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:
AA00014311:00128

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
pJewish Floridian
2 Number 22
in conjunction with Th, J.wi,h Federation of Palm Beoch County
^idajrOcto^r227l9f6:^^==^=^===:=^^
Fred K. Shochl-FrkUy, October M, l7Price 25 cents
Jewish Family and Children's Service Opens Boca Office
Linda Kalnitsky, president of
|th< Jewish Family and Chil-
e's Service and Stephen P.
tfvitt, A.C.S.W., executive di-
nctor, announced the opening of
|i branch office to serve the south
laxinty area.
, The new office of the Jewish
Warmly and Children's Service,
lwhich opened Oct. 18, is located
Lt 3200 N. Federal Highway in
Bora Raton Initially, the office
will be open between 9 a.m. and
|l p.m. daily
According to Levitt, the needs
f the Jewish community in the
outh county area have been
Kreasing at a tremendous rate.
|n recent years it has been
Estimated that the Jewish
opulation of Boca Raton and
(dray numbers over 10,000.
"We find that new residents
Ming in to the south county
gion from different parts of the
untry bring with them feelings
apprehension due to un-
niliarity with the personality
the community. Jewish
family and Children*s Service
and docs assist this popu-
lar, in dealing with these
roblems of adjustment," Levitt
'1
hady Deal?
Bank Nominee
Being Probed
By Police
By DAVID LANDAU
[JERUSALKM (JTA) -
lie man nominated to become
he new Governor of the Bank of
Israel, Asher Yadlin, is under in-
stigation by a special police
psk force following a spate of
mors and allegations linking
> name to illegal currency
nsactioas and other shady
als.
I Yadlin himself has denied all
" the charges and has counter-
ttged that political and other
ponents of his appointment
Rw sought to frame him. The
fPointment is to take effect
lov. I.
[ACCORDING to press
U. Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
Pe Minister Yehoshua
gfonowitz and Justice Minister
rJW ldok are Personally
{"owing the course of the police
pstwat.cn which was ordered
Continued on Page 8 ,
Mrs. Kalnitsky stated that,
"Among the services offered at
the Boca Raton office will be:
marital counseling, family
therapy, individual psycho-
therapy for the single individual,
as well as supportive counseling
services for the elderly com-
munity."
Mrs. Kalnitsky added that the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a "constituent agency
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and is associated
with the United Way."
Staffing this new office will be
Spencer H. Gellert, M.A.,
M.S.VV. Gellert is a recent
graduate of the Barry College of
Social Work located in Miami
Shores. He has been affiliated
with the Family Life Center of
Miami as a therapist as well as
Temple Israel of Miami, where
he serves as a counselor for the
temples religious school. Gellert
has additional certification in
treatment of emotionally
disturbed children and is a
member of the National As-
sociation of Social Workers.
Levitt stated that individuals
or families interested in Jewish
Family and Children's Services
may make an appointment at the
new Boca Raton office. Families
who are currently being served
through the West Palm Beach
office on Okeechobee Boulevard
have the option to transfer to the
new Boca Raton facility.
BUENOS AIRES -
(JTA) Interior Minister
Gen. Albano E. Barguin-
deguy has assured the
Jewish community that
"adverse opinions" re-
garding its solidarity and
devotion to Israel are not
shared by the Argentine
government and people.
"I am convinced that the
Argentinian Jews are very
much aware which are the
limits between filial de-
votion (to Israel) and our
duties as Argentine citi-
zens and only a mis-
chievous reading of these
limits could cause critical
judgments," he said.
BARGUINDEGUY's com-
ments were published in the
Jewish weekly, Mundo Israelita,
in the form of responses to
written questions submitted to
the Minister by the editors.
The interview was clearly
intended to elicit the govern-
ment's attitude toward the Jew-
ish community which has
become increasingly concerned
over the upsurge of anti-Semitic
propaganda and vandalism by
right-wing groups and charges of
dual loyalty leveled against Ar-
gentine Jews who support Israel.
Asked if the government
agreed with the "calumny" that
Argentine Jews are outside the
Israel May Have Nuclear
During Ws
tidedln SAIjEM ~ ,JTA) ~ A ministerial committee has
l>*er c,atrecommend the construction of Israel's first nuclear
famateJfi a.900-megawatt plant that will cost an
| ^*a 5700 million at current prices.
bJect6 toeCrSi0r Came after Prolonged deliberations and is
Ostn,rnl !S approval by the National Planning and
IF App UncU and the FinB* Ministry.
- Thf VED> the pIant would be buUt durin the
P* a serr, c?mmi,ttee also recommended an option to pur-
I The nuc,ear reactor of the same capacity.
stinSn!re'oreportedly- three potential suppliers the
^n firms Babcox Wi,cox Bnd Gene' Electric, aU
Argentine Official Sounds
Off on Jewish Community
mainstream of the country, Har-
guindeguy replied:
"The government has at no
moment whatever questioned the
Jewish community. The only
enemies of the country are cor-
ruption and subversion. If I
make a suggestion, I would say
the Jewish community should
show and make known the
freedom within which they
develop. Thus, they will counter-
act tendentious reports from
abroad which attempt to insist
on nonexistent racial per-
secution."
THE MINISTER implied that
the relatively small rate of
Jewish emigration from Ar-
gentina to Israel indicated the
Jewish community's strong
integration into national life. "I
have the impression that your
community, in comparison with
the communities in other
Continued on Page 6
The new branch office of the Jewish Family and Children's
Service, which opened Oct. 18, is located at 3200 N. Federal
Highway, Suite 12 (second floor), Boca Raton. The opening of
this office will make it possible for the expansion of the
agency's services into Boca Raton and Delray Beach area.
New Committee Chairman
Of PB Federation Named
Stanley B. Brenner, president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, announced the names of the chairmen of
the Federation committees at a recent Board of Directors
meeting.
They include Dr. Howard Kay and Kenneth Scherer,
Leadership Development; Bette Gilbert, Social Planning
Committee. Steve Gordon and Barbara Shulman. TV Program
Committee; Dr. Sherwin Isaacson, Forum Committee; Charles
Jacobson. Camp Shalom Committee; Henry Grossman, Com-
munity Relations Council; Dr. Richard Shugarman. Budget
Committee; Rabbi Hyman Fishman, Allocations Committee; Dr.
Paul Klein, College Youth and Faculty Committee; Jerome Tish-
man. Personnel Committee; Staci Lesser, Pre-School Committee;
Dr. Dennis Tartakow, Missions Committee; and Jeanne Levy,
Women's Division president.
Frank R. Lautenberg, (right) general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, presents the first
"This Year in Jerusalem" commemorative medallion to Israel's Prime Minister, Yitzhak Rabin
during UJA's recent Prime Minister's Mission in Israel Designed by UJA and produced by
Israel Coins and Medals, the medallion celebrates UJA's National Conference to be held in
Israel Oct. 24-31. Several thousand American Jews are expected to attend this event The
'This Year in Jerusalem" medallion will be available for purchase in silver or brbnze by
Conference participants in Israel Representatives for the Palm Beach County community are
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lustig, Mr. and Mrs. David Uchill, Dr. and Mrs. Paul Klein and Mr. and
Mrs. Max Tochner.


c
Tii. r-~.j-v t*?ui

Page 2

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
7
ss

,.Friday, Octob^i*
A
With the
Organizations
Hadassah Groups Schedule Activities
The morning session will include
an original skit performed by
Krica Wald and Staci Lesser of
The Shalom Group of
Hadassah will hold its first
Youth Aliyah Chai luncheon on
Wednesday, Nov. 17 at noon, at
Colonnades Beach Hotel, Singer
Island.
The guest speaker will be
Aaron Rose. Entertainment will
be provided by Florence Sharpe.
vocalist, accompanied by Doc
Kisenberg.
Reservations are required. For
transportation arrangements
contact Grace Kaplan.
The Z'Hava Chapter of
Hadassah, in Golden Lakes
Village, will hold a "Gala
Bazaar" on Sunday, Oct. 24
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at the
Jewish Community Center, West
Palm Beach. There will be dis-
plays of new merchandise in-
cluding wearing apparel, jewelry
and handbags. Admission is free
and families are invited to at-
tend.
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
its annual Education Day on
Thursday, Oct. 28 from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the West Palm
Beach Auditorium.
The theme for the day is to be,
"If I Forget Thee O Jerusalem."
B'nai Shalom Singers
To EntertainBB
Century Lodge No. 2939 of
B'nai B'rith will hold its next
meeting on Tuesday evening,
Nov. 16. 7:30, in the Salvation
Army Citadel. The B'nai Shalom
Singers will provide the en-
tertainment for the evening.
Wives and friends are invited.
BB Women To View
Flower Arranging
The Tzedakah Chapter No.
1563 of B'nai B'rith Women will
hold their regular meeting on
Tuesday. Oct. 26. at the North-
east County Court House. 3188
PGA Blvd.. at 8 p.m.
The theme for the evening will
be "Flower Boutique," and will
feature Nancy Calhoun, who will
demonstrate flower arranging.
Refreshments will be served and
guests are welcome.
Workman's Circle
Maps Meeting Program
The Workmen's Circle Branch
No. 1041 will meet Thursday,
Oct. 28, 1 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. West Palm
Beach. The program will include
excerpts from the book "In
Praise of Yiddish," by Maurice
Samuels, which will be read by
Shoshana Flexer.
Prospective members and
friends are cordially invited to
attend. Max Eisenberg can
provide further information.
Labor-Zionist
Alliance To Hear
Dr. Frymer
The LaDor-Zionist Alliance of
Palm Beach County will meet
Wednesday. Nov. 3 at 1:30 p.m.
at the Jewish Community
Center, West Palm Beach.
Dr. Berl Frymer, cultural
director of Histadrut of Tel
Aviv, will speak on "Trends and
Attitudes in Israel Today." Dr.
Frymer was executive secretary
of the Poale-Zion of the United
States for many years until
about 15 years ago. He is a
member of the presidium of the
World Zionist Actions Com-
mittee.
the Bat Gurion Group of
Hadassah, to be followed by a
presentation on Zionism by Elsie
Leviton. There will also be a
discussion of the proposed
amendments to the Florida Con-
stitution by Bernice Gershon of
the League of Women Voters
and a report on "The Middle
East Today." by Freida Lederer.
A lunch break (bring your
own) will be followed with a talk
by Stanley Hopfan entitled.
"Impact of the Army on Social
Life in Israel." Hopfan is a
recent immigrant to Israel.
There will be musical selec-
tions provided by the Goldaliers.
a choral group from the Golda
Meir Group of Hadassah.
Members of "all Hadassah
groups of the Palm Beach
County Chapter are invited to
attend.
On Monday. Oct. 25. the Chai
Group of Hadassah will hold a
paid-up membership luncheon
and fashion show at noon at the
Poinciana Clubhouse, Lake
Worth. Members of the Chai
group will model clothes by
l.ani Kai's and Marti Beth
Sportswear.
Yiddish Culture Group
Plans Oct. 26 Meeting
The Yiddish Culture Group
will meet on Tuesday, Oct. 26 at
the Century Village Clubhouse
at 10 a.m. The guest speaker will
be Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman.
Entertainment will be provided
by the singers of the Hadassah
Yiddish Culture Group of Golden
Lakes and Morris Breg, who will
play a selection of Yiddish songs
on his mandolin.
Shirley Fleishman is chairman
of the program.
Centennial Rebekah
Sets Meeting Date
Centennial Rebekah Lodge
No. 200 will hold its first post-
induction meeting on Friday,
Nov. 5 at 1 p.m. at the I.O.O.F.
Temple, West Palm Beach, for
members only. The following
meeting will be held on Friday,
Nov. 19. Belva Davidoff can pro-
vide further information.
Events Slated
For Temple
Beth Shalom
The next meeting of the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom will
be held on Sunday, Oct. 24 at
9-30 a.m. The scheduled speaker
is David Howard Bludworth,
state attorney for Palm Beach
County, whose topic will be.
"The Work of the State
Attorney's Office." Refresh-
ments will be served.
On Wednesday. Oct. 27 at
noon, the Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood will hold a member-
ship luncheon at the New
England Fish House, Lantana.
The program will feature a
fashion show sponsored by Le
Pavillion Shop of Lake Worth.
The next meeting of the
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
will be held Wednesday, Nov. 3
at 8 p.m.
Jewish Day School Seeks Voluntep
Sidney Selig. director of '
Dr.
the Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County
Inc., appealed for volunteers
willing to give a half-day or a full
day each week during the regular
school year to help at the JCDS.
Volunteers are needed with
teaching skills in all areas of the
cshSinc,
Elementary and tvtfZ u
School General Studies JJM
Teh JCDS provides a p7
of individual studies to
students in both Kenerl
Hebrew studies. MMl
Volunteers who would lik,
work with above -v*
students in a Krowi e'
munity school are asked to
DrjceSel,g a, the F.ducat,;
SUSAN COHEN
ORT Chapters
Announce
Programs
The Mid-Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) held their
Charter signing and installation
of officers recently.
Blanche Silverman of Region
VI installed the following of-
ficers: Ida Moser, president;
Ann Gallubier and Henny
Pawgen, vice presidents; Edith
Herman, treasurer; PaulinePach-
man, financial secretary; Lee
Bernstein, recording secretary;
Lillian Firestone, corresponding
secretary; Lola Calo, special
projects; Claire Schatz,
education chairman.
Musical entertainment was
provided by Fannie Greenberg.
Plants donated by Dave
Silverman were given as prizes.
The West Palm Chapter of
ORT will meet on Wednesday.
Oct. 27, 12:30 p.m. at the
Salvation Army Citadel.
The program will feature "The
Credible Journey" slides and
narration by Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Nussbaum.
Ages 18 35
October 24
Cocktail Party 8 p.m.
Host: Dr. Mencher
Clubhouse, Gulf stream Harbor
Ants.
611 SE 15th Ave.. Boynton
Beach
Contact Flo Kaufman 793-0535
October 26
Play Reading Group 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West
Palm Beach
Contact Alice Rackmill 689-
1)683
The Jewish Singles Club plans
Socials for single adults of the
Jewish community
For membership information
or to be pheed on the club's
mailing list, contact Flo Kauf-
man, president. 793-0635, or the
federation office.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
Newspaper
Deadline
must bel
to the Federation!
later than 12 days!
prior to publication!
All copy from organization!
and individuals
submitted
Office no
(Monday)
(every other Friday
Articles of current ei
and activities should be 1501
words or less, typewritten,!
double-spaced with pictures!
clearly and properly identified,!
together with the name of thel
person submitting the story,|
address, phone number and|
name of organization.
Photos should be 5"x
black-and-white glossy, and oil
good quality Charges will be|
made for photo engravings.
The paper reserves the right|
to edit.
Editor |
Mail material to:
Jewish Floridian
c /o Jewish Federation
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fib. 33409
First Marine
Mational Bankand IrustCompanyJ
114 NO. "J"
IAKE WORTH,
STREET
FLORIDA
582-5641
Member F.D.I.C
On Wednesday, Nov. 3, a
luncheon and card party will be
held at the Sweden House,
jointly sponsored by the West
Palm Beach and Century
Chapters of ORT.
The Delray Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a Succoth party and fashion
show on Thursday, Oct. 28 at
the Community Center in Delray
Beach.
The annual homecoming
brunch and American Affairs
program of the Palm Beach
Chapter of ORT, will be held at
the Ramada Inn, West Palm
Beach, on Monday, Oct. 25 at 11
a.m.
The guest speaker will be
Eleanor Weinstock of the League
of Women Voters.
Mrs. Weinstock served as
president of the West Palm
Beach League of Women Voters
from 1963-65 and was president
of the League of Women Voters
of Florida from 1973-75. She is a
member of the Palm Beach
County Government Com-
mission of the Status of Women.
Susan Joyce Cohen, pianist,
will provide the musical en-
tertainment. Reservations can be
made by contacting Ethel
Richstone.
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iray Hebrew Congregation
The Jewish Fbridian ofPajm Beach Count*
Page 3
L groundbreaking ceremony
LThe first temple in Delray
Jf Temple Emeth, will take
JV Sunday, Oct. 24 at 1
rf,t the site on Weal Atlantic
To Hold Groundbreaking
umber of city, state and .^ ______ .. *?
vard-
the number of city, state and
county officials that want to be
there."
t it wasn't too long ago
"~ -----* wu long ajro
Attv Gen. Robert Shevin will that a Jewish resident of Delray
1 u!L *t the ceremony and a Karh hoH ? ~.._i c _,.
Ciai Bfc ._____, v- BtatB
brge
contingent of the state
e and many of the dig-
Iries from Palm Beach
" Will also be in at-
ndance, according to Harry
tar. Temple Emeth campaign
JJordinator.
[saffer said he was "amazed at
Beach had to travel 25 miles to
attend a temple service. There
was not one synagogue among
the 27 churches in the area.
The dream of a local
temple is coming true due to the
energy of a handful of retired
senior citizens who have been
working hard to raise money to
community
cQienoar
COMMUNITY CALENDAR-PBch
17 pi 10 pt
Oct. 23
Temple Beth El Social Sets
Oct. 24
Temple Beth El Cultural Evening
Temple Beth David Sisterhood -
Golf Tournament
Oct. 25
Hadassah Golda Meir Luncheon
and Card Party
ORT Palm Beach Homecoming
ORT North Palm Beach
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Board
Jewish Community Day School Board
Oct. 26
B'nai B'rith Women Medina
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah
B'nai B'rith Women Masada
Jewish Community Day School Friends
Oct. 27
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board
National Council Jewish Women
FKDKRATION BOARD
Oct. 28 .
Jewish Community Center -
Executive Board
Hadassah Yovel Paid Up
Membership Lunch
Workmen's Circle
Hadassah Education Day
American Jewish Congress Board
Hadassah Golda Meir Education
Meeting
Oct. 30
Leadership Development
Nov. 1
ORT West Palm Beach Card Party
Jewish Community Center -
Art Show and Sale
Temple Israel Sisterhood Board
ORT Royal Palm Beach Board
City of Hope
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Executive
Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood Board
Nov. 2
Jewish Community Center -
Art Show and Sale
Temple Beth El Board
Workmen's Circle Board
Pioneer Women Golda Meir -
White Elephant Sale
Nov. 3
i?ilSH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION EXECUTIVE BOARD
Rational Council Jewish Women Board
emple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board
OKT West Palm Beach Century
'"age Luncheon
Jewish Community Center Board
Jew18h War Veterans
Nov. 4
Hadassah Palm Beach County -
Wwpter Board
Hadassah Rishona Board
Hadassah Education Meeting
0R?DV,ening
URT Pahn Beach Regional
&n^veConitte 9:30 a.m.
^DERATION SOCIAL PLANNING 8
Pm.
erect a temple for the newly
organized Delray Hebrew Con-
gregation.
THE STORY of this con-
gregation began in 1973 when
Philip Bialer, a 65-year-old New
Jorker. moved into a con-
dominium complex in Delray
I here were many Jewish retirees
there and he immediately
recognized the need for a place of
worship.
'Three other men and myself
started having services in each
other 3 homes on Friday nights
but soon {the number of people)
got too big to accommodate,"
Hialer said.
Soon services had to be moved
,-..- rger .uart*" and Rev.
William W. Roughton of the
Cason United Methodist Church
in Delray Beach offered the
chapels Fellowship Room to
Bialer for Friday night services,
which are still held there today.
This arrangement, in addition
to daily services in private
apartments and High Holy Day
services in the main auditorium
of Kings Point condominium
complex, was sufficient tem-
porarily, but the group recog-
nized the need for a permanent
worship place.
EARLY IN 1974 the Delray
Hebrew Congregation was
formed and Bialer became
president. The group's objective
was. and still is, to raise money
to build a temple.
The congregation'8 member-
ship has grown since its in-
ception from the 22 original
founders to about 1,000 mem-
bers. Most of the members are
retired senior citizens from the
area.
A fund-raising drive has
yielded over $200,000 to date.
Last year, 45 acres of land
were purchased. A sign on the
property announces the in-
tentions of a determined con-
gregation- "Temple of the
Delray Hebrew Congregation
will be erected on this site."
Money is still needed to begin
building the temple. Benjamin
Kessler, 65, vice president of the
Ways and Means Committee for
the congregation said, "We need
another $100,000 to $150,000 for
a little breathing room. We're
sending out letters to all people
in the area, to foundations .
we're looking for anything we
can to help us out."
Saffer said that the
congregation is attempting to
build the temple, which is ex-
pected to cost about $1 million,
without a mortgage.
BIALER SAID that a rabbi
and cantor must be hired as well,
but until the building is com-
pleted, he acts as spiritual leader
for the services at the apartment
and at the Cason United
Methodist Church.
Allen Lawrence, 70, chairman
of the. congregation's building
fund expressed the desire of the
temple to be an inter-faith com-
munity.
According to Bialer, "The
temple we are going to build will
be a multi-purpose temple, to
serve the community. Besides
the temple, there will be three
multi-purpose rooms for use by
all organizations, of all
denominations."
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
PNYMCA1 THf AAFY
NMMTAl

01 TOO
WE ACCEPT
MEDICARE A MEMCAID
PROMPT DEtlVERY
_ M5-I7I7 J
i Bam' 5504 aVoMway
--' w
H H M
/
\ Favored Status for Rumania ]
WASHINGTON (JTA) With neither the House nor
the Senate taking action, the Ford Administration
automatically has become free to extend most favored nation
trade rights to Rumania until next July, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned.
Under existing law. the Administration can extend trade
benefits to any country not in the European Common Market
IaH- *dn?res to ,imits ^n as satisfactory by the
Administration on emigration and treatment of those seeking
actrfgaa?nsPtT,ded "^ "" *"* "" the HUSe teke?
Subcommittees in both Houses held hearings on the
Kumanian issue but neither afterwards called for full com-
mittees to evaluate the evidence and take action
INTERNATIONAL
MARRIAGE CONSULTANTS
Dr John S Sanders & Staff of Sydney. Austral.o
Seek American Jewish Wives for
Australian Jewish Gentlemen
Interviews may now be scheduled for early November ,n Miami
through (he facilities of.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^y.Octob*^;
Soviet Jews Appeal and Hope
Nearly 100 activists from 14 of the main Soviet centers
addressed an open letter to both United States
Presidential candidates Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter
impressing upon them the importance of maintaining
American pressure on the Soviet leadership to carry out
its commitment under the Helsinki Agreement. The
Appeal read:
It is with great satisfaction and much hope that we
heard about the fact that the questions of freedom of
emigration received great attention in your statements
and your pre-election platforms. Only a really free great
country could show such interest in the fates and the
rights of people of other countries. We understand that the
future President of the USA will be responsible first and
foremost for the American people, but we also hope that
we will continue the American historical tradition with
its deep and principled respects for the rights of man
wherever he lived. This tradition notably distinguishes the
USA among the other nations.
Both of you have to deal, of course, with much more
pressing problems than the emigration of Jews from the
I SSR, but, at the same time, the observance of human
rights can become a most important test of the sincerity of
the interrelations between great powers and the
Helsinki Conference has confirmed this.
Under the pressure of the international public opinion
the Soviet authorities were compelled to allow more than
130,000 Soviet Jews become reunited with their nation.
Yet, at the same time, they created a whole apparatus of
pressure and repressions directed against those who want
to and try to realize their right to emigrate.
The USSR is not fulfilling the obligations it took up in
Helsinki in regards to human rights. Only the continuous
and persistent pressure of the international public opinion
and especially of the American people and its leaders
could make the Soviet Union fulfill these obligations.
There is no doubt that the lives and the freedom of
many people depend on your moral position in in-
ternational politics.
Reports from throughout the Soviet Union indicate that
a record number of Jews celebrated the Jewish New Year.
One participant from Leningrad said "not only are there
more people than ever before, but it is good to see many
more young men and women in the congregation."
IN MOSCOW, the congregation remembering the
incidents last year when city traffic had been deliberately
diverted down the narrow street outside the synagogue
were again prepared for trouble. But the police, aware of
the outcry caused by the 1975 Street fighting, watched
without interfering.
REPORTS FROM RIGA which has no official
synagogue indicate that groups of Jews met all over the
city in private homes.
Arkady Tsinoher who played host to such a group,
said "our flat was crowded out. the feeling was one of real
hope. After the service we went on for a long time singing
Hebrew songs."
Perhaps the largest congregations were in Minsk. "Not
only was the synagogue filled to overflowing." a Minsk
activist reported, hut there were many new young faces.
Some came to pray and some to talk about the prospects
of Aliya."
Even in remote Tbilisi with one of the most ancient
synagogues in the Soviet Union, where until recently only
elderly Jews worshipped this year's service attracted
many young Georgian and Ashkenazi Jews. Because the
synagogue was full, many stayed outside to exchange
information about their applications to emigrate.
THE GENERAL MOOD throughout the soviet Union
appears to have been buoyant to optimistic. As a Moscow
activist told a friend from London. "You can tell Jews in
the West that they have many friends here. I hope that
next Rosh Hashanah you will have fewer here and a lot of
new ones in Jerusalem."
THE
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
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MORTON GILBERT-Advertising Representative
The Jewish F loridisn Dni Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of the Merchandise Advertised In its Cloumnt
All P.O. 8878 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 01 287S. Miami. Fla. SS101
Fred K ShochetFriday, August 13,We
Published Bl Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One yearts.OO, or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach. Fla. 334M. Phone at 5*00 (Out of Town upon Request)
FEDERATION OFFICERS: President, Stanley Brenner; Vice Presidents, Rabbi
Hyman Fishman, Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Dr. Richard Shugarman, Dr.
Stanley Stark; Treasurer, Stacey Lesser; Secretary, Bruce Daniels,- Executive
Director, Norman Schimelman; Assistant Executive Director, Robert Kessktr.
Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartakow, Director of Public Relations.
A Second Question for Carter
DURING AN interview years
ago with Eugene McCarthy on
one of his other runs for the
presidency. a photographer
caught me in an immortal pose
questioning the Senator with one
eye closed and the other
squinting.
In looking at it again today. 1
consider the photo just as
eloquent as it was then. On the
occasion of this, his latest run, 1
still find McCarthy only half-
believable, and what there is to
believe. I prefer to take with a
grain of salt.
Mindlin
OUItC WAYTDTM6 U.N.
sjm
BUT REFERRING
to the candidacy of \L
Carter the Senate? fi"
squarely on the head 2,
said of Carter's foreign T
advisers: "You would not
to put them in charge of i
control in Ireland."
Columbia University's h
Zbigmew Brzezinski is what,
loosely calls a Kremlino!,*!
and he has a fair track rec^
a Soviet specialist
At least. Prof. Brzezind
advice did nothing t0 pr, '
Carter from going for &
Ford's jugular when Ford
mitted what mav well be t.
suicidal blunder of the seco
debate Fords reference
hastern Europe- as free fa
Soviet domination
MORE TO ,h, point so far,
McCarthy s arid ,-omment Wi
concerned is former Un
secretary of State George
who. particularly on is,
relating to the Middle Fast I
enough snake oil up his sit
for both himself and h
Brzezinski if Brzeztaki subs,
the lack of a sufficient supp|V|
his own
Mr. Ball, now with I_ehn
Brothers of New York.
tertains some rather qua
notions about Israel and t|
Arabs which, if he is peddlj
them these days to Jin
Carter, would of necessity .
me suspicious of Carter's
(I idacs generally
specifically, of those swa
nuggets he served up during I.
second debate in his repeati
references to Israel and to h_
personal commitment to Israel'!
survival.
That is why. in this colun
Continued on Page ISA
Friday. October 22. 1976
Volume 2 Number 22
28 TISHRI 5737
Number 22
WASHINGTON The
United States had a secret spat
with Mexico earlier this year
over illegal aliens. Here are the
backstage details.
There are between six and
eight million illegal aliens in this
country today. The Immigration
Service calls them "illegals."
About 60 percent of them
came from Mexico. They came
here, as our own forefathers did,
in search of a better life. But un-
fortunately, their presence has
stirred up resentment. They are
willing to work for low wages.
Therefore, they have taken jobs
from U.S. citizens.
IN THE past, the Im-
migration Service rounded up
these illegal aliens and simply
dumped them on the Mexican
border. But this year, im-
migration officials decided to try
a more humane experiment.
They also reasoned that the
illegals would be less likely to
return to the United States if
they were repatriated close to
their homes.
So the Immigration Service
hired a small charter airline
company to fly the illegals back
into the interior of Mexico,
rather than releasing them at the
border.
THIS UPSET the Mexican
government, which had not been
notified. So Mexican officials,
understandably, refused to
cooperate. The State De-
partment sent trouble-shooting
diplomats to smooth things over.
They reached a new agreement
after two months of delicate
negotiations.
Mexican illegals are now being
shipped into the interior on
regularly scheduled flights,
instead of charter planes. Each
illegal is also interviewed by a
Mexican consul before he is
accepted back into Mexico.
Since July, about 7,500
Mexican illegals have been
repatriated.
U.S. Had Secret Spat With
Mexico Over Aliens
jackandersoi
NOBLE STROM: It is our
peculiar function to cover the
shady side of Washington. We
expos*' the villains in the drama
of government the self-seekers
who put their personal interests
ahead of the public welfare.
Yet the public should be
reminded occasionally that there
are more decent, honest, hard-
working officials in Washington
than there are scoundrels. Nor is
it always easy to separate the
wheat from the chaff. The sellout
in government one day may be
the holdout the next. For even
the worst rascals in Washington
have their moments of
righteousness.
We've often had the occasion,
for example, to criticize old
Strom Thurmond. He's the
Republican senator from South
Carolina, an unreconstructed son
of the Confederacy. He was one
of the last to accept the idea of
civil rights. He still seems to live
in an antebellum world of mint
juleps and magnolia blossoms.
BUT THERE'S another side
to Strom Thurmond. A couple of
weeks ago he received a touching
letter from a Columbia, S.C..
man named Richard Davis.
Davis reported that his 84-
year-old mother appeared to be
dying and wanted only one last
thing from this world. She
wanted to be buried next to her
husband.
But the military bureaucracy,
it turned out, intended to keep
the couple apart, even in death.
The husband had been buried
years ago in a part of South
Carolina which is now Fort
Jackson. Military regulations
prevented the widow from being
buried in the same plot.
THURMOND WAS swamped
with work in the closing days I
Congress. Yet he dropped wh
the world might have consider
to be more important work.
moved heaven and red tape I
help the elderly Mrs. Dav
before she died Congress
seldom acted so swiftly
Thurmond got a law passed t
let the widow Davis lie
her husband.
There's still a happier endin,
to the story. After the law n
passed, Mrs. Davis began
recuperate. She is still ve
much alive.
Meanwhile, old Slrom'J^
out ever expecting a wort
praise, least of all from us "
so moved by her situation
he drafted another bill-
would prevent such cruelty
ever happening If*.
hundreds of other eWeriyA"
icans who also have loved on
buried on what is now mim
land.
CHILE PLOTt:
Letelier, the former Crukan
bassador who recently died m
bomb blast on Washington"
Embassy Row, had been meeti*
secretly with representative* j
Chile's Christian Demon*"!
Party. They were discuss"
plans to form a coalitionJ
ment to oppose the <
dictatorship.
At first, the military g
merely outlawed tot
munists and the Soc-WJ
gave lip aerv.ee to Ch*
ditional democracy But w
spoken with ,9h,lea"Jt
whose reliability "*,
questioned. They report B
military dictatorship nae^
out to destroy thei ne*~
Continued on Page >3


October 22. 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Terrorist Seized at BG Airport sod.]** Leader m to feaei
Page!
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
IA 23-year-old Dutch
I woman who admitted
I membership in a Pal-
lestinian terrorist organ-
isation was seized by Is-
Iraeli security agents at Ben
iGurion Airport recently, it
was disclosed Sept. 29."
Police said the woman,
identified as Ludvina Jan-
sen, confessed that she and
15 other nationals of Hol-
land and other countries
were trained in the use of
firearms and ammunition
Allon Meets Minister
NEW YORK (JTA) Israel's Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon met here with Portugal's Foreign Minister Jofe
[Medeiros Ferreira and discussed with him the taking of
[further steps toward the normalization of relations between
Ithe two countries.
Ferreira. it was reported, is scheduled to visit Israel in the
near future for talks with Israeli officials and to conduct
(negotiations concerning exchange of technological know-how
[and agricultural aid between Israel and Portugal. The meeting
|between the two foreign ministers lasted 45 minutes.
THE SITUATION in the Mideast was discussed here at
_i luncheon given by Israel's UN Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
iiosting Allon. Secretary General Kurt Waldheim, Generai
[Assembly President Hamilton Shirley Amerasinghe of Sri
Lanka and other top UN officials.
JCC Presents
Moms and Tots have begun to socialize Wednesday mor-
nings from 10 a.m. until noon. This gives both moms and tots a
dunce to exchange ideas with their peers. Come on down for
toffee and .
Meet the Clergy Series: This will give local Rabbis an op-
portunity to express personal philosophies. On Nov. 10 from
noon to 1-30 p.m. the series will begin with Rabbi Ben Rosayn
of Boca Raton. This is an opportunity to meet local spiritual
leaders on a one-to-one basis. A dutch treat luncheon is
planned Please call 689-7700 for reservations.
The Jewish Community Center's Board will be having an all-
day "Love-In" at the Center on Nov. 7. This will give the
Hoard an opportunity to exchange ideas and gain a greater
understanding of their role within the JCC.
rhanksgiving holiday programs for children and teens are
bring planned The school-age children's program will include a
held trip, manic show and "make your own sundae" party, for
further details call the JCC.
Widows and Widowers have already begun to sign up for a
iwo-aession workshop. If you would like further information
about this program, call the JCC office.
Over $1,200 in prizes is being offered to voung amateur
photographers as part of the I. S. Rapaport Memorial
HhotoKraphv Contest which began at the JCC on Sept. 15. The
Palm Beach Post-Times has expressed interest in publishing
uwse photographs.
Ii'an Rubin, chairman of the Senior Adult Group announced
I hat the next meeting will take place Tuesday. Nov. 9 at 1 p.m.
at the .!("( The program will include talks by Sue Levi and
Kavne Karlin of the JCC who have recently returned to the
i niicd States from Israel. They will be relating their personal
'xperiences Time wjU be allotted for a question and answer
period. Live entertainment and refreshments are part of the
program All are invited.
Jewish Marriage Encounter is available to all Jewish couples
in wwkend retreats. A nucleus group has already signed up
ana further details, as well as a date, will be forthcoming. Call
; ue Levi, adult education coordinator, to find out when an
introductory talk will be given.
J(T a Chler8 have started to enjoy afternoon sessions at the
rrV tlvi,,es include music and crayons, tumbling, arts and
nmSl 'U8t plain fun There is stiU "TO for a limited
number of youngsters.
he following children's groups have started this week.
tani d 4'30*-30 p.m. Gymnastics for children ages six
Kr We* Kart on Thursday from 4:30-5:30 p.m. and
Hem teens thrugh college Thursdays 6-7 p.m.
emeniar aKe children wi|, enjoy muiti.media arU and craft,
groups" *' v30-50 Pm- There is stiU time to Jin these
earivT^naRe S*n8ltrvHy Encounter Day is being planned for
trust w'il'"1 Activities will include values clarification.
Dmlu u awareness exercises and Gestalt Art. Professional
p'v w" taff this event. Register now with Wayne Karlin.
Palm^u** you to a Tour of lBn,el at Chaukah time, leaving
an onn n Dec- U and returning Dec. 28. Find out about
>ld, !TtUn,ty to Bee the Festival of Lights glow upon the
brorhu ?es of Jerusalem. Ask for a detailed itinerary and
ure ( osts available upon request.





*EWISH COMMUNITY CENTER |
?is ru, *the Palm beaches, inc.
eechobe* Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340
Telephone 6S9-7700
a..._______ .miimiltTTf
at a base of the Popular
* ront for the Liberation of
Palestine in (Aden) South
Yemen.
SHE ALSO admitted having
come to Israel for the purpose of
sabotage at the airport and
against Israeli airlines, police
said. As a result of the inter-
rogation, Israeli authorities have
been able to provide The Nether-
lands police with the names and
identities of Dutch nationals
trained by the PFLP.
Jansen, who disembarked
from a plane in transit to
another destination, aroused the
suspicion of security agents who
detained her for questioning.
At the same time, security
measures have been tightened at
Ben Gurion Airport. A com-
munique issued here said the
arrest occurred Sept. 21 when
the airport was jammed with
tourists arriving for the High
Holidays.
HAMPTON LIQUORS
WINES ft LIQUORS
FAST DELIVERY SERVICE
Phone: 832-8368
257 Poinciana Way
PALM BEACH, FLA.
Bars & Glasses Loaned FREE
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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 0 Emergency
Relief
PARIS (JTA) French Socialist leader Francois
Mitterand is due to pay a three-day visit to Israel this month.
Mitterand. a former contender for the French Presidency and
leader of the opposition, is due to meet with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin, Foreign Minister Yigal Allon and other top Israeli
leaders.
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Pg6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fri 22.1
Ruth Kluger-Aliav, A Living Legend
By RONNI TARTAKOW,
Staff Reporter
The Jewish Floridian
West Palm Beach
Her name is Ruth Kluger-
Aliav Aliav, a name derived
by Ben-Gurion from Aliah-Bet
the illegal immigration
movement to honor her
unique services to the nation of
Israel.
As a girl in her early twenties,
she joined with nine other
Palestinian Jws to rescue Jews
from Hitler Europe and bring
them by "the secret ships" to
Palestine, breaking the British
blockade.
In 1947 General De Gaulle
awarded Ruth Kluger the Croix
de la Lorraine, given only to top
Resistance fighters. Several
months later the French govern-
ment awarded Ruth the Legion
d'Honneur. In 1968 the Govern-
ment of Israel awarded her the
Aleh, the highest Israeli honor
for participation in all activities
of the underground.
I had the honor of in-
terviewing this marvelous "Lady
Israel" (as she was so often
called in Europe even before the
state of Israel was born) at the
recent Board of Directors
Weekend Conference in Sep-
tember. Her fiery determination
had not waned over the years
and as she spoke to me I could
envision this modern day "Joan
of Arc" so vividly involved with
the beginnings of the largest
underground rescue operation of
all time.
I asked Ms. Kluger why she
was presently in the United
States: "I came to the States
this time," Ms. Kluger said,
"representing Israel for an
'International Congress for
Communications '/i Public
Relations'. Every country has its
association so has Israel
but there is a world executive
which is the policy- making body
of the top people in this field and
I am the representative of Israel.
Boston was' voted for the
Seventh Congress, bearing in
mind that it would be about the
time of the Bicentennial. It was
the biggest congress ever held
about 1,500 delegates from 47
countries and of course the
interest of the Arab represen-
tation was enormous.
"We (Israel) made ourselves
felt ... we had instead of
quantity quality," Ms. Kluger
continued. "After the Congress I
had the opportunity to meet
with several Harvard professors
and discuss with them the 'socio-
political' situation in Israel as
well as Russian-Jewish im-
migration."
From there Ms. Kluger
traveled to Philadelphia where
she experienced "one of the
greatest highlights of emotion"
of her visit here the per-
formance of the Israeli Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, Israel's gift
to the United States on the
celebration of its 200th birthday.
Ms. Kluger then spoke of her
incredible life: "Now if you see
me something extraordinary .
I would like to sum it up and not
speak about myself ... I can
only underline, it was one of the
rarest privileges, to be able to
face the arch enemy of ouj
people, of this century, and take out from his murderous
clutches from the burning
ovens from the torture that
he prepared for our people ... at
least 200,000.
"It might sound like a drop in
the sea in comparison with six
million, but it is a magnitude .
because those 200,000 have
given us the heroes of the Six-
Day War, the children that we
tost in the Yom Kippur War,
Entebbe and our 18- and 20-
year-olds who are fulfilling now,
on the Lebanese border, a task of
humanitarian endeavor ... to
heal the enemv. to jrive him care.
to give him water, to heal his
wounds, to keep the gates open
for him to come.
"Those are the children and
grandchildren of those 200,000
... I don't know why this privi-
lege was bestowed upon me and
upon my friends that were with
me but it was. To be proud
of that ... I am very humble
. I'm not proud ... To think
in our days we still are not aware
. and are doubtful of the
grandeur to be witnessed of the
greatest thing on earth the
rebirth of the house of Israel,"
she said.
Ms. Kluger stated that she
had a message for the Palm
Beach County community "I
have great hopes for this com-
munity because you have here a
great potential for terrific leader-
Ford, Carter inSecond Clash
NEW YORK (WNS)
President Ford an-
nounced that the Com-
merce Department will
reveal the names of Amer-
ican companies that
participate in the Arab
boycott as he and Demo-
cratic Presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter
clashed on the boycott
issue during their second
nationally-televised debate.
Ford's announcement
Red Army Hero
Col. Davidovich Buried in Israel
came toward the close of
the debate after Carter had
denounced the boycott, de-
claring "it's a matter of
morality" not a matter of
trade or diplomacy. Carter
declared that "it's a
disgrace" that the Ford
Administration "has
blocked the passage of
legislation that would have
revealed by law every in-
stance of the boycott and it
JERUSALEM (JTA) A funeral service with full would have prevented the
military honors was held here for Col. Yefim Davidovich, a boycott from continuing.
much decorated hero of the Red Army during World War II, FORD SAID this was "in-
who died in Minsk six months ago after a long, futile struggle accurate," noting that in
to obtain a visa to emigrate to Israel.
Davidovich's remains reached Israel last week for
reburial. His widow, daughter and grandson arrived here
earlier. Hundreds of ohm from the Soviet Union, war veterans
and a crack paratroop unit attended the services at the Mount
of Olives Cemetery to pay final tribute to the soldier who did
not live to see the country that he declared his "motherland."
ALTHOUGH HE held 14 medals for valor in combat.
Continued on Page 9
November, 1975, "I was the first
President to order the Executive
Branch to take action, af-
firmative action, through the
Department of Commerce and
other Cabinet departments to
make certain that no American
businessman or business
organization should discriminate
against Jews because of the
Arab boycott."
Argentine Official Sounds
Off on Jewish Community
Continued from Page 1
nations, is one of those who have
contributed less in terms of
human potential in the formation
of the State of Israel." he told
Mundo Israeiila.
"This shows not only their
rootedness within the Argentine
nation but also that the con-
ditions in which they develop
their social, religious and
economic life are very favor-
able," he said.
BARGUINDEGUY defended
the government against charges
in the daily La Prensa that it
had taken only half-hearted
measures to fight racism when it
recently suspended publication
and distribution of anti-Semitic
periodicals put out by Editorial
Milicia.
La Prensa claimed in an
editorial that some of the para-
graphs in the suspension decree
were restrained rather than
openly condemnatory of Milcia's
hate literature.
Questioned about this by
Mundo Jsraelita, the Interior
Minister said: "I think La
Prensa is unjust. Condemnation
has been expressed and
categorical regarding banning of
distribution, sale and circulation
of the publications questioned,
confiscation of copies and closure
of publishing houses. The
government took this step fully
convinced of its need in order to
preserve the moral and political
health of the nation."
The President said he had
"just" signed a tax bill that
included an amendment "that
would prevent companies in the
United States from taking a tax
deduction if they in any way
whatsoever cooperated with the
Arab boycott."
He then announced his order
for disclosure by the Commerce
Department, saying he was
taking executive action because
Congress had failed to take
action before adjournment on
Continued on Page 11
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional counseling agency serving fhe Jewish
community of Palm 8eoch County, Professiono/ ond confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
Vocational counseling
m
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personol problems
Private Offices:
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fie. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
from Boca fiofon, call collect
Moderate fees ore charged in family and individual counseling to
those who con pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
Ship you ave fc-
who know' to be ,*
know where you belong!. J
Because you are -Z.ZTT
thisUthe^^iSj*
mumty in the world
message? Live be awa,
and continue to rock theT
of Jewish heritage Othe
someone will come and wr^
aga>n ... 'thia ,"*l
cradle.' "
Ms Kluger returned to
Beach in October and snnkf;
the Women's Division 7'
Jewish Federation here
asked the women to meet"
challenges of the Jewish
raunity locally and in lsrae|,
making "financial sacrifo-l
This reporter feels that this l
small request in comparison
the sacrifices Ruth Kluger A
made she devoted her life
tt rebirth of Israel, and
Jewish survival all over
world.
RtFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
8338421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:li
p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P O Box 568
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
391 8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. and
Palmetto Pork Rd., Boca Raton
conservative mtm
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Beniamm Rosoyn
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 IS
p.m.
at Unitanon-Universalist
Fellowship Building
162 W Polmetto Pork Rd.
Boca Raton
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
684 3212
Rabbi Emeritus Henry Jerech
Rabbi Harry Z Schectmon
Daily services at 8:30 dm and 7
p.m.
Friday services at 8:30 a.m. and
6 p.m.
Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
8330339
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Sabbath services Friday at 8 15
p m
Saturday ot 9 30a m
Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 o m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 North "A" Street
lake Worth Flondo 33460
585 5020
Robbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Services, Mondoys and Thursdays
ot8 30o m
Friday ot 8:1 5 p m.
Solurdoy at 9 30a m
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.
At Westminister
Presbyterian Church
10410 N Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens 321 Northlake
Blvd North Palm Beach. Fla.
33408
845 1134
Cantor Nicholos Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
N W Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Slateman, lay leader
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30
p m
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services. Friday at I
p.m.
Saturday ot 9a.m.
Mondays and Thursdoys at a m.|
Services held at Faith United
Presbytenon Church, Pol"
Springs
B'NAI T0RAH
CONGREGATION
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zeli/er
Sabbath services Friday at 81
p m.
2nd and 4lh Satu-days al 9 30
At Boco Federal Sowings*1
Association
3901 Federal Highway
Raton
- i
Coi
DELRAT HEBREW
CONGREGATION
Meets at Methodist Fella**
Hall
342 N SwintonAve Delray
Philip Bialer, lay leader
For information, call M"
Miller, 278-1985
TEMPLE EMANU El
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832 0004
Rabbi Max I Formon
Cantor Ernest Schre.ber
Sabbath services Friday *
p.m.
Saturday ot 9 a m


fj^y, October 22, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Friendly Visitors recently brought the Rosh Hashonah service
to residents of the Medicana Nursing Home, who were unable
to attend heal synagogues. Pictured (left to right) are Cantor
\jack Elman of Temple Beth Sholom; Mary Broadman,
I chairman of Friendly Visitors; Mrs. Rosalie Heinman and Mr.
Heinman. coordinators of the Medicana program.
ICantor Jack Elman of Temple Beth Sholom of Lake Worth
Iconducts the Rosh Hashonah service for residents of the
Wtaicana Nursing Home.
Holiday Services
IHeld in Nursing Home
The Friendly Visitors, under
I the auspices of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
[County Women's Division, is a
group of trained volunteers who
I visit weekly with Jewish
itients in area hospitals and
residents of several
I homes
nursing
. On Oct. 7. the Visitors, under
Ithe leadership of Mrs. Rosalie
I einetnan, brought the Rosh
IHashonah service to residents of
(the Medicana Nursing Home in
|Uke Worth. Cantor Jack Elman
ly Tempi,. |!eth Sholom con-
ducted the service.
i, The friendly Visitors have
loeen in existence since May
I19'2- *t-'d Mary Broadman.
chairman, "and we have been
visiting local hospitals since
October 1972, and nursing
homes since May 1975."
The group was originally
trained by psychologist Dr.
Robert K. Alsofrom, Rabbi
Hyman Fishman, Rabbi Irving
Cohen and I. Edward Adler,
former executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. They continue to
meet twice a year for review
training.
Friendly Visitors presently
serves St. Mary's Hospital,
Good Samaritan Hospital,
Kennedy Hospital, Darcy
Nursing Home, Palm Beach
Convalescent Center and
Medicana Nursing Home.
|No Incidents at Babi Yar
NEW YORK (JTA> The Student Struggle for So-
iKiev .^7 TePrted here it had learned by a telephone call to
lB-.lii v e80"16 30 Soviet Jews he,d a memorial service at
IwasnnT. )pt 29 which **"* several hours and that there
P "terfcww by police or KGB agents.
The Soviet secret police had threatened to arrest anyone
JTui lnK the massacre of 100.000 Jews by the Nazis
2 World,war II. The memorial service marked the 35th
"mversary of the massacre.
uG'en" R>chter, SSSJ coordinator, said the services were
nnenr !ttemPted ech year also because the Soviet gover-
"i refuses to identify Jews as among the victims of the
*i the ('ne slauhter. A new large monument recently erected
Slte omit all references to the Jewish victims.
fewish Memorabilia in Capsule
JHILMINGT0N- Del. (JTA) A Bicentennial time
EEd whlch included material related to Jewish history was
IWk u ^P1 30 in WUmington Square. According to the
I Thl u torical Society of Delaware, the capsule contained
iGeflL tory of the Jews in Delaware" by Rabbi M. David
hfwikfl1. the Jewish Historical Society's publication
sn Delaware: History, Sites, Communal Services."
Arthur Krieger, chairman of the event, also enclosed a
imSOlMrged
Stop Being
Political
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Some 160
prominent scientists, writers and
intellectuals from 25 countries
called on UNESCO and other
specialized international agencies
to stop the politization of their
organizations and anti-Israel
discrimination.
This call was addressed to
such bodies as the World Helath
Organization, the International
Labor Office and the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
rUNFSro!tUrai 0r*">tion
tUNhbCO) after a one-day
conference.
AMONG THE participants
were Nobel Prize winners such as
Prof. Christian Anfinsen, Werner
Forssmann, Andre Lwoff and
Carl Cori; labor leaders, in-
cluding a vice president of the
AFL-CIO, Albert Shanker, and
writers and philosophers such as
Simone de Beauvoir and Herbert
Gold.
The conference was held a few
weeks before the UNESCO
General Conference opens in
Nairobi, Kenya. That conference
will consider Israel's application
to join the European Regional
Group.
Observers close to the in-
ternational symposium said they
were hopeful Israel's application
to rejoin UNESCO's work will be
successful. The sources said that
several countries previously
uncertain of their vote, now
intend to support Israel's ad-
mission to the European
Regional Group.
FORMER ISRAELI Foreign
Minister Abba Eban said: "I
urge the intellectual community
to declare its non-cooperation
with any organization which'
violates its own constitution by
discrimination. If the UN held a
conference on locust plagues the
participants would adopt a
resolution against Zionism and
leave the locusts intact."
He added, "We urge the Arab
states to regard the United
Nations as the appropriate area
of struggle and to allow the
humanitarian enterprises of the
specialized agencies to be carried
th,
lh 'n the hope that there would be peace for the world in
Lv ce"tury. Krieger, according to the Society, was the
U'^ew in the U.S. to be chairman of such an event during
"'centennial year.
on.
Elie Wiesel suggested a
second, and real UNESCO, true
to its original charter, be started.
He urged intellectuals the world
over to cooperate with the new
body he suggested by estab-
lished. No other speaker,
however,' followed his
suggestion.
PROF. RAYMOND Aron,
French philosopher and political
writer, warned, "We should not
imagine that the efforts to
manipulate the UN agencies will
vanish by magic.
"We must defend these or-
ganizations against the states
which want to manipulate
them."
Ford Awards
Israel C of C
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Ford has conferred an
"E" Award on the American-
Israel Chamber of Commerce
and Industry in recognition of
its outstanding performance in
the field of international trade, it
was announced here.
The formal presentation will
be made on Oct. 26 at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel. Rina
Messinger of Israel, Miss
Universe of 1976, will serve as
hostess for the event.
THE "E" award is the highest
tribute bestowed by the U.S.
government on firms and
organizations that have con-
tributed to the advancement of
industry and trade.
AnuuHhlitUoHa
......i.........iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Conservative
Rabbis Take
Part In
Conversions
The great majority of Conservative rabbis are hospitable
to, and participate in conversion programs, according to a
survey recently completed, it was announced by Rabbi Stanley
Rabinowitz of Washington, D.C., president of the Rabbinical
Assembly.
With 166 of its almost 1,000 members answering the
questionnaire on conversion, the Rabbinical Assembly survey,
conducted by Chaplain Gary L. Atkins, now serving in the
U.S. Air Force in the Philippines, indicated that over 90
percent have positive feelings about conversion, or accept it as
a valid aspect of contemporary Jewish life.
Only one of the rabbis refuses to participate in con-
versions, with another two stating that they do their best to
discourage individuals seeking to convert. Over 42 percent of
those answering the questionnaire favor positive programs of
conversion, with an additional 50 percent accepting con-
versions, particularly among intermarried couples, as a normal
aspect of rabbinical life.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, former U.S. permanent
representative to the United Nations, will be the major
speaker at the 31st annual Weizmann Dinner on Monday at
the New York Hilton Hotel, it was announced by Stephen L.
Stulman, president of the American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science, sponsors of the dinner.
The guest of honor will be Edgar M. Bronfman, chairman
and chief executive officer of the Seagram Company, Ltd.
Bronfman is the recipient-designate of the Weizmann
Medallion, which is awarded annually at the Weizmann dinner
for distinguished service to science, Israel and the Jewish
people.
Another featured speaker will be Prof. Michael Sela, the
sixth president of the Weizmann Institute of Science at
Rehovot. Israel.
Florida could gain $50 million a year more in federal aid in
coming years because of a mid-decade census and annual
estimate bill, passed by the House and Senate prior to its
adjoourning in Washington last week, that will help target
federal spending more accurately by providing better
population information.
The measure, H.R. 11337, was introduced in the Senate by
Sen. Richard Stone and in the House of Representatives by
Rep. Patricia Schroeder of Colorado. Rep. William Lehman
and Rep. Dante Fascell supported it.
H.R. 11337 mandates an accurate population count every
five years, instead of every ten. It also requires the Census
Bureau to publish estimates of total population and other
population characteristics annually where possible.
A check for $2,500, together with a message of support,
has been delivered to the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People from the National Council of
Jewish Women.
Calling the $1.2 million lawsuit against the NAACP "a
tremendous injustice," Esther R. Landa, national president of
the National Council of Jewish Women, expressed to NAACP
Executive Director Roy Wilkins the hope that the
organization will be successful in its struggle to avert what
could mean financial ruin if NAACP is unable to raise the
money needed to post a bond required as a result of the court
award arising out of the 1966 boycott in Port Gibson, Miss.
A promising i t. I nent for some forms of skin cancer has
been developed I ientists at the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical fc.choofS
^k
The therapy, developecfby Prof. Adam Bekierkunst of the
Medical Bacteriology De, ,:rtjent, and Prof. Haim Cohen of
the Dematology and Venereology Department, is the result of
research going on for the past eight years on the biological
activities of cord factor.
Based on their findings, Bekierkunst and Cohen
developed a killed BCG and cord factor preparation in the
form of an ointment which Prof. Cohen successfully uses on
patients with skin tumors.
An appeal was filed last week with the United States
Supreme Court by the National Jewish Commission on Law
and Public Affairs seeking reversal of a Manhattan federal
court decision denying reimbursement to non-public schools
for performing services mandated by the state, according to
Sidney Kwestel, COLPA president.
The case involves a law passed in 1974 providing for
reimbursement to non-public schools of the costs of complying
with state requirements for pupil attendance reporting and the
administration of state prepared examinations such as regents
tests. These are required of both public and non-public schools
alike.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October
22.
Sporadic West Bank Violence
Jeanne Levy fright), president of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County welcomes Ruth
Kluger-Aliav, humanitarian and author of "The Last Escape."
Ms. Kluger-Aliav helped organize the Aliyah-Bet, the illegal
immigration movement, prior to World War II, to rescue Jews
from Hitler's Europe.
At a recent Women's Division meeting Ruth-Kluger-Aliav
discussed the challenges of today's women in meeting the
obligations of the Jewish community here and abroad. Mr.
Kluger-Aliav asked them to make "financial sacrifices so that
the state of Israel may survive." She also spoke of the
problems of Russian-Jewish emmigration and how they might
be solved.
Pen Is Firepower For Good or Evil
By DORALYN HARRIS
Cochairwoman, Women's
Division UJWF/IEF
I am holding a pen in my
hand. Believe it or not, it's a
weapon or it could be. I
picked it up off the ground as we
were touring an archaeologic site
in Israel. Our guide turned white
as he told me to put it in a
concrete receptacle nearby. I
asked him why he seemed afraid.
He proceeded to explain that in
Israel, one never picks anything
up off the ground. It could easily
be a terrorist device. The
children in Israel are told never
to do this. If a child brings home
an object that has been picked
up, the parent immediately calls
the police who come out and take
it away.
My son's pockets are always
full of items gathered in the
streets each and every day. Can
you imagine a little boy not
doing this? The children of Israel
can't. They can't gather these
"important treasures" to add to
a collection.
We were sick when we heard
this. You reach a point where
you say "enough already." How
much more must these people go
through?
I kept my pen, because it had
fallen out of my purse, and one
can assume that a Bic pen is
safe.
But my pen is still a weapon.
Right now there are pens being
used at the United Nations to
help expand the resolution that
Zionism is racism. Those pens
are weapons being aimed at us.
The Nuremberg Papers were
signed with a pen. How many
millions of people did that
destroy?
Every day we, too, use our
Gns. Sometimes they buy us
ppiness, or health, or survival.
We use them to communicate
our feelings.
I used my pen as a weapon
when I signed my 1976 UJWF
pledge card. I am fighting back
with it in the way I am most
able. I know that my increased
gift will help fight the Arab
propaganda war. Thank God I
don't need to use a gun to insure
my children's survival. I'm using
my pen and my money because
I hai 's the best method I have to
see to it that my children will
always be free free to go
where they want, to pick up
whatever "collectors' items"
they want, and to live as Jews
however they want.
Now use your weapon.
Increase your UJWF IEF gift.
It has tremendous fire-power.
I Reprint from the Loa Angelea JewUh
federation-Council Bulletin i
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Sporadic violence continued on
the West Bank in the aftermath
of the events in Hebron. A
curfew imposed on Nablus was
lifted this morning only to be
followed by a new round of
distrubances by Arab students
who poured out of their class-
rooms to clash with border
police.
The latter fired tear gas
bombs, forcing a mob of some
200 youngsters to retreat into
the narrow alleys of the old
town.
SIMILAR demonstrations oc-
curred in Tulkarem where fire-
men were occupied extinguishing
blazing piles of rubber tires while
dodging stones hurled by Arab
youths. Trouble also broke out
anew in Jenin where the local
notables said they were power-
less to restore order as long as
Bank Nominee
Under Scrutiny
Continued from Page 1
by Attorney General Aharon
Barak.
They are hopeful that the
affair can be brought to a fast
and happy conclusion, with the
allegations proving unfounded so
that the new appointment, and
the Labor Party's broader
image, are not jeopardized.
Kabin refused to refer to the
Yadlin affair at the Cabinet
meeting. Answering a question
by one minister, he said that at
the moment there is no reason
for the government to change its
original recommendation to
appoint Yadlin.
YADLIN. a longtime Lahfr
Party leader and economics
expert, served during the early
'70s as secretary of llevrat
Ovdim, the Histadrut's holding
company which controls the
trade union organization's in-
vestments and industries.
At present, he heads Kupat
Holim, the Histadrut's sick
fund, itself a huge economic
enterprise. His nomination has
been criticized in some quarters
on the grounds that he is too in-
volved politically to play the role
of counterweight to the Finance
Ministry, the essential job of the
Bank of Israel Governor.
WALDMAIM'S,
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST GLATT
KOSHER HOTEL
4 DAY 3 NIGHT
THANKSGIVING
WEEKEND
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grotuilies Free self parking
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Ocean at 44 St
Miami Beach
I ne>r strict
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MiprrxMun
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THE
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MOST MODERN COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
Open*. 7
MonThurs
M Fri
MSun
Closed Sat
the volatile situation remained in
Hebron.
A wave of demonstrations,
tire-burning and road barricades
also took place in Ramallah and
in the Balata refugee camp near
Nablus.
The events in Hebron brought
o
POTTERY $ RELIGIOUS ARTICLES fTlASADR
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> ISRAELI IMPORTS
The Shops at Oriel* Estts
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coffee ft o nosh
complimentory
ART 6 GIFTS 6 FASHIONS O JEWELRY Q BOOKS
the major West Bank town...
standstill. Schools STiH
through the street. 2
Israeli soldiers and hwHiJjS
at any passing vehicle.
THREE ISRAELI driv*
were injured in Nablus. one rf
them seriously.
UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
NORTH DADE VAAD HA KASHRUT
K & K KOSHER
CATERERS
3579 Dixie Highway
Ft. Lauderdale, Flo.
AAiko Kuperman, Formerly of
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Leonard's of Great Neck, N.Y.
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ELEGANT GOURMET KOSHER CATERING
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The very name "ALLIANCE"
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together to found what was to
become the largest tire
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the world.
Alliance produces a complete
line of lire products at its main
plant in Hadera and its
subsidiary factory, Samson, in
Petach Tikva.
At the corporate headquarters
at Hadera, Alliance maintains
a modern research ond
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scientists are constantly at
work developing new
products and improving
existing ones.
FOR VEGAS, SMALL CARS IN GENERAL
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
CRC Update
SS Veterans Attacked by Gypsies
iran
ffiNRY GROSSMAN
Chairman.
unity Relations Council
"jtwish Federation
fPalm Beach County
long-awaited anti-Arab
B Elation is effectively
-Parliamentary ob-
" with the backing of
idministration. has pre-
d Congress from enacting
fonts to the Export Ad-
{ration Act that would
Iprohibited American firms
I participating in the Arab
|ttagainst Israel.
herewith print an excerpt
statement issued by the
| Jewish Community
is Advisory Council, with
nimous approval of the
lajor national Jewish
organizations:
m Jewish Committee,
Jewish Congress,
"rith-ADI.. Jewish Labor
jtfce, Jewish War
ns, National Council of
Women, Union of
Hebrew Con-
ions, Union of Orthodox
Congregations, and the
Synagogue
arc saddened and de-
by the parliamentary
BtfMM of a handful of
n md Congressman, with
istmti.m hacking, that
tiled Congress from ex-
the mm expired Export
kistratmn Act. with
Hments In prohibit
an firms from cooperating
\the Arah boycott against
He Stevenson-Williams bill
assed the Senate with a
VI of 5 to 1. the liosenthal-
fam-Solarz bill had passed
House hy an equally over-
ting majority. These votes
Veil the conviction of the
II that the best interests
American people were
by banning compliance
lllie Arab boycott. But the
fof the majority was th-
W by the manipulations of a
fidurate Congressmen.
warnings of Admin-
ton spokesmen from the
ytments of State, Com-
and Treasury that we
ft afford to offend the
Int they cut off our oil
9 "present a shameful
% under to Arab at-
'* to dictate American
>and the business conduct
fa'ican companies. These
V*ngs were sounded by
wwfu/ American oil lobby
"""financed nationwide
mda camna^n during the
last weeks of the Congressional
session in a determined effort to
prevent passage of the anti-
boycott legislation.
"We believe that such sub-
mission to blackmail is a grave
error a belief the Congress
clearly shares, since the im-
pressive majorities in favor of
such legislation were recorded
after the Senate and the House
had studied and rejected the
arguments pressed upon them
by the oil industry and the
Administration.
"We need laws to deny the
Arab states the means of playing
off American businesses one
against the other, and to protect
American companies against
unfair competition from other
companies less scrupulous in
their business ethics and sense of
fair play."
UCEILENT BUYS
W Beach
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'fctMCfc
ttf-2414
BONN (JTA) Scuffles
broke out last weekend when
some 300 former SS members
held a reunion in a gymnasium
in the southern German town of
Wuerzburg.
The SS veterans who tried to
knock over television cameras
when they entered the gym-
nasium which was decked out
with their national flags and
Nazi insignia, were pelted with
apples and fled the hall when
they were chased by stick-
wielding Gypsies who had been
inmates of Nazi concentration
camps. Police intervened to
protect the television crews.
THE RALLY last Saturday,
organized by a West German
group formed to look after SS
men and their families, was
attended by more than 200 ex-
members of the German Horst
Wessel Division; some 80 ex-
members of the Charlemagne
Division, which was made up of
Frenchmen who fought on the
Russian front after the division
was organized in 1944; and other
former SS soldiers from Norway,
Holland, Belgium and Austria.
Later in the evening, when the
SS veterans and their families
were entering the gymnasium for
a dance, Gypsies and about 100
members of the West German
Communist Party again threw
apples at them.
The demonstrators carried
placards reading, "Murderers.
Out of Wuerzburg," and
shouted, "You pigs have killed
millions of people."
WHEN THE SS veterans left
the dance, six Gypsies, all of
whom had concentration camp
numbers tattooed on their arms,
waved walking sticks and chased
the former Nazis down darkened
streets.
Left-wing youths joined the
chase. Three SS members were
slightly injured. Wuerzburg
Mayor Klaus Zeitler and the
West German Foreign Ministry
had earlier declared that there
was no legal way to prohibit the
rally.
Col. Davidovich Buried in Israel
Continued from Page 6
including Hero of the Soviet Union, that country's highest
award, Davidovich was stripped of his rank and denied his
pension by Soviet authorities because of his efforts to
emigrate to Israel. But his rank was restored.
Davidovich was posthumously commissioned Alouf
Mishneh (Colonel) in Israel's armed forces.
Great Italian Resorts take vou to the
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Bonus!
Federico C. Theme Cruises
The Wines of Italy
L2-Day Cruise Nov. 28,1976
Italian Gourmet Cuisine
11-Day Cruise Dec. 10,1976
Discover the pleasure of good living at Sea! Experts and alicionados present
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On the Italian Gourmet Cruise. Marina Polvay will share some of her Italian recipes with you
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10 l)a> Cruise January 5.1977
A Caribbean cruise with a country beat! The "Bill Anderson Show at Sea"'
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All this is in addition to our regularly featured orchestra and entertainment.
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7*i r.j-v
101
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Octobe, I
Arabs Destroy Religious Articles
By GIL SEDAN
And DAVID LANDAU
HEBRON (JTA) -
The government is trying
desperately to cool in-
flamed passions that
erupted over the Yom Kip-
pur weekend in a bitter
clash between religious
Jews and Arabs in this
West Bank town, site of
shrines sacred to both the
Jewish and Moslem faiths.
The events touched off
rioting in other West Bank
towns and villages during
which numerous Arabs
were arrested and several
wounded in skirmishes
with Israeli troops and
border police.
THEY ALSO resulted in a
sharp polarization of opinion
among Israeli Jews with
potentially far-reaching political
repercussions for the Rabin
government.
The violence was precipitated
by the destruction of Jewish
religious artifacts in the Mach-
pela Cave (Tomb of the
Patriarchs) where Jews and
Moslems are permitted to
worship, but at separate times.
According to eye-witnesses,
the cave was entered Sunday
morning by a "frenzied mob'* of
about 200 Arab youths who left
the Jewish area in shambles,
ripping Sifrei Torahs and
prayerbooks and smashing and
scattering the furnishings.
Those acts followed what local
Arabs charged was the
deliberate desecration of the
Koran, the Moslem holy
scriptures, by Jews from the
nearby Orthodox township of
Kiryat Arba.
JEWISH WORSHIPPERS
arriving at the cave later Sunday
for prayers to usher in Yom
Kippur, were greeted by the
scene of destruction. According
to eye-witnesses, they were
stunned and then infuriated.
One eye-witness reported that
a fistfight developed between
two Jews and several Arabs
inside the shrine when Jews dis-
covered that an altar cloth had
been torn.
Soldiers intervened to keep the
clash from spreading. But
tempers were already running
high because of an incident the
previous day when Israeli
soldiers prevented Kiryat Arba
Jews from conducting Sabbath
services at the old Ohel
Avraham synagogue a few yards
from the Machpela Cave.
THEIR PURPOSE was to
avoid a Jewish-Arab con-
frontation such aa have occurred
frequently in recent weeka.
Jewish worshippers were
removed bodily from the site in
the presence of Arab onlookers.
Israeli troops feared the Arabs
might be tempted to join in
hustling Jews away and the
Military Governor thereupon
declared the entire market area
adjoining the shrines closed to
all.
At about the same time,
rumors spread like wildfire
among Hebron Arabs that Jews
bad torn and trampled the Koran
m the Machpela Cave The
Military Governor, Gen. David
HagoeJ, visited the scene.
According to Military Govern-
ment sources, a Koran was found
on the floor though not
damaged.
NEVERTHELESS, "the sight
was definitely provocative,' a
military source said. It was
viewed by Mayor Fahed
Kawassme of Hebron, Sheikh
Hilmi Al Muhatassib, head of
the Moslem Council in
Jerusalem, and Hassan Tahbub,
director of the Waqf. the Moslem
religious organization which is
the legal owner of the cave
nun
mug
filling
m
iBayckQROundl
1-niiiiiuiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiEv
The Jewish officers and
Moslem dignitaries reportedly
agreed on the need to calm
tempers. The Moslem leaders,
however, prepared a memo con-
demning the act which was
broadcast by radio throughout
the Arab world.
THE MOSLEM leadership
published a condemnation of
those acts. Muhatassib ex-
pressed painful regret over the
desecration of Jewish articles, as
well as of the Koran. Kawassme
urged all parties to act with
restraint, an appeal echoed in the
East Jerusalem Arab newspaper
AIQuds.
But the grief and anger of
Orthodox Jews was boundless.
Israeli military sources said the
Arab invasion of the cave anH
desecration occurred too quickly
to have been prevented. Police
reinforcements forcibly broke up
the mob. Sixty Arab youths
were injured in the melee, four of
them requiring hospitalization.
Security sources reported that
more than 50 Arabs are being
held in custody on suspicion of
having participated in the
desecration.
MANY WERE said to have
been apprehended inside the
cave. A special police task force
has been set up to investigate
the incident with the aim of
bringing to trial those Arabs
found to have been directly
involved.
The army has replaced the
desecrated articles and n^
vi^aKArba JwrS
Yom K.ppur services at C
Immediately fo,,**
holiday, there was a Q
of the mutilated Sifrei t
prayerbooks which, accon
Orthodox tradition, m,
mourned in the same ma
a deceased person.
Ashkenazic Chief
Shlomo Goren visited tl
shortly after Yom Kin
begin the delicate
retrieving the
Sephardic Chief Rabbi On
Yosef was also at the scenTL
THE ARMY conducj
burial at the Jewish
here.
CAN JIMMY CARTER KEEP THE PROMISE?
The American Jewish community Is now searching
Its minds and hearts. A decision must be made on
November 2nd.
But K Is not just a decision on who's going to be our
next President
There is much more at stake here: the justice and
equatry promised by our Constitution. And the survival
of a promised land, Israel.
The records of the candidates must be examined
Carefully and objectively. For unless a President attends
to human rights and decency at home, he will neglect
them in foreign affairs also. If the American Jewish
community takes the time to judge each candidate on
these terms, there should be no doubtno doubt
whatsoeverthat Jimmy Carter should be the next
President of the United States.
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS IGNORED THE NEEDS
OF THE AVERAGE AMERICAN...
When Gerald Ford took office, there were 5 million
persons unemployed That number has increased to
7 1/2 million people. We've seen inflation soar, while
pressing needs in hearth care, housing and education go
unmet. We've seen a growing lack of confidence in our
country's institutions, arising from a lack of confidence in
our government.
YET IT HAS ACCOMMODATED
SPECIAL INTERESTS.
The Ford Administration in 1975 refused to allow the
Commerce Department to disclose to Congress reports
by American corporations participating in the Arab
boycott, until Commerce Secretary Morton was cited for
contempt.
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS BROKEN AMERICA'S
PROMISE TO ISRAEL...
In March, 1975. the Ford Administration "reassessed'
America's relationship with Israel. This included a virtual
embargo of critical military aid, the outright stalling of
badly needed funds, and a verbal attack branding Israel as
short-sighted'' and "needlessly intransigent''
BUT THEY H AVENT BROKEN
THEIR PROMISE TO THE ARAB STATES
THAT THREATEN TO DESTROY HER.
Since 1974, the Ford Administration has provided Arab
States on Israel's borders and in the Persian Gulf with $8
billion worth of military equipment.
An Jury of 1975, the Ford Administration sought to
supply Jordan with highly mobile Hawk missiles and only
after intense Congressional pressure, assured that the
missiles would be non-mobile.
JIMMY CARTER'S COMMITMENTS ARE UNSHAKABLE AND
UNMISTAKABLE. THE PROMISE WILL BE KEPT.
u
i The test of any government Is not
how popular it is with the powerful, but how honestly and
fairly it deals with the many who must depend on it. A A
WW Our nation should make K
clear that a bask cornerstone of our foreign poicy is the
preservation of a strong and secure Israel.
On social services:
"The Republican Administrations have
reduced, underfunded and vetoed virtually
every social service program proposed.
The Carter Administration seeks to restore
hopeour young, famiies and elderly
should not have to worry whether their
basic needs will be met."
On health care:
"We need a nationwide health care delivery
system. The Carter Administration is
committed to freedom from fear of illness
and so is the Jewish community
throughout America. We know this job can
and will be done.'
On cultural neighborhoods:
"We can have an America that encourages
and takes pride in our ethnic diversity, our
religious diversity and our cultural diversity.
We know that our pluralistic heritage has
become the strength and vitality and
creativity that made our nation great and
will keep us great"
On the Arab ofl embargo:
"I would make K dear to the Arab countries
that rf they ever again try to blackmail this
country as they dd in 1973, we would
consider K. not a miitary. but an economic
declaration of war. We would respond by
declaring a total embargo against
themno food, no weapons, no spare
parts for weapons, no nothing."
On Arab boycotts:
"We ought to resist all attempts by foreign
governments to impose racial or religious
discrimination on American citizens as the
price of doing business. The Department of
Commerce has shut its eyes to the boycott
Jimmy Carter received the coveted
Eleanor Roosevek-Israel Humanities
Award in 1973 from Israel
Ambassador Sknc ha Dtnftz.
by failing to collect information on allei
offenses and failing to carry out a firm |
against the boycott. All laws concerning
these boycotts should be vigorously
enforced and legislation should be passedj
make compliance with any secondary
boycott against Israel illegal.
On Soviet Jewry:
"I would not hesitate to use trade pressure^
encourage the Soviet Union to allow the
emigration of Jewish citizens. The
Jackson-Vanik Amendment which is no|
the law of the land will be effectively
implemented by a Carter/Mondale
Administration.
On his religious beliefs
"Our nation was founded by those wno
demanded reigious freedom and
respected reigious diversity. I rxieve ii|
is a deeply personal matter. Oneot n
basic tenets of mine is the complete
separation of Church and State. But u
also say with pride that the very-essw
my faith is the very essence of the.
faith. Us roots are imbedded in the.
Christian tradWon of a well-integratea
family Me. a fair and just legal order ano
principles of ethics and morally. toW
ideate are based on love of one W .
man and respect for his personal be*
THESE LEADERS IN YOUR COMMUNITY ENDORSE JIMMY CARTER
CaUL a -u-.-i-
^^w wwsieM
Has. Jack Goraoa
Has. Rest Garden
nan. MersaaR 5. Harris
Artaar Horowitz
Marwai 5. Costs!
Jowl.
AJtanMattzor
avylvVal H. MOyCf
n#n. rwyiMs MMtor
.J I. Seta*
MftHortartS.Sta**
laaatlfcJ.Setawtt
David I. Fit if
B.I. Goldstein
J.M. Konter
Doasld Lofton
Mat levin
HoTBton H. Lipoff
Bernard S. Mandler
flan, ttaatts Myors
Stanley C. My art
E. Albert PoHot
DonaWJ.HerH
EKTiajoaer
laaartH.Trtarli
Hokfi Wtiibtrg
Dr.tttartWoH
Joseph P. Itctat**
VOTE FOR JIMMY CARTER, DEMOCRAT FOR PRESIDE* |
Paid for and authorized by 1976 Democratic Presidential Campaign Committee. Inc.


hy, October 22, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
WVERSBJK
Dedicates
f has announced that the
Ll dedication of its newly-
rrurted Hollywood Chapel
[2230 Hollywood Boulevard
to have taken place
fcrsday, Oct. 14, with
batioii ceremonies scheduled
|4 pm., and a reception to
r at Temple Beth Shalom in
wood.
Ibyor David Keating of
Jlywood, Mayor Dr. Milton
Lkie of Hallandale and com-
fcioners of both cities were to
En attendance. Also scheduled
Tbe among those present were
fcbi Avrom Drazin, president
the Greater Miami Rabbinical
ciation; Dr. Morton
Malavsky, president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis; Dr.
Samuel Jaffe, and Rabbis David
Shapiro, Robert Frazin, Moshe
Bomzer, Philip Labowitz, Joel
Goor and Emanuel Schenk
Joining them were to be Lewis
Cohn, president of the South
Broward Jewish Federation, and
officers of all major Jewish or-
ganizations in Broward County.
Alfred Golden, vice president
of Riverside and chairman of the
dedication program, announced
that Carl Grossberg, president
and one of the founders of
Riverside, was also to be in
attendance.
The new Riverside Chapel is
located just a few blocks west of
Young's Circle. Golden said that
"the chapel will offer far greater
convenience and accom-
modations of importance to the
Jewish community."
The new Riverside Chapel
contains a Ritualarium (Mikva)
and other facilities for the
performance of the Ritual of
Washing ITahara).
Golden also announced that
Arthur Grossberg, LFD, will
serve as manager of the new
chapel, heading one of the
largest staffs of Jewish per-
sonnel available in Broward
County.
Campaign Trail
Carter Raps Blackmail Bow
3ST0N (JTA) -
ny Carter has accused
|Ford Administration of
wing down to foreign
kmail" by pressuring
ess to reverse a ban
I missile sales to Saudi
and by "doing
tything in its power to
new anti-boycott
Elation from being
I a hard-hitting address
to the Conference of
pidents of Major Amer-
i Jewish Organizations,
er charged the Ad-
listration with having
nonstrated the moral
roptcy of its foreign
... twice within the
[few days."
I FIRST instance, he said,
Ted the sale of 650
pick air-to-ground offensive
> to Saudi Arabia.
[or several weeks," he said,
ess has been moving
Passage of legislation
I "ould ban the sale. This
An reflects the
pole view that the sale of
F missiles cannot improve
ices for peace in the
f is no reason to think
I missJes will increase
Py and stability in the
" r-ast. I here is no reason
'hey can be used only
**n* There are only
o fear that we will
the chance of conflict.
P*niniratin which was
P* to the climate in the
East would let the sale
8pITE THIS, Carter said,
k,^j Adm,nistration has
m the Congress to
J i bon He citd *
,T bJ. Salary of State
* Kissinger that Saudi
J* m position to use its
m oil and in peace
li?r,.Commented that "if
I" >>e problem, we should
\ Mr TT,* ener*y plicy
Kid rd has fai,ed to <*
7'd not simply sell
, to get oil and risk
I AdmLV!gUe threats whi*
i"!tet >ltion.
"'tacked the Ad-
ministration for having "con-
sistently" opposed strong en-
forcement of the anti-boycott
laws now on the books. "And
now it is doing everything in its
power to keep needed new legis-
lation from being passed."
-I BELIEVE it is important
to have legislation which outlaws
both discrimination against
Americans on grounds of religion
or nationality and secondary
boycotts against companies
which trade with Israel. This is a
profound moral issue from which
we should not shrink," Carter
said.
"When our Administration
capitulates to pressure," Carter
added, it diminishes the chance
for peace. When it behaves in a
craven fashion, it demeans our
country in the world. When it
wantonly adds arms to Arab
countries in the Middle East
without limit of quantity or
quality, it undermines our com-
mitment to Israel."
Carter also said that the Ad-
ministration's actions show that
the Ford foreign policy has "lost
all pretense of morality. When
they sell missiles to buy oil, they
have lost the sense of what our
nation stands for. It is not the
way we will negotiate when a
new Administration restores a
sense of purpose to our foreign
policy."
ABOUT 350 Jewish leaders
jammed the room during his 20-
minute speech and the 20-minute
question and answer period that
followed. Later Carter posed for
photographs with the heads of
Presidents Conference con-
stituent organizations.
Leaders of the American
Jewish Press Association at-
tended the session at the in-
vitation of Rabbi Alexander M.
Schindler, chairman of the Presi-
dents Conference, who presided
and introduced Carter. Edward
Sanders of Los Angeles, deputy
national campaign director,
escorted Carter to the meeting.
Report Ford Gaining
Among Jewish Voters
NEW YORK President
Ford is gaining the support of
those elements in the Jewish
community who previously have
backed U.S. Senators Henry M.
Jackson and Hubert H.
Humphrey, according to Prof.
Israel Singer, coordinator for
Jewish affairs at the Ford
campaign.
"We have been heartened by
the solid core of support for Ford
in the Jewish community, in
particular groups who were
behind Jackson, Humphrey, and.
of course, President Nixon,"
Singer said. He singled out such
groups as college youth and
senior citizens.
"THE SUPPORT for Ford
among these groups," Singer
said, "is a strong indication thui
Carter's support is soft in the
Jewish community, and that
Ford is making significant
inroads in this traditional Demo-
cratic vote."
Singer, deputy chairman of
the Judaic Studies Department
at Brooklyn College of City Uni-
versity of r" York, said that
he had I speaking before
Jewish gro |m across New York
Stai< nnd has found that
"people were turning away from
Carter because of his in-
experience in foreign affairs.
People have been telling me, 'If
Carter takes a stand on Israel,
can you rely on such a statement
with no experience or record to
back it up?'
Carter has been promising
"tremendous things for the
Jewish community.'' according
to Singer.
"BUT CARTER ha- never
had to deliver in the xt of
American jrovernmen- Inter-
nationa, relation; ..though
President Ford ha- >t totally
fulfilled one's fullest hopes, he
has been within the reality of
international relations, and has
delivered."
Singer noted that the Jewish
Affairs Division of the Ford
campaign has an active college
youth and senior citizen
operation.
"We have found," he said,
"that these people are en-
thusiastic about Ford, and
recognize that the President has
been a staunch, consistent and
reliable friend of the Jewish
community."
Sophisticated Missile
System for Israel
WASHINGTON Only hours after Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon said here that "no new arms agreement"
has been made between Israel and the U.S., but that a "new
decision" on "important items" was reached by the U.S., it
was disclosed that the United States will provide Israel with a
new night-fighting anti-tank missile guidance system.
The system is known as FLIR Forward-Looking Infra-
Red and it takes the place of conventional radar equipment,
enabling potential targets to be spotted from planes or on land
at night and in bad weather.
FLIR SENSES heat and is able to distinguish between
military targets and inert objects. Its major characteristic is
that it cannot be jammed.
The new system will thus provide Israel with what it so
desperately needed during the 1973 war and has been asking
for from the U.S. ever since.
During the 1973 war, Israel lost many tanks to Syrian
military forces in night fighting and could not effectively
retaliate.
FLIR AND other unspecified military equipment will be
provided to Israel under the existing $1.5 billion fiscal year
1977 and won't represent an increase in foreign aid to Israel.
Observers here promptly declared that President Ford
announced the new decision to supply Israel with this most
sophisticated system as a consequence of statements he made
in his debate with Democratic nominee Jimmy Carter last
week.
During that debate, both candidates spoke favorably of
the U.S. commitment to Israel's survival and of Israel as
America's principal ally, not only in the Middle East but in
the world.
It was considered at the time that both Ford and Carter
were angling for the Jewish vote.
WHITE HOUSE press secretary Ron Nessen promptly
declared as "unworthy of answer" these observations. Also
recalled was a statement by Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger recently that "the new military item would be
approved for sale at just about this time."
While posing for photographs in the Oval office, Allon
and Ford were heard conversing. According to reporters
present, the Israeli Foreign Minister expressed his thanks and
"satisfaction with your (Ford's) new decision on the modern
(inaudible) and other important items."
Ford was heard to reply that "it obviously was the right
thing to do to make certain that it was no question about the
support and to meet the circumstances that we want to
avoid."
NO AMPLIFICATION of those remarks was given by
the White House or by Allon when he met with reporters
afterwards. At that time, Allon had merely .aid that "there is
no new arms agreement."
Following the U.S. announcement, both Dr. Kissinger and
Allon explained that Israel provides the U.S. with a "shopping
list" of weapons and related items in which it is interested.
The U.S. then reveals what will be made available to Israel for
purchase, after which it takes months for the arrangement to
be implemented.
Ford, Carter in
Second Clash
Continued from Page 6
extension of the Export Ad-
ministration Act.
MANY Washington observers
said the bill, which contained
strong anti-boycott provisions,
died because of delaying tactics
by Administration supporters in
the Senate. Earlier, Carter
charged that "the Arabs have
put pressure on Mr. Ford, and
he's yielded, and has permitted a
boycott by the Arab countries of
American businesses who trade
with Israel or who have
American Jews owning or taking
part in the management of
American companies."
Carter said that former
Commerce Secretary Rogers
C. B. Morton had to be sub-
poenaed by Congress in order to
reveal the names of companies
subjected to the boycott. Carter
noted that the boycott, now
aimed at "people in this country
who happen to be Jews" might
some day be directed by a
foreign country against
Catholics or Baptists.
CONGRESSIONAL sup-
porters of anti-boycott measures
said in Washington they were
amazed by the ."resident's
remarks noting that the Ad-
ministration had been opposed
to any new laws against the
boycott. Meanwhile, the Com-
merce Department announced it
would not reveal the names of
companies that had complied
with the boycott in the past.
Only those who planned to
comply in the future would be
named, the Department said.
The two Presidential can-
didates stressed support of
Israel. Carter charged that the
bulk of U.S. arms sales in the
Middle East goes to Iran and
Arab countries while Ford noted
that since he became President,
Israel received over $4 billion in
military hardware


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.Octob*
22,
I Qtt|e Ti
' iRabbtmcal fage
devoted to di$cusion of themes and iuei rtltvtJit te JewUh life post and preieitt
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbimcal Councj|
Editor
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Your Rabbi Sneaks
Decision
By RABBI IRVING COHEN
Temple Israel
Professionals love to talk
about their fields of expertise
and knowledge, but mostly with
other professionals. Lawyers
enjoy legal chit chat with
lawyers, doctors medical
dialogue with doctors, ac-
countants discourse with other
accountants. But clergymen are
different. We'll talk about the
work we love with everybody.
We never think anyone's in-
capable of sharing our interest,
our enthusiasm or our love for
religion.
I never heard a doctor or a
lawyer or an accountant
discussing his professional
theories and philosophies with
his barber, but I always talk
about religion with mine. With
him, and also with his friend,
who often seems to linger in the
shop for this very purpose. My
wife thinks I need the
stimulation of the conversation
far more than the haircut itself.
Last time, we talked about
Jewish concepts of the Messiah,
how they differ from those of
Christianity, how Reform
Judaism clings only to the hope
of a coming messianic age, while
Conservative and Orthodox
Judaism still speak of a personal
Messiah, even though it's really
just a figure of speech, a wishful
dream, an illusion void of
substance or reality.
A little later, I got to telling
them of the uniqueness of
Judaism's attitude toward other
religions, how we're not merely
tolerant and respectful of them,
but how we actually consider
other religions just as noble as
our own. After all, Judaism
never taught that one had to be
a Jew. The Talmud itself says
quite clearly, "There is an equal
place for the righteous of all
faiths in the world to come."
The main point for us is "How
does another man's religion
affect his own way of life?"
Judaism measures the value of
every religion, by its effect for
goodness upon its own followers.
Some time later, I thought
again of this conversation, and I
wondered to myself, "Why is it
that we don't see this about our-
selves? Why can't I ever get this
message across to my own
people? Is Judaism itself to be
measured by any other standard
than the one we apply to all
others?" Then suddenly I
recalled someone who recently
came into the temple office. I
was so happy to see this par-
ticular man, realizing that he
had fully recovered from a recent
hospital illness, quite a serious
one.
And as I talked to this
member, a retired man without
any time consuming com-
mitments, I found myself asking
him to do things for his temple;
to serve more actively, to invite
new friends to affiliate, to get on
a committee, to join in study, to
become a leader. He laughed, as
he went about signing his check.
"There's no way," he said.
"There's no way anything but
mealtime is going to get me off
that golf course this year. I'll
honor my pledges and come to
services on Friday nights like I
always do, but please don't j
expect any more than that."
For once I was at a loss myself
for words. Anyway, what could I
say in reply that would not be
offensive? Was he so different
than countless others in my con-
gregation? Wasn't it my own
fault that I go around telling
people in barber shops that
Judaism measures other
religions by their effect for
goodness upon their followers,
and have failed to convey to my
own flock that that's the only
way to measure Judaism too?
Anyway, what good would it
do to offend a member, and
maybe lose a member, by chal-
lenging his own worthiness,
when he really considers himself
quite a fine fellow? So what if he
thinks doing nothing is being
religious? After all, he's not
hurting anybody, and he does
come to services regularly, and is
he really much different than all
the others? Any worse, that is?
I used to wonder why folks
affiliate with the synagogue.
Most Rabbis wonder why they
do not. When I used to ask long
ago, the answers were simply
"for the children" or else,
"because our family has always
belonged," or else, "it's the right
thing to do, especially when
you're new in town." I never
heard anyone say, "I belong to
the temple because I believe,
because I want to change my
life, because I want to spread the
truths and the influence of my
religion." I don't ask any more,
but I keep on wondering why
you do not ask yourselves the
reason, why you are not more
curious about Judaism, why you
do not feel a necessity to define
your religion, to evaluate your
religion, to measure the impact
of your religion upon your own
life.
There is certainly no question
that we are living in one of the
strongest periods of Jewish
identity, in all the thousands of
years of our history. Just a short
time ago, the New Yorker even
wrote that it's "in" to be Jewish.
Today we are counted as an
equal partner in the religious
triumverate of our land.
Religious discrimination is at an
all time low. We are accepted
virtually everywhere we go. The
State of Israel has given us
world recognition for better or
for worse, but at least no one can
call the Jews an enigma
anymore.
The state has also buoyed up
our own self-consciousness and
involved most of us quite per-
sonally in the notion of Jewish
survival. In this community, like
so many others, there are more
synagogues and diverse Jewish
organizations than ever before.
And in general, hardly anyone of
Jewish persuasion tends to deny
it, or tries to hide it, or runs
away anymore.
But with all that, what we also
have today is the strangest,
vaguest, weirdest, weakest, most
intangible, least demanding,
most effortless, formless,
passive, unintelligible, mixed up
and confused kinds of Jewish
identity ever imaginable.
For the most part, our people,
affiliated or unaffiliated, in-
volved or uninvolved, young or
old, do not care or think deeply
about their Jewishness at all.
And they have not worked out
any logical or consistent pat-
terns of Jewish expression, for
themselves or their families.
They talk about Jewish con-
sciousness and identity and even
Jewish faith, in such simple and
often naive ways, that cannot
and will not reflect the majesty
of Judaism or of Jewish genius
throughout the millenia.
Unfortunately, I can only
speak to those within the range
of my voice, and even of that
number, only to the few of you
who want to listen, to the lesser
number who already sense the
spirituality of this holy season
and yearn to make something of
it, and to take from it a message
of meaning for life and for living.
Even then, I cannot direct you
or command you or force you
into new channels of Jewish
living. The days of judges and
kings in the household of Israel
are long disappeared. You will
not be told by another anymore,
or forced by any ecclesiastical
power.
You will decide for yourself
and determine for your family
what, if anything, it shall mean
to live Jewishly in the future.
And anyway, I don't want to be
anything more than just your
Rabbi, your teacher, in the
modern sense of one who simply
shares with you his own
thinking, one who prods you
gently toward thinking of
yourself, one who wishes only to
challenge you toward human
response; to the God you
worship, to the faith you would
cherish, and to the piece of life
and transient time you still hold
in your own hands.
My wish then is only that I
may remind you that the
measure of your own faith, like
that of the best of any man's
faith, is the effect your religion
has upon you. It is not and never
has been the mere counting of
the number of daily command-
ments you perform. And if your
religion has no real effect upon
your life, then it has no real
worth either.
But if you say you care, and if
you 'want to know the formula
for Jewish living that really
matters, then this is it: Learn to
live well, learn to live fully.
Learn to live morally, sen-
sitively, selflessly, actively and
creatively.
A return to religion is no more
than a return to a consciousness
of life's challenges, challenges
that require your own involve-
ment; in the pursuit of justice
and righteousness for all men.
in the preservation of the world's
resources for the children of to-
morrow, in the effort to leave
this earth somewhat better off
and improved than when you
entered upon it.
This alone is religious ad-
vancement, and it is much more
profound than any superficial
return to quixotic ceremonial,
ritual and oldfashioned social
regimen of diet or dress.
Remember, when God spoke
to Abraham the great dictate of
life's faith four thousand years
ago. he said but two words: Ve-
hi-yei bi-ra-cha, be thou a
blessing." This was, and has
ever remained, the noblest
expression of the universal ideal
of your own precious Judaism.
Be thou a blessing unto all
mankind.
But the full formula for Jewish
living is more than just the
universal ideal. Judaism is
universal, but it is also par-
ticular. There is also the in-
escapable additional aspect o'
particularism. We are still Am
Segula, a special, peculiar,
chosen people. We have a
singular history and a common
fate and destiny, suffered,
shared and paralleled by none
else on earth. And so we also
have unique and added re-
sponsibilities; to the Jewish
people, to their particular needs
and benefits, to Jewish
education and fraternal weal, to
the Jewish homeland, its up-
building and defense, to Jewish
culture; music, art and
literature, to the endless in-
stitutions of Jewish benevolence
and care.
We have a lifetime full of
avocations and concerns, for all
who wish to learn how to live
Jewishly, for all who want to
determine whether their Judaism
really has any effect upon their
own lives.
The New Year for us is forever
the time of spiritual inventory
and stock-taking, the time for
coming to grips with the
meaning of Jewish identity and
Jewish living and, indeed, of
Judaism itself.
In this modern world of
freedom, and often of license,
ultimately the answers will be of
your own choosing and decision.
I can ask no more, than that you
freely take these words of mine,
as a starting point for your own
renewed thinking. I can only
hope you will realize at last, that
from the glorious perspective of
eternal Jewish genius, religion
really means: "The personal
struggle against moral
mediocrity within yourself."
That is my definition of effective
faith. "The personal struggle
against moral mediocrity within
yourself."
Understand this and you
understand it all. And then will
you willingly go forth, to build
upon a worthy foundation. So
shall our Jewish future yet
match, and even surpass. the
magnificence of all its wondrous
yesterdays.
From the
Cantor's
Study
By Cantor Nicholas Fenakeh
Temple Beth David
While the new season for
Jewish education is still new. a
word on the role of parents in the
Synagogue's Religious School is
important.
Some parents leave the
religious training of their
children entirely to the school
and the Synagogue. And while
these two hand-in-hand in-
stitutions play a significant role
and for some families the only
role they cannot be success-
ful, or even mildly effective,
without the support of parents
and home. This point has been
made many times, but not yet
often enough.
We continue to live in a crisis
world of continuous flux and
change. And our children need
strong doses of vitamins
(Religion), E (Education) and S
(Synagogue) daily through their
childhood. teen years and
beyond in order to maintain
good spiritual and emotional
health.
Home and parents must not
only be aware of what is taught
in the Synagogue School; the
student must be encouraged to
practice and live what he or she
is taught. This is where home
mes in.
The Synagogue and School
plant the seed; the home must
feed and help it grow. Together
we are a team that will help
assure the growth of a happy
American Jewish child and
happy Jewish home.
Insu
Judam
By Dr. Frederick 1
Q Was polygamy
by Judaism?
A. During the centuriesi
patriarchs polygamy
customary in the surma
civilizations, but the ideal t
of human society, in the i
the primitive Israelite,
monogamous one (cleariyl
dicated by the fact that k\
was given one wife only).
The first instance of bi
occurred in the family of
cursed Cain. Noah and his J
had only one wife each; sol
Abraham originally, th
was persuaded to many
slave Hagar at the
request of his wife, whoi
herself barren.
Isaac had only one wife,:
Jacob married two s
because he was deceived i
father-in-law. Laban. Thes
Jacob as well as Aaron
Moses seem to have Ih
monogamy, the Encyck
Judaica says.
But Jacob had children I
the two maidservants of
wives; they were brought to]
by his wives at a timewhenl
thought themselves hi
Now, procreation is consk
not only a blessing by the \
but a commandment.
world was created to
habited. God's hie
bestowed on Israel always|
eluded fecundity.
The Human society had]
custom of concubinage wk
the wife, if chikBeaa, Hi
provide her husband (whoc
wise would have had the rig
a divorce) with a handroa
order to bear children.
legislation existed for pn
of these children and t
cubines themselves.
From a purely pn
realistic point of view. I
mendous importance of chi
to continue and reinforce |
family at a time when
nomadic tribes and clans
defend themselves
catastrophe, is evident.
case of the patriarchs, therei
additional religious
siderations.
There are good re"0 .
polygamy was sanction^
ancient times. The lot
woman unprotected
husband was. in
civilizations, far more naza
than that of a man
single. Indeed, the I
not limit the right of a_i
have more than one <
especially because of
conditions, it seems tn
few people made use
right.
Polygamy and bigamy
on the decrease, were a
practiced among
Jews. Under the ^i
Muslims during the rW>y
geonic period, P'
marriage^ became ""Jjj
North African and Spans
practiced bigamy.
polygamy was rare in w
and northern France.
It seems that at theW
of the 12th century the-
communities issued an*
which forbade polyS*"^
this regulation *^
"herem" - ,udah.|
Rabbi Gershon ben >
EJ reports.


October 22. 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
\A
Second Question for Carter
Continued from Page 4
[ee|j in which I questioned
r s indifference to the extra-
ular activites of one of hw
Patrick Caddell, as a
relationsconsultant to the
... of -Saudi Arabia in
Enfton. I <'nd<'d the column
th,. promise of a second
Lon this week.
THE SECOND question, of
,b George Mall.
onsidcr (hi' answers to both
, questions as the litmus of
m voting intentkmr.
|hen Carter talks about his
niimen'. i" Israel's survival.
forced I" wonder- survival
[but how.' My main fear is
ii is George Mall who will be
lying the answer.
Aug. M, Mr Mall wrote to
In complain about a column
[had ap|K'aretl in The Jewish
dian of July 9 by Victor
retired general
r of the Jewish Tele-
ic Agency in New York, in
Bienstock argued that if
pis elected. Mall might very
|b(viimc secretary of state to
Ittrimenl ol Israel.
HIS article. Mienstock
Kail on;' of the country's
vocal and effective op-
ib (if an American policy of
support for Israel and.
Irularly. "t extensive
tin assistance so long as
retains control of the
ories it occupied in the 1967
War.-
Mr. Ball complains in his Aug.
24 letter to me that statements
in the July 9 article "do not hilly
state my position." He cites, for
example, alleged inaccuracies in
the article pertaining to his
position on Jerusalem which
ignores "the Jordanian Army's
seizure of the Old City in 1948
. although by UN decision
Jerusalem was to have been
internationalized, while the
Israeli liberation of the Old City
in 1967 was an aggression that
had to be undone."
Not so, argues Mr. Ball in his
letter, who insists on the con-
trary that "the issue of Old
Jerusalem should be settled by
some' form of international
arrangement for which a number
of formulas have been devised."
Certainly, this is not a
rebuttal calculated to appease
the fears of anyone ardently
interested in Israel's survival
no', indeed, calculated to answer
the questions one may be en-
tertaining in one's mind as a
consequence of the unhappy
rwlity that Mr. Ball is a Jimmy
Carter adviser on foreign affairs.
It is, in fact, precisely the
position the July 9 article at-
tributed to him.
INEVITABLY, one is forced
to wonder why Jerusalem
disturbs Mr. Ball so and what
"formulas" for "international
arrangement" he may be
prepping Jimmy Carter on at the
same time that Carter orates on
his commitment to Israel, and
Israel has served notice to the
world that Jerusalem shall never
be divided again.
>., Mexico Had Spat Over Aliens
ICoolinued from 1'age 4
istian Democratic Party.
?*> ordered their secret
. the dreaded DINA, to
up the coalition move-
Orlando l.etelier was the
in! the coalition leaders to
lOur source say the lives of
["'ners are also in danger.
nd where does the United
md? It is subsidizing
dictatorship.
RDS MAN: The Repub-
Put the Postal Service on
psiness basis in 1971. They
businessmen to manage
Postal Service. They
it would bring ef-
*y to the mails.
delivery is now so in-
" .!.MENT OF OWNERSHIP
MANAGEMENT AND
CIRCULATION
'"quired by 39 U.S.C. MIS)
" I'ublu atlon: The Jewish
E? ? wm .,,"arh Coun,y: d*,e
s '; frequency of Issue:
ouier week, no of Issues pub-
annually 28; annual sub
*> pnee won; location of
ion '. ^ad1uners of pub-
** N.E 6 St.. Miami. Fls.
life Kd."or- mngln editor:
LKShochet. 120 N.E. st. Miami.
-"F^5132hOChell2NE8
&0r"each""jedur,n
. >Ptes printed
jpresirunl 7 w,
0rSnre8Uo''''n8d.te 9.500
^ dealer* *"!"
S?!*,I|
ue nearest filing date a'Tl
W circulation 7 Si
K^8''0 ""ng date "'M1
m.l by """ *"1r or
mar? "? "mPl-. com-
l-'ynd "ther free copies I a
"rest to filing date 10
Uon 7 87
nearest to filing date .'sl
.*' distributed: office use.
4 Un,cc,,unted, spoiled after
""""res.nnn.d.t. ,
thaTtK811 ,llln d,,e **>
* "Utemi
ompU
K SHOcflET. Publisher
efficient that the Republicans
themselves have turned to
private industry' to deliver their
campaign mail. President Ford
has been using the United Parcel
Service, a private company, to
deliver his campaign mailings.
The President's campaign
material was held up by a strike
at United Parcel. Tons of
material are stacked up in the
back rooms of Ford head-
quarters.
Yet the Republicans still
wouldn't rely on the Postal
Service to deliver the campaign
mailings. When United Parcel
was struck, they arranged to
move most of it by bus.
Is it a Carter commitment to
the survival of Israel as, say, the
infamous Rogers Plan proposed
Israel's survival during the
Nixon years?
The issue of Jerusalem apart,
the main purpose of Mr. Ball's
Aug. 24 letter was an "in all
fairness" request for the right to
reply, which appeared three days
later in the Aug. 27 edition of
The Jewish Floridian.
THE REPLY no more ap-
peases my fears than did his
latter to me itself. Referring to
M. Raymond Aron's "logic of
numbers." Mr. Ball reminds us
that "3.5 million Jews confront
something in the neighborhood
"f 100 million Arabs" in the
Middle Fast.
Furthermore, "the oil revenues
available to the Arab nations for
the purchase of arms are ex-
panding at a fantastic rate."
This means, argues Mr. Ball,
that "if Israel continues to give
the impression that it resists
serious settlement efforts." the
American people will not
"provide her indefinitely with
military and economic aid at
something approximating 1976
levels (which means roughly
$700 for every man. woman and
child in Israeli"
Nor. says Mr. Ball, would
Israel be able to avoid blame in
the eyes of the American people
"for renewed war and the oil
embargo that would inevitably
follow."
THESE observations are what
I would call the diplomacy of
threat tricked out in the kind of
humanism such as must come
easily to Mr. Ball in his current
prolessional affiliation with the
Jewish firm of Lehman Brothers,
one of whose late members. Sen.
Herbert Lehman, would un-
doubtedly feel as uncomfortable
with them as anyone else con-
cerned with the safety of Jews
and the Jewish State
They not only raise the specter
of Moslem genocide. They are
also designed (1) to coerce Israeli
submission to the blackmailing
proposition that America's short
fuse attached to its passion for
that fast-disappearing creature
comfort, the monster auto-
mobile, is about to explode; and
(2) to encourage the spurious
notion that the international
energy crisis is entirely the fault
of Israel.
Furthermore, these ob-
servations are at absolute
variance with Gov. Carter's
stated campaign positions
particularly the possibility of
another oil embargo, which the
Governor said, during the second
presidential debate, he would
((insider "an economic act of
war" and against which he
would retaliate, if the Arabs
launched a second such round, in
total kind, not just food, but in
all manner of exports to the
Arab world.
IS THIS just Carter campaign
rhetoric to be supplanted by Mr.
Hall's diplomacy of threat should
Carter be elected'.'
What is Mr. Balls solution in
the Middle East as defined by
his Aug. 27 reply in this
newspaper? It is as follows:
A settlement "must involve
the withdrawal by Israel to sub-
stantially the borders existing
prior to the 1967 War. subject to
such minor boundary rec-
tifications as might be achieved
through negotiation" pre-
cisely what the July 9 Bienstock
column opined of him and which
Mr. Ball wrote to me misrep-
resented his real views;
0 The conviction that "the
longer the delay in coming to
grips with the fundamental
substantive problems prin-
cipally the Palestinian issue, the
Golan Heights and Jerusalem
the more perilous Israel's
position will become the
longer those problems are per-
mitted to fester, the greater will
Im' the pressures for replacing the
M0RT GILBERT
IS AN
Advertising Representative
OF THE
JEWISH FtORIDIAN
OF PAtM BEACH COUNTY
His Telephone Number is
683-1193
BEN R0THENBERG
Counselor and
Sales Representative
SHALOM
MEMORIAL PARK
"Palm lieoch County's
First Cemetery Dedicated
Exclusively to the Needs
of the Jewish Community"
Office 684-2277
Home 6864)646
relatively moderate Arab leaders
by more radical leadership ."
THESE ARE heady state-
ments, but like his reference to
Jerusalem, they pose more
questions than they answer.
What are "minor boundary
rectifications"? What is "the
Palestinian issue"? Which of the
"moderate" Arab leaders does he
mean Sadat, who only last
week threatened renewed war
against Israel after the American
presidential elections: Assad,
who would march on Tel Aviv
tomorrow if he could; Qaddafi,
who would set the whole of the
Middle Fast on fire?
In the end. I am not really
interested in Mr. Ball's argu-
ments. 1 have heard them a
thousand times before from a
thousand other such "friends" of
Israel.
I am only interested in Gov.
Carter's feelings about George
Ball. Is this his trusted adviser
on Middle Eastern affairs? Is it a
likelihood that Mr. Ball will
indeed be a frontrunner for
secretary of state?
WRITING OF President Ford
and his "victory" in the first
debate. I said that "he is a mere
puppet for a juggernaut" and
that his answers to questions
"would be meaningless anyway."
Ford's failure to rectify his
monumental gaffe on the
question of Soviet domination of
Eastern Europe immediately as
he made it demonstrates the
principle. Ford as automaton is
not the President now, nor would
he be the President if reelected.
and so questions asked of him
are an irrelevancy.
But Gov. Carter is another
matter. During the second
debate, he declined to list
members of his Cabinet if he
were elected, but there Is no
doubt that George Ball sits tall
in the saddle among them. And
so does Patrick Caddell as at
least some sort of high
presidential aide.
What are the answers? I am
waiting.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
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IN NCW YORK ,
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Services available in ill com
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JF 10-22-76
NAME-
ADDRESS
Mail to:
SHALOM MEMORIAL PARK
Information Cantor
5932 Okeechobee Blvd.
Wost Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Phono: W.P.B. 614-2277
Delray 427-3220


Kige i
* ag
Pael4|
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Dancers" Contemporary Ballet
To Premiere in Palm Beach
"Dancers, The Contemporary
Ballet Company," under the
direction of Dennis Wayne, will
hold its International Premiere
on Dec. 21 at the Royal Poin-
ciana Playhouse in Palm Beach.
Actress Joanne Woodward, an
avid ballet buff, serves as chair-
man of the Board of "Dancers."
She has been very active in
creating the new company. She
has spent much time and effort
in promoting the company,
which will tour the United States
and Europe after premiering in
Palm Beach.
MICHAEL ALAN SHIFT
Shlff Running
for State Senate
Michael Alan Shiff, charter
member of West Broward
County's Exodus Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. is the Democratic can-
didate for State Senate District
31.
An architect and land planner.
Shiff said he will work for
stronger protection for the
condominium, mobile and single
family homeowner.
Shiff also says he is against
any new state taxes until South
Florida gets its fair share of
existing taxes.
He has introduced a three- '
point program designed to lower
automobile insurance costs by
cracking down on uninsured
motorists. The candidate noted
newspaper reports that state 30
percent of our state's motorists
are uninsured. "This contributes
greatly to our high cost of auto-
mobile insurance because there is
up to 30 percent less money
available to pay claims," he said.
Owner of his own land
planning firm, Shiff is a planning
consultant to two South Florida
cities. He is a member of
Lauderdale Lakes' Temple
Emanu-El, in addition to the
West Broward Chamber of Com-
merce, the Rotary and the
Citizens' Advisory Commission
of the Broward County Planning
Council.
"The International Premier of
'Dancers' will be the major
cultural event of the season, and
perhaps the decade," Wayne
said. "Palm Beach has been
chosen as the site of the exciting
premiere and we are sure it is a
'first' for the area," he added.
Wayne, a resident of New
fork, has worked with Norman
Walker, Paul Sanasardo, the
first Harkness Ballet Company,
the Joffrey Ballet Company and
the American Ballet Company.
Wayne says he started the
company of "Dancers," with the
help of Joanne Woodward, to
create a top-quality new group
for which he sees a need.
The audience for the Inter-
national Premiere in Palm Beach
will witness many new ballets
presented for the first time. The
list of internationally-known
celebrities invited to the Inter-
national Premiere includes Paul
Newman, Liv U 11man. Elizabeth
Taylor, Woody Allen, Margot
Hemingway, Barbra Streisand,
Dustin Hoffman, Mary Tyler
Moore and New York Times
critic Clive Barnes.
Following the premiere on
Dec. 21, "Dancers" will hold an
evening performance on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 22, and a matinee
and evening performance on
Thursday. Dec. 23. "Dancers"
will present alternating pro-
grams during their performances
in Palm Beach.
The Board of Directors for
"Dancers" incudes: Joanne
Woodward, chairman; Donald
Saddler, producer, director,
choreographer, vice-chairman;
Dennis Wayne, president and
artistic director; Steven Roth,
attorney, secretary; and Susan
K. Newman, actress, treasurer.
Serving as general board
members are: Harold E.
Emerson, president of The As-
sociation for American Achieve-
ments, Inc.; John Goldman,
attorney; Neil F. Hartigan,
lieutenant governor of the State
of Illinois; Alan Margolin, pres-
ident of Northern Piping
Company; Stewart Stern,
screenwriter; and Gore Vidal,
author.
Tickets for "Dancers" per-
formances will be available
shortly and further information
can be obtained from Joan M.
Stuart.
Proven Performance
ALLEN C.
Keep
CLARK
County Tax Collector
DEMOCRAT
Pd Pol. Adv poid for by the
Allen C Clark Campaign Fund.
<& RICHARD L.
JORANDBY
PUBLIC DEFENDER
Public Service Requires Absolute
Honesty and Integrity!
"DICK JORANDBY'S WORK WITH THE VOLUNTEERS FROM
TEMPLE ISRAEL IN THE ALTERNATIVE SENTENCING
PROGRAM IS COMMENDABLE."
RABBI SHELDON J. HARR
Pd. Po. Adv. Pd. for By Jorandby Camp. Fund
Helen WilkesChmn., G.O.P.
Reading Material and Advertising on this pate
construed as an endorsement by the Jtwith PT U ** '
Beach County. un'*****, 41
CONTINUE COURTEOUS SERVICE
IN THE PROPERTY APPRAISER'S OFFICE
Re-Elect
FO Pd. AoY. V.C ShMarL Jr., Ti
PAVE
County Property
Appraiser
REPUBLICAN
Democrat District 3
"COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MAKE
DECISIONS THAT HAVE A NEAVY IM-
PACT ON OUR DAILY LIVES AND ON
THE FUTURE Of PALM BEACH COUN
TY. I WILL PROVIDE THE POSITIVE,
RESPONSIVE LEADERSHIP WE NOW
LACR IN DISTRICT 3." TOUT VBK8 tut i
d. Pol. Adv Pd for By G Stion
gbjmiI
PAIO POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTS
PAID FOR BV JAMES C. DaLONQA .
E
L
E
C
T

E
L
E
C
T

Jim DeLonga
SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 7
"A good education it the ban heritage we can leave
our children"
I will strive to improve:
Basic Education 3 R'$
Diiclplina
Taachar Moral*
a Economy of Operation
YOUR
ST ATI ATTORN! Y
DAVID ff. BLUPWOPTIf I
-COMPAMIOMATI
left te right:
State Attorney
, Richard E. Gertteie, 20 yr. Daewtielk
r Done County, the HenornMe Snna4
Ponce Chief ef Israel, one David H.
Beech Cennty Stete Attorney.
north, Tear Palm
Pd. Political Advertttamantby Oovid H. Bludworth Compoion Fund.
OVEN PROSECUTOR
DAVID H. BLUDWORTL
HAS SERVED YOU AS STATE ATTORNEY Of THIiMHIjWMCWU WSTRtCT FOR J
PAST FOUR TEARS-EFFKIENTLT AMD IMPARTIALLY PtOSKUTWC ALL CRIMW*1
CASES IN PALM BUCK COUNTY.
BLUDWORTH
^jaaWMBaaa -


October 22, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Aral! QuiMfy
Comment from Ford on Boycott
nmrtV on the Export Administration *^^^W|/|/
111-----,. .{,"-', 7
,"\

,.F.15
USHINGTON
_ President Ford
"no comments on the
[.boycott provisions
[ained in the Tax Re-
Bill he has signed
the White House
sed a fact sheet
ping the Admin-
-tion's view of what-
(titutes boycott ac-
[v prohibited under the
and experts of the
ate Banking Committee
fed further clarification
Jewish Telegraphic
ncy.
EANWHILK. the 94th Con-
adjourned without acting
ELECT
SAM
PARMET*
ort Commission-Group 4
[EVER 28A DEMOCRAT
Chairman Bonds For Israel
f.V.
trustee Anshei Sholom
Member B'noi B'r'rth
Masonic & Pythian Orders
indorsed by Non-Partisan
live Political Action
nit tee of P.B. County
-CIO.
Jam parmet*
(port commissioner
GROUP 4
LEVER 28A
d Adv Paid for by Birdie
Treos
.ion
Act extension bill which con-
tained strong anti-boycott
measures. The failure to act was
attributed to successful parlia-
mentary maneuvers by the Ford
Administration and its allies in
the Senate.
or race in terms of hiring or
selecting employes, managers or
directors; 2) participation in a
ness with a specified country;
and 3) participation in a 'ter-
tiary' boycott, i.e., a comnanv
According to the White House i agrees to refuse to do buTness
tact sheet "boycott activity with other companies which do
consists ol 1) discrimination on business with a specified
the basis of nationality, religion country."
Performance Not Promises^
BILL
BAILEYfor
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 5
REPUBLICAN
Pd. for by the Bill Bailey Camp. Fund
U8BRP1
ELECT
BlairJ.
Ciklin
FOR COMMISSIONER
PORT OF PALM BEACH
Paid political advefliwrntni
Paid by B Cifclin. Treasurer
-NOTE-
Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not to be
ransrrumi as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Heach County.
He Kept His Promises!
RE-ELECT
THE MAN
WITH A
'* HEART
DAVE
REID
County Property
Appraiser
REPUBLICAN W. W. **., vc Smart. Jr., Trees.
Dt*wcrtie vice
oft ovwn for Mice
MIKE SMALL
Democrat for
Florida House

He' concerned abont the
skyrocketing cost off your
utility bills.
He's concerned abont the
Interest off the taxpayer, the
home owner, the condo unit-owner,
and the mobile home owner.
He's your candidatenot
the candidate off the
special Interests.
He wants government to be
good for you.
W. Pol. Adv.


1U
Page 161
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Prida
v. OctoU
Why we can depend on
President Ford.
R-esidcnt Ford has demonstrated his
dependability over 28 years.. .as a
Congressman, Vice-President and
President. We can believe him when
he speaks out on these crucial
issues...
Israel
"There will be no imposed solutions,
but agreements whose terms are
hammered out between the parties."
"There will be no one-sided
concessions."
"We will proceed as we have in the
closest constant consultations with
Israel."
"1 am proud to stand on my
consistent 28-year record of support
for Israel. You know where 1 stand."
"The funds I proposed for Israel in
my first two budgets totaled over $4
billion for 27 months. These figures
speak more eloquently than words."
Soviet Jewry
"I will continue to seek further
progress on the issue of emigration
from the Soviet Union. I raised it
personally with General Secretary
Brezhnev. I have discussed it on
many occasions with my former
colleagues in the House and in the
Senate with the determination to
restore the prior rate of emigration."
Zionism and the UN
"I tell you now that we will fight any
measure that condemns Zionism as
racism or that attempts to deny Israel
her full rights of membership in the
United Nations."
Terrorism
"A free people must never capitulate
to terrorism.. .Certainty of
punishment prevents crime. I very
strongly urge international action to
stamp out terrorism wherever it may
occur."
"The Entebbe raid on July 4 was a
magnificent display of heroism and
dedication really unmatched in recent
history throughout the world."
Arab Boycott
"I opposed Arab boycott practices
when I was in Congress...As
President, I have taken the strongest
executive action in American history
against economic practices that
discriminate against American
citizens."
"As good a friend
as Israel's had!"
Jtmlth *H> tnd Amtnctn Eitmtnn August 22 IS. '91
We agree that President Ford is such
a friend.
That's why we can depend on him.
U.S. AID TO ISRAEL
(Shown in Millions of Dollars)
Performance
Not Promises
4.500
4.459.7
* 'The U. S. government supports Israel in the
international arena, in the supply of arms
and in economic aid almost with no
precedence. The margin between what we
want and what we get is very small."
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
Rabbinical Council of America
August, 1976
"A review of President Gerald Ford's record
in Congress offers strong assurance that the
United States will continue to be deeply
concerned about Israel *s security and the
search for an Arab-Israel peace...
"The best reassurance is the consensus on
Ford's character, revealed over the years, tit
is an honest man who has always spoken
frankly and who is unlikely to yield to
political and diplomatic convenience.
I.L. Kenen
Near East Report
August 14,1974
1949- 1966- I96 1970- 1972- 1974- 1976-
1965 1967 1969 1971 1973 1975 1977
President Ford.
We know
we can depend
on him.


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