge to negotiate a
state of non-belligerency pending
a final peace settlement.
Allon said Egypt has remained
silent because it does not want to
take another step on its own after
last fall's second Sinai interim
agreement.
SYRIA WILL not move
because of its involvement in
Lebanon and Jordan h*
its commitment to fe a
P^astof" J
representative. 1}
Palestinians. Allon ** *
Regarding the dscte.
underUke the JrfT??
operation in Entebbe, UJ
Allon .aid, "Everybody fl
own version of the '
decision was taken, but %
not a time to check verl
Each decision involved IT
operation was taken unanim,
by the three ministers invol
-_,the Premier. DefemeMin
and Foreign Minister."
Air France OfM
Hail Israel's Dee\
TEL AVIV (JTA) A top executive of Air F
arrived here personally to express the company's than
Israel for rescuing the hijack hostages from Entebbe Air
Uganda July 3.
The hostages included the flight crew of the seized J
France air bus, all of whom returned home unharmed.
DENIS deJEAN, vice president and European _.
manager of France's national air carrier, also told reportajl
Ben (lurion Airport that Air France sent a doctor to Kai
to find out what happened to Mrs. Dora Bloch.
DeJean, who was greeted at the airport by Tran,
Minister Gad Yaacobi, said, "I have come specially to Israeli
express our gratitude to you and the Israel government fat
great deed in rescuing the hostages from Uganda."
YAACOBI ASKED the airline official to convey Is
appreciation to the flight crew for their responsible
courageous behavior throughout the ordeal.
Security Council Debate
Hijacking Act of Air Piracy'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA>
The United Kingdom and
Sweden strongly condemned the
hijacking on June 27 of an
AirFrance air bus and the
subsequent holding of hostages
at Entebbe Airport. They called
on the UN to adopt measures
against terrorism and hijacking.
Addressing the Security
Council, which resumed debate
July 12 on the Israeli rescue
operation in Uganda,
Ambassador Ivor Richard of
Britain said his government
vigorously condemns "this act of
air piracy."
He called on the international
community to make clear its
"condemnation and abhorrence
of such evil actions." He said
Britain is pleased by the Israeli
rescue operation that saved the
lives of so many innocent
hostages.
TERMING THE hijacking of
the Air France plane "criminal,|;
and pointing out that the
Ugandan government did not
fulfill its duty toward the
hostages, Swedish Ambassador
Olof Rydbeck said, nonetheless,
that the rescue raid violated the
sovereignty of Uganda.
Meanwhile, the United States
and Britain jointly submitted a
draft resolution to the Council,
condemning "hijacking and all
other acts which threaten the
lives of passengers and crew and
the safety of international civil
aviation," and calling upon all
states "to take every necessary
measures to prevent and punish
all such terrorist acts."
The draft also called for real-
firmation of "the need to respect
the sovereignty and territorial
integrity of all states." The
resolution would have had the
Council deplore all loss of human
life that resulted from the
hijacking of the French aircraft.
DIPLOMATIC SOURCES
pointed out that the resolution as
it stood could only get, at most
seven votes, counting on Japan
and Panama to support it. This
would be short of the nine af-
firmative votes needed for a
resolution to be adopted.
Sources here said that the
debate was likely to end in a
stalemate since a counter-
proposal of the African group,
calling on the Council to condemn
Israel, was also short of the nine
required votes and is certain to be
vetoed by the U.S.
The British Ambassador
devoted an important segment of
his speech to the fate of Mrs.
Dora Bloch, the 76-year-old
missing Israeli hijacking vk
Charging that Uganda's Fo
Minister "made some
traordinary and unfoun
allegations about the case of I
Dora Bloch," Richard stated:
"THERE IS no doubt that i
was still there (in the hospiul|
Kampala) after the Israelii
This is confirmed by the fact t
she was also seen in the ho
by a member of the Fr
Embassy."
Richard read to the Cou
statement by Britain's Min
of State in the House of'
mons. in which he said that I
Bloch was taken from
hospital room on July 4 and "i
is no longer alive."
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July 30, 1976
TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Woman
Rabbi
Saooeneo
Qallkh
VOUNG woman studying to be a Reform rabbi has do-
A scribed her second year at Hebrew Union College, the
r innati brancn of the Reform seminary, as one of "battling
h insensitivity of an all-male institution, of all-male profes
|$ors and of all-male students.
I
Mvra Soifer reported on her student travails from her
ab a student rabbi at Temple Beth Shalom in Charlotte,
1st One oi the events of that academic year 1974-75
Lai the response to her appointment as student rabbi for an
I unnamed synagogW in an unnamed Michigan city. She said
I"the congregation was in an uproar" before anyone in that
town "had even met me." .
REROUTING on her career in the May issue of the Amer
lean Jewish Times-Outlook, Ms. Soifer added that "two board
members" of the Michigan congregation "refused to have me
Icome and one gentlemen' annnounced that he would be com-
I 10 Erev Kosh Hashanah services specifically so that he
Icould 'walk out' on them and on me. And all this simply be-
Icause my name was Myra and not Sam or Mark or David.''
She also described a biweekly pulpit in Tennessee, where,
Uter what had seemed to her to be "a loving and beautiful
year" as a student rabbi, she reported she was told "Your
I sen ices have been great, your sermons have been terrific,
I religious school has been remarkable, you have been wonder-
Iful, BUT next year we'd feel more comfortable with a man."
DIKING THE 1975-76 year, she said, two more women
Icame to HUC "to shoulder some of the strain along with me.
IWith it. too." came a High Holiday pulpit in Virginia, where
[acceptance seemed complete, and a new biweekly pulpit in
Icharlotte, where she reported she feels "accepted as a rabbi
Iwhose role i not limited or stereotyped because of her gender.
IAnd in the wider Charlotte community, the other Jews and
IJewish professionals treat me in the same way. It's exhilarat-
|ing to begin to feel close to normal."
Posing the question, "What is it like being a woman rab-
Ibinical student?" her response was that it has been lonely and
[difficult but also gratifying. She said, "it is lonely to live
I without a role model, without anyone you can be close to
[who is in the same position as you." On "the rare occasions"
that another woman was in one of her classes, the memory
recalled "anew the strange feeling of time and time again
| looking around a classroom and seeing only male faces."
IT WAS also difficult in that, in class after class, she
Hound she had to spend much time in the first few weeks
Iconvicing her professors she was "a serious, able-minded stu-
I dent. She also commented it was difficult "to face a sanc-
tuary full of people, who have turned out in record number,
expressly to see you fail." This phase of her studies she
I called an endless "proving ground," which requires "a lot of
|energy, not to mention just plain stubbornness."
It became gratifying, she declared, when she returned to
school, "devastated by some unpleasant experience, ready to
quit." and found many of the male classmates "going out of
their way to convince you not to let that happen." She also
reported it was gratifying to have a young father tell her he
was "particularly glad that his young daughters" had the
[chance to see her leading services.
SHE ADDED that it was "exciting and rewarding to be in-
volved in the rabbinate" and especially exciting to be a part of the
growing number of women in the rabbinate." She asserted that "as
our numbers grow, so will Judaism. The fullest participating of
otnen in all aspects of Judaism can only serve to benefit our
| religion."
She expressed the belief that acceptance of women as rabbis
LT Part f a number of changes that Judaism must be able to
Mc?01"16 'f 'l to remam vital and alive in contemporary
John Slawson:
Social WoRkep

pEOPLE SHOULD be extra careful in
election years. They are notoriously high
temper years. Even way back when people were
more polite it was so. George Washington was
glad not to run for a third term He said when
the time came to make his decision that he
would rather be on his farm than emperior of the
world.
When Dr. Slawson retired in 1967 from
his position as executive vice president of the
AJCommittee after 34 years of service
he was accorded more than the usual honors
bestowed upon a retired distinguished ofi-
ficial of high position. The event was marked
by a very impressive AJCommittee dinner, at
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York, at
which laudatory speeches were given in an
inspiring atmosphere.
BUT WHAT put this event on a higher
plane than usual was the announcement that
the AJCommittee had decided to establish a
Slawson Fund to be spent by Dr. Slawson,
at his own decision, for any of the cultural
purposes in which he is interested. This was
a rare expression of appreciation of the ex-
cellent direction given by Dr. Slawson to the
work of the AJCommittee during the years
of his service. More than $270,000 was con-
tributed to this fund by individual AJCom-
mittee members.
Now, about nine years later, the AJCom-
mittee has again deemed it important to honor
him this time in a special way, by present-
ing him with the American Liberties Medal-
lion, the highest AJCommittee award given to
personalities who make their mark in Amer-
ican history.
THE PREVIOUS recipients of the Medal-
lion include President Lyndon B. Johnson,
Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl Warren,
Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King. Jr., Herbert H.
Lehman. Adlai Stevenson, Judge Joseph M.
I'roskauer, Jacob Blaustein, W. Averell Har-
riman, Dean Kusk, Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr and
other distinguished statesmen and humanitar-
ians.
The honoring now of Dr. Slawson was given
even greater emphasis by the fact that the
principal speaker at the festive affair which
took pla<":' in Washington, D.C., at the AJCom-
mittee 70th anniversary dinner was the
President of the United States, Gerald Ford;
also that the presentation of the Medallion
to Dr. Slawson was made by Morris B. Abram,
a former AJCommittee president, who was a
leading member of the United States Dele-
gation to the United Nations and later served
as president of Brandeis University.
ABRAM CALLED Dr. Slawson "the foun-
der of the modern American Jewish Com-
mittee," as distinct from the AJCommittee of
earlier years which was composed of a small
group of Jewish notables. He told the dis-
tinguished audience that he considers Dr.
Slawson not only his friend but also his mentor
for the 20 years he has known him.
Ql&ibeit
Jovial (At Least) interview
Su# With humoRist Zeao mostel
VKKO MOSTEL, currently appearing as Tevye
at the Shubert Theater in Century City,
jovially was conducting a press interview ses-
sion at the swank Jade West across the square,
punctuating his outspoken, often irreverent
remarks with a couple of chopsticks, when a
wise-guy asked him how he could explain the
immense popularity of "Fiddler on the Roof"
in a world where the Jews constitute only a
tiny minority. He quickly supplied his straight-
faced answer, "Because you Christians have
a lot of guilt!"
The bulky full-bearded performer, who
came to the restaurant in the poverty-stricken
attire of a Tevye, thereby markedly contrast-
ing with the elegant surroundings, is rendering
the ultimate characterization of the Eastern Eu-
ropean milkman from the pen of Sholom Alei-
chem, a role originally created on the Yiddish
stage by the late Maurice Schwartz and ex-
panded by Zero in the Broadway musical 12
years ago, though he portrays the character
here now for the first and last time.
I ASKED Mostel about his role in Martin
Ritt's forthcoming movie, "The Front," in
which he stars opposite Woody Allen. I knew
well what the picture is all about but wanted
the subject matter to be discussed. "It is
about a comedian blacklisted during the Mc-
Carthy period," was his blunt reply. In fact,
it is also a part ot Zero Mostel's own past. It
so happened that he was appearing on the
stage in Los Angeles in "Lunatics and Lov-
ers," when the committee caught up with him
and he was put on the list and out of com-
mission for a number of years.
Mostel started his career as a nightclub
mtertainer, then branched out into the mu-
sical stage with Duke Ellington's "Beggar's
Holiday." "Keep 'Em Laughin" and Billy Rose's
"Concert Varieties." He became a dramatic
actor with "Flight Over Europe," Moliere's
'The Imaginary Invalid" and Bertold Brecht's
"Good Woman of Szetuan."
HE PLAYED the controversial role of Leo-
pold Bloom in James Joyce's "Ulysses in
Nighttown," won a Tony Award for his por-
trayal in Ionesco's "Rhinoceros," and went
back to musicals with "A Funny Thing Hap-
pened on the Way to the Forum."
nazi-hunteR naRRates Anguishing expeRience
SIMON WIESENTHAL. With a Symposium. "The
Sunflower." New York: Shocken, S7S0, 216 pp.
JjURING THE first 160 pages, Wiesenthal, the
famous Nazi-hunter, narrates his anguishing
experience. A concentration camp inmate, he is
rught to work in a makeshift army hospital. There
tri/i ,0 ,he te'k'de of a yun* Nazi who ""^
n,ely confesses to having participated in the burn-
I alive of a village of Jews.
The soldier, who admits to having had a Cath-
"c upbringing, begs forgiveness of Wiesenthal.
th""* 'S ,0m between two feelings: revulsion for
in! w and comPaM>on for this dyjn8 human be-
" When the Nazi finishes, Wiesenthal walks silent-
ls 0U< of the room.
THE AUTHOR has been wracked with this moral
emma for years. He has asked himself whether
action was right; whether it was ethical or moral
secoi haVe 8ramed a dyinB man ebsolution. The
hal of the book deals with responses to
Susan
this question.
Wiesenthal has polled 32 eminent Jewish and
non Jewish humanists, theologians, attorneys, writ-
ers, editors and others from Europe, Great Britain
and the United State*. Responses vary, with some
J.ws vehemently agreeing with Wiesenthal's action
and others, who would have forgiven the Nazi, claim-
ing this would have been the ultimate example of
Jewish humanity.
Many Christians responded in the latter vein,
justifying forgiveness as Jesus' teaching.
WHILE EACH response is indeed individual, a
number of the men and women polled suggest that
Wiesenthal had no right to pass judgment on the
Nazi either way. Only victims can forgive an op-
pressor, and the victims were dead.
One unusual essay is Cynthia Ozick's brilliant
plan. She explains her feelings sans philosophical
double-talk and without mincing words. She speaks
clearly, convincingly and firmly. In no uncertain
t.*rms she would have "let the Nazi go to hell."
This is a thought-provoking psychological and
philosophical book. In the end, the reader must
decide what he or she would have done.
THIS MONTH signals a new edition of Bernard
Malamud's "The Fixer" by Pocket Books ($2.25,
306 pp.). It is printed from new plates in easy-1a
read type. This National Book Award and Pulitzer
Prize-winner is the famous and true story of the
Bailis case.
In the first decade of the twentieth century a
young Russian Jew is accused of the ritual murder
of a Christian child. If you have never read "The
Fixer," this is required summer reading.


Page 16
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