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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00174

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


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Full Text
WJems.
Wiiaji&in
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUI VOKI" and FEDERATION REFMTEI"
m conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
folume 4 Number 14
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, July 28,1978
Price 36 Cents
Concern Mounts for Fate
Of Helsinki Monitors
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
I WASHINGTON (JTA) -
bviet treatment of the 20 im-
ported or exiled Helsinki
onitors in the Soviet Union and
implications of that treat-
lent on Soviet American
Nations is arousing increasingly
ad concern in the Congress.
|The Commission on Security
\d Cooperation in Europe, made
i of congressional members and
^ministration officials to
famine the results of the
elsinki Agreement, is focusing
particular attention" on
natoly Sharansky and
lexanderGinzburg, and another
oup member, Maria Slepak.
|REP DANTE B. Fascell (D.,
chairman of the com-
ission, and Mrs. Alexander
klzhenitsyn, wife of the exiled
pbel Prize winning author, are
Long those who have testified
I a session in the House of Rep-
sentatives. She is a founding
ember of the Alexander Ginz-
Irg Defense Committee.
[Meanwhile, Rep. Robert F.
inan (1)., Mass.), chairman of
International Commitee for
le Release of Anatoly
(laransky, said, "I know from
personal association" with
baransky "that he is an honest
dividual whose sole crime' is
insistence on monitoring the
npliance of the Soviet Union
Ith the provisions of the 1975
plsinki Agreement."
)rinan said the trial of
aransky "is the culmination of
beries of efforts by the Soviet
government to imprison or other-
wise silence all of the leaders of
the movement for freedom of
emigration for Soviet Jews."
Pointing to the treason charge
against Sharansky and the
timing of his trial to coincide with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
negotiations with Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko on nuclear
arms safeguards, Drinan said,
"The decision to place Sharansky
on trial must be seen as part of a
calculated effort by the Soviet
Union to demonstrate to the
United States that the USSR is
immune to criticism of human
rights violations. The Soviet
authorities hope in this way to
discourage further criticism."
IN ANOTHER development,
Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Calif.)
disclosed the text of a letter sent
June 26 by 43 senators to Soviet
leader Leonid Brezhnev asking
him to commute the sentences of
Vladimir Slepak and Ida Nudel
and to permit them to emigrate.
The senators noted that in
secret trials Slepak and Nudel
have been sentenced to five and
four years of exile within the
Soviet Union, respectively, on
charges "stemming from a public
demonstration of their commit-
ment to emigrate to Israel to join
their loved ones. We have dif-
ficulty understanding why their
actions warrant punishments,"
Cranston's office told the JTA.
To date his letter has not
received a response from
Brezhnev, a spokesman for
Cranston said.
Sadat Greets Israelis
Through 'Yediot' Pages
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
fesident Anwar Sadat of Egypt
dged, in a message to the
aeli people, that "I shall
btinue with my peace initiative
I the end. Political handicaps
P misunderstandings between
(and the Israeli Prime Minister
I not prevent me from going on
Ih my plans," he told Yediot
hnnot correspondent I Ian Kfir
[a Vienna interview published
fadat, who on July 10 said he
very deeply disappointed
II the Israeli Cabinet has
feted his six-point peace
Iposal and appeared
Tsimistic over the prospects of
* week's meeting between the
>eu and Egyptian foreign
Jisters in London, declared: "I
I a natural optimist. Therefore
Mil not let go my plans until
pis achieved."
|k ASKED the Israeli mass
Nation daily to "Please tell
Israelis, especially the young
bration who has suffered so
from the wan, please tell
that we all hope that the
ber (1973) war was the last
Tell the Israelis in my name
and in the name of the Egyptian
nation as follows: permanent
peace yes. Security
arrangements and proper
guarantees yes. But con-
trolling occupied Arab territories
no. Sovereignty over Arab
territories no."
Sadat said he was aware of
Israel's sensitivity over security.
"In the negotiations," he said,
"we shall try to get proper
guarantees for the security of all
sides. Israel and we are in need of
such security arrangements."
He dwelt on the need for peace
"and to reach that we need good
neighborly relations in every
possible meaning that one can
find for it in the dictionaries,"
Sadat said.
HE SAID. "I shall never
forget the tens of thousands of
Israelis cheering me during my
visit in Jerusalem I W how
much they want peace."
Sadat also gave the Israeli
correspondent a handwritten
message: "Best wishes to the
readers of Yediot Achronot and
all Israelis for eternal peace,
security and a quiet life."
Mrs. Sharansky Clashes With Prof.;
Affirms Carter 'Personal' Diplomacy
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Mrs. Avital
Sharansky has strongly op-
posed "private diplomacy"
as the means to seek allev-
iation of the plight of
Soviet dissidents and
Soviet Jewry and supports
President Carter's interces-
sion on her imprisoned hus-
band's behalf.
Jeremy J. Stone, a
Princeton University pro-
fessor who is director of the
Federation of American
Scientists, had testified
before the House Science
and Technology Committee
that the U.S. government
should attempt to secure
the release of some leading
Soviet dissidents like Uri
Orlov, Alexander Ginzburg
and Anatoly Sharansky
"through private
diplomacy."
STONE advocated "limits of
responsible activism" in the
human rights area and said it is
"not good" for the U.S. to help
"individuals." He said he hoped
Carter would not "again assoc-
iate himself with an individual
case."
Responding to Stone's claim
that "threats" will not stop the
Russians "being Russian" or
"permit all Jews who wish to
leave to do so," Mrs. Sharansky
looked directly at Stone across
the witness table and told him his
words reminded her of what was
said 40 years ago during the Nazi
period.
People said then, she declared,
speaking in Russian, that "Nazis
will be Nazis," and individuals in
Germany who protested dis-
appeared. She said similar dis-
cussions were held then and that
"President Roosevelt said, leave
me alone about these personal
cases. I am fighting fascism in
general"
CHALLENGING Stone's
views that the U.S. should not
stop Soviet-American scientific
exchanges because the Soviet
dissidents want American
scientists to visit them, Mrs.
Sharansky asked Stone: "What
can a scientist- prisoner tell you
except certainly it's good that
you came? Are you ready to sac-
rifice your scientific career as he
(Sharansky) has? We should be
Continued on Page 9
Israeli Envoy Refuses Invitation
'Golda' Opening in Pretoria
Causes Diplomatic Furor
It rhrrr an anibassador m the house7"
The Stai
White "it'ket
Rjnil Daily M.i'
PRETORIA, S.A. With the
decision of the management com-
mittee of the city council of
Pretoria not to support the
application for the opening of the
Breytenbach Theatre because it
excludes Black people, and the
outburst of unfavorable comment
and publicity that the decision
now evokes, Pretoria again
stands in the midst of a con-
troversy that damages the
prestige of the city
It is more so now that even
foreign ambassadors are in-
directly involved in the dispute
over the opening of the
Breytenbach Theatre.
IT NOW appears that Itzhak
Unna, the Israeli Ambassador,
felt himself obliged to turn down
an invitation to see the play,
Golda, as a result of the decision
of the management committee.
He will rather go and see the play
based on the life of the former
woman premier of Israel in
Johannesburg.
It also appears that some other
foreign representatives are going
to follow Unna's example for the
same reason.
Obviously, the view of these
people will, in due course, be
conveyed to their various
governments, and obviously the
question will in due course be put
to South Africa's represen-
tatives: How is it possible that
other races can attend per-
formances, like this one, in other
cities but not in Pretoria?
LEAVE THE foreign reaction
there for a moment and also
the question whether it is ap-
propriate for a representative in
the position of Unna to apply
boycotts at this level then it
leaves us with the accomplished
fact that the controversy now
being conducted can only be
detrimental to the maintenance
of internal good race relations.
South African Digest


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Juiy 28l
With the '
Organizations
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women,
Rishona chapter is sponsoring a
weekend at the Tarleton Hotel in
Miami Beach from Oct. 27 to 29.
Ada Hellman is in charge of
reservations.
The next regular meeting will
be held Sept. 12 at the
Hospitality Room.
HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah is planning a
lunch and matinee at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theater in Boca
Raton where The King and I will
be shown on Wednesday. Aug. 9.
Fay Smith and Eve Rogers are in
charge of reservations.
The new Yovel Bulletin
Calendar listing birthdays,
anniversaries, memorials and
special dates each month will
begin in September. Tillie Pottish
and Estelle Lichtenstein have
more information.
The groups membership
luncheon is scheduled for Oct. 26
at noon at the Ramada Inn.
Hadassah groups will convene
at the Kosher Saxony Hotel in
Miami Beach during
Thanksgiving weekend from
Thursday through Sunday. Rose
Brockman and Bertha Kaplan are
in charge of reservations.
Tikvah Group of Hadassan
also will meet at the Kosher
Saxony Hotel.
Aaron Rose, lecturer, will be
SBSStoi
Military photos never before
made public-captured
battle plans-the inside
story of the greatest
victories in the history of
Israel's armed forces
BORN IN BATTLE-
subscribe now and save
$1.80 over the newsstand
cost for the next 4 issues
(one year)!
Ta^TN~^fTLE~
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Elk Village. 111.60007
Enclosed is $10 00 for the next
4 issues of BORN IN BATTLE
(No cash please Send check or
money order to BORbrlN
BATTLE. Print name 4 address
in BLOCK LETTERS)
Name
ST
53T
the featured guest at the Oneg
Shabbat. Program will include
Sabbath songs and dancing.
Roslynd Oliver is in charge of
reservations.
UNITED ORDER
OF TRUE SISTERS
The United Order of True
Sisters are sponsoring a luncheon
and card party at the Ramada
Inn on Aug. 2. Lillian Kahn is in
charge of information.
LABOR ZIONISTS
The Labor Zionist organization
will meet the third Thursday of
each month starting October at
Anshei Shalom Synagogue.
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
Arthur S. Cowan chapter of the
American-Israeli Lighthouse will
meet on Thursday. Sept. 14 at 1
p.m. at Holiday Inn.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
women was honored by the
Hebrew University of Social
Work in Jerusalem on July 2.
The Paul Baerwald School of
Social Work at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem honored
the National Council of Jewish
Women for its role in the
establishment and development
of the school. Accepting the
honor on behalf of the 100.000
member voluntary' organization
was the National Council of
Jewish Women's President
Esther R. Landa. who was in
Israel as part of Vice President
Mondale's entourage there.
In presenting the award medal.
Prof. Jona N. Rosen f eld, director
of the school, noted that "wher
the School stated its program 20
years ago. most of its teaching
staff had received its professional
education through the Fellowship
Program of the National Council
of Jewish Women."
The Kosher Meals on Wheels
Program of the Jewish
Federation is available to those
qualifying. The Welcome Wagon
program also is available by
contacting Mrs. Charles Hujsa of
North Palm Beach (northern
section), and Mrs. S. David
Chauncey of Lake Worth.
REFORM HEBREW
TEMPLE OF DELRAY
A new reform Hebrew
congregation. Reform Hebrew
Temple of Delray, has formed in
Delray Beach. The first
demonstration service was
conducted last Friday by Rabbi
Samuel Silver, representing the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, at St. Paul's
Episcopal Church.
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USA Mission 'From Holocaust
Rebirth' Visits Poland and Israe
By GREER FAY CASHMAN
NEW YORK Our kind of
mission ought to do this pre-
Israel program automatically. It
adds a dimension to un-
derstanding what Israel is all
about, how the people think and
why Israel takes the position she
does in world affairs.'' said New
Jersey's Ralph Stern, chairman-
designate of the UJA National
Young Leadership Cabinet and
Detroit's Lawrence Jackier.
chairman of Missions for the
United Jewish Appeal's Young
Leadership Cabinet.
They were discussing a
National Young Leadership
Mission. Holocaust to Rebirth''
led by Stern, which recently
visited Israel via Poland to learn
the implications of the Holocaust
in order to appreciate the
significance of Israel as the focal
point of Jewish continuity.
THE 31-MEMBER group
went to Auschwitz and Birkenau
where their emotions were
ravaged in the process of self-
realization as Jews. According to
Stern. "It was an important
lesson, but of equal importance is
the fact that Jewish-Polish life
once vibrant and flourishing is
dead today as there are only a few
Jews left in Poland. The contrast
to Israel was tremendous. It was
like leaving the kingdom of
darkness and coming into light.
That in itself, had even more of
an impact than Auschwitz.''
"I personally loved the 30th
anniversary celebration.'' Jackier
admitted candidly. I wouldn't
have missed it for the world. I
liked the way that Israel ac-
complished what it set out to do.
no matter how insurmountable
the odds. To be there and ex-
perience it personally was a thrill,
an inner feeling, that is difficult
to describe even now.
Take the merging of
Memorial Day into Independence
Day. Israel mourns her fallen
soldiers exactly one day before
she celebrates the independence
for which they made the supreme
sacrifice. For us. this was a very
meaningful concept.-'
THE MISSION members
attended the special Memorial
Day service on Mt. Herzl in
Jerusalem together with families
of fallen soldiers and also par-
ticipated in the Independence
Day opening ceremony on the
following day. Stern added that
he had felt as if he were
celebrating his own 30th bir-
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thday. "I wasn't watching Israel, Stern and Jackier -w
I was part of it. It was a very excellent results in raisin'
personal experience." consciousness of people"1^
The ten-day visit to Israel was what Israel is all about." Th-
much more than commemoration itself is indicative of how
and celebration. It was also day- depth th
to-day life in kibbutzim,
moshavim, development towns,
new settlements and bases of the
Israel Defense Forces.
It was seeing Israel's concern
for human needs in old age homes
and immigrant absorption
centers. It was taking on
responsibility for security by
spending an evening on patrol
with civil guard volunteers. It
was learning about ancient and
modern history in museums
around the country.
IT WAS SEEING how
compassion triumphs over
animosity at the Good Fence on
the borders of Israel and
Lebanon. It was realizing the real
meaning of strategic defense
from the summit of the Golan
Heights. It was meeting Israelis
in many walks of life in their
homes, in the market place, in
restaurants, in the streets and in
their places of business. It was
finding a sense of solidarity and
common purpose.
The general feeling among the
participants of the mission was
very positive,'' according to
e UJA manigii
penetrate in a period of onlv.
days. A UJA mission U
vacation but an instant eduu
providing a new firm base i
which American Jews can |
their values.
There is not any question t
many young Jewish An
men and women will do morij
Judaism and for Israel in *
future because of the success!
this mission, and seeing
sparkle in the eyes of
participating, one must agr
one of the best ways to
certain that thev realize
responsibility to'the futun
Judaism is to get them to(
on missions."
Stern concluded on
thoughtful note. "My dream*
perpetuate the inhen
creativity of the Jewish
I'm working for the surviv
my children. We lost one and!
half million kids during
second World War and we c
afford to lose any more. We
the only people in the
whose population is less t
was forty years ago."
Max M. Fisher, chairman of the board of the Jewish Agent?
greets Prime Minister Menachem Begin during the Jeu'
Agency's recent Assembly. Delegates represented 30 count.
including the United States. The Assembly adopted Proji.
Renewal, a massive effort by world Jewry to renew the lives!
45,000 families living in distress, the remnants of the aij
sorption process who were never fully integrated into hn
society.
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it


Friday, Julv 28. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Did We Use War Criminals?
By ROCHELLE WOLK
NEW YORK (JTA) The
I Judiciary Subcommittee on
I Immigration in the U.S. House of
Representatives was scheduled to
hold public hearings beginning
this week on the use of Nazi war
criminals by American in-
telligence agencies.
This Congressional group
I headed by Rep. Joshua Eilberg
(D-, l'a-1 nas indicated its
dissatisfaction" with a recent
sport by the General Accounting
bffice (GAO), the investigative
Um of Congress, on the hitherto
secret employment of these
laccused mass murderers.
A GAO report issued on May
|15 stated that there was no
vidence of a "widespread
^conspiracy" within .the U.S.
government to cover up the Nazi
Kar criminal cases that have been
Ifestering for almost 30 years.
Charles R. Allen, Jr., a well-
Iknown expert and author on Nazi
Iwar criminals, told the Jewish
(Telegraphic Agency that he has
Ibeen called as a witness by the
(subcommittee to assist them in
[determining '"which war
criminals have been used by what
Iagencies."
The GAO report mentions an
{"unnamed journalist" five times,
land says that the CIA, FBI,
iDefense Department and other
[agencies had close ties with
(alleged Nazi war criminals who
lentered the U.S. after World War
III.
THE "unnamed journalist" is
lAllen, who says that he
[challenges the accuracy of the
I number of Nazi war criminals and
[collaborators that U.S. in-
[telligence agencies have admitted
[to the GAO that they "utilized"
[over the last 30 years, without
line knowledge of the American
public.
In an exclusive interview,
lAllen said that "the GAO report
[indicates that my series of ar-
ticles, later a small book entitled
Vati War Criminals Among Us,
|first forced this issue publicly
onto the State Department and
Justice Department in 1963.
The report further shows that
fny evidence of at least 16 Nazi
war criminals that I said were
used by agencies of the U.S.
overnment has since been borne
out. The GAO learned that the
Justice Department and State
department deliberately rejected
Imy inquiries at the time, when I
asked how many Nazi war
criminals were here and what
fchey were being used for."
THE GAO report did not name .ACCORDING TO the GAO
specific Nazi war criminals. One [md.in88- the CIA admits to
reference to the "unnamed havm8 U8ed Nazi war criminals
journalist" takes up an entire and the FBI admits having
page of the 32-page text using "contacted" 44 Nazi war
Allen's 1963 charges. "The report cnm,nals. and further admits to
serves the purpose of at least have emP1yed wen of them,
having made the agencies admit Theae ."P18 an ba8ed soIely on
that they utilized' Nazi war a. total of '8amPhngs" from the
criminals and collaborators" luaf252-
Allen said. 'I can assure you," Allen said,
Hasidim 'Outraged'
By Koch Action
don
are well short of the
"How. when, and whom, they JfijL*- GA0-findinK8. whUe
n't say, and the reason they Z
fn.lii?22Lf-I1* L ** U-S- criminals and collaborators that
rimi'l no,, ~_J ,u. ucii/iui, mc wen siiun ui trie
TA S'iX"th TlT 85? wUl shortly reveal all of
intelligence agencies won't
them."
tell
have been used by the 10 major
intelligence agencies of the U.S.
I he GAO further found in its government, and also detail how
report that the same "unnamed they were used."
journalist" is now usin* the
----- using vi
figure of 254 for the number of
Nazi war criminals and
collaborators living in the U.S.
This is only two more than the
official Immigration and
Naturalization Services ad-
mission of knowledge of 252, in
the GAO report.
Allen said that he will make
this information available to the
Judiciary Subcommittee and
then hold a special press con-
ference in Washington, following
the hearings. He is currently
working on a new book on Nazi
war criminals in America.
Bill Okayed to Kick
Out Nazi War Criminals
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The House Judiciary Committee
has approved a bill in the fight to
denaturalize and deport alleged
Nazi war criminals. The bill,
introduced by Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.) now goes to
the floor for full House action.
The legislation would make
former Nazi war criminals
subject to deportation if they
entered the U.S. under the
Immigration and Nationality Act
of 1952. It would also prevent the
future entry of war criminals.
CURRENTLY, alleged war
criminals are subject to depor-
tation if they entered the U.S.
under special refugee legislation
in effect after World War II -
either the Displaced Persons Act
of 1948 or the Refugee Relief Act
of 1953.
Most of the recent legal action
against alleged Nazi war
criminals has been taken under
these two provisions. But the
1952 Immigration and
Nationality Act has no such
provision to deport persons if
they have engaged in persecution
because of race, religion,
nationality or political opinion.
The Holtzman bill applies to
these persons as well as to war
criminals.
THE BILL also removes the
"stay of deportation" provision
irom the 1952 act.
NEW YORK (JTA) A
spokesman for the Lubavitch
movement said here that the
Hasidic group was "outraged"
by the decision of Mayor Edward
Koch to end round-the-clock
police protection for the group's
world headquarters and its rebbe
in the Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn.
Koch instructed Police
Commissioner Robert McGuire
to end the practice, started in
1966, which in effect gave the
locations the same status as a
foreign embassy, at an estimated
cost of $4 million to the city.
Koch reportedly believes it has
been overdone. The mayor's
office said police can guard both
buildings with routine patrols.
McGUIRE DIRECTED the
commander of the Brooklyn
south area, Assistant Chief
Milton Schwartz, to cancel the
two radio patrol cars from their
standing assignments at the
headquarters and at the home of
Rabbi Menachem Schneerson.
But the order was made
conditional on development of
any alternative plan of protection
with routine patrols. The
Lubavitch spokesman said that
the movement's headquarters
was receiving telephone calls
"from all over the world" to
protest Koch's move and that the
action might have "international
ramifications."
New York City Councilman
Theodore Silverman, whose
district includes Crown Heights,
called the removal order "un-
conscionable," partly because it
came "at a time when responsible
leaders of both the Black com-
munity and the Jewish com-
munity are meeting to discuss
the problems of Crown Heights in
a rational manner."
HE SAID he would seek to
have the order cancelled and, if
the protection was removed, that
he would work to have it
restored.
Silverman said the order in-
dicated that the Koch ad-
ministration did not "fully
understand" what 770 Eastern
Parkway, the site of the
Lubavitch world headquarters,
"truly is," the "seat of an in-
ternational movement of the
Jewish faith."
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rage
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, July]
Metaphor of Displeasure
President Carter's statements before the trials of
Anatoly Sharansky and Alexander Ginzburg and his
statements after their sentencing are, in themselves,
laudable.
But they seem to bear less bite after the bark.
Those were brave warnings about reduction in trade
credits to the Soviet Union, about clamping down on
sending the Soviets U.S.-made computer systems and oil-
drilling equipment their technology can only dream about.
But now that both men are languishing in prison,
what of the warnings? Well, all are agreed that they were
mainly intended to be symbolic of the President's, and the
nation's, displeasure at the trials.
What this means is that trade credit restrictions and
an embargo on our technology to the Soviets will be a
metaphor for U.S. anguish over repeated Russian civil
rights violations.
The tragedy is that symbols, metaphors the Carter
collection of coercive tactics won't amount to anything
in practical terms so far as the victims of Soviet justice are
concerned. Nor will it amount to anything in the hope of
dissuading the Soviets from carrying out their plans for
the imprisoned dissidents.
What do a pound of symbols and a pound of meta-
phors weigh? Not a pound. At least, they weigh far less
than the computers and the oil rigs that, willy nilly, will be
making their way to Moscow in the end in any case. After
all. business is business. Civil rights violations? Aren't
they just a metaphor or something?
Dangerous Division in Israel
We agree with our correspondent at the United
Nations. David Horowitz, that there is a growing inter-
national intrigue to oust Prime Minister Menachem Begin
from power.
That is certainly understandable among the enemies
of Israel. It is perhaps also understandable in Labor
Opposition leader Shimon Peres, who is anxious to return
his party to power; but it is less forgiveable.
What must be understood is that the term, "in-
transigent," as repeatedly used in the world press to
describe Begin, is a propagandists tool whose object is to
bend Israel's will to Arab demands, and Peres is making it
no secret that he would be more pliable in this regard than
the Boss.
No one made this more clear than the Prime Minister
himself, when he said this week that "intransigent"
means, as the Arabs and their sympathizers see it, "an
obstacle to peace."
As for Begin, he sees his role less in these terms than
as an obstacle to "capitulation." He did not have to say
that Peres and Labor would be less of an obstacle to
capitulation that is self-evident.
The Image Wears Thin
Our own reaction to all of this may seem somewhat
surprising, particularly in view of the excellent press that
Egypt's President Sadat has been getting ever since his
November initiative in going to Jerusalem.
As we see it, time is running out for Sadat and his
public relations-inspired image. The longer he puffs on his
pipe, the longer he talks about his patience and Prime
Minister Begins "intransigence," the more does the thin-
ness of the image emerge in all of its slender relief.
So long as Begin sticks to his guns, Sadat's "peace"
demands become all the more obvious as deceptions
designed to engineer the final Arab solution to the Israeli
problem. This was made eminently clear the other day in
Austria, when Sadat seemed suddenly to "give" a little in
his demand for Israeli withdrawal from the West Bank
and Gaza.
We expect no earth-shattering breakthrough in
London this week therefore, but it at least demonstrates
that the world's determination to sell Israel out at the
drop of a burning ash from the Sadat "peace" pipe was
excessively hasty and entirely unnecessary.
Now, if only Shimon Peres can see it this way too.
'Jewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc
Combined Jewlah Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
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Printing Office-130N.E 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373*606
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Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOV.
New* Coordinator
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The Jewish Floridian Doe* Nat Guaraate* The Kashruth
Of The Merrhandlae Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3870 returns to The Jewish Floridian.
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year i7., or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. 241S Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach. Fla.lMO*. Phone sef-5too (Out of Town upon Request)
Federation officers: President. Alan L. Shulman Vice Presidents Dr. Richard
Shugarman. Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer Jeanne Levy, Jerome Tiahman:
Treasurer: Stacl Leaser: Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels: Executive Director. Nor-
man J. Schlmelman Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow, Director
of Public Relations
Peres Ambitions O'erleap TTiemselves
By DAVID HOROWITZ
The scenario, whether scripted
in Washington, Cairo or in Kurt
Waldheim's sanctum at the
United Nations, it makes little
difference, for there can be no
doubt that Shimon Peres and his
colleagues in the Opposition are
gloating over the possibilities it
offers them the recapture of
the Government from Likud.
Involved in this scenario, no
doubt, is the latest Mondale
flight to Israel where he made it
his Brzezinski-inspired business
to confer not only with the Likud
leaders but also with the the
ambitious Peres and others of the
Opposition in a gesture of en-
couragement.
The Vice Presidents visit,
originally earmarked as a tribute
to Israel's 30th anniversary,
actually set in motion a sequence
of events which, as this corres-
pondent viewed them, could only
be interpreted as conspiratorial in
nature, a maneuver to downgrade
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and his Likud regime.
THE weU-orcheetrated scen-
ario, which ia certain to abort
following the staged performance
in London this week, called for a
Mondale follow-up visit with
Anwar el-Sadat in Egypt where
the not so friendly Bruno
Kreiaky and the valiant Willy
Brandt who had themselves,
with the possible help of Israeli
Opposition leaders, worked out a
more moderate Mideast plan -
he met with Shimon Peres; and
the two, aa they exchanged views
about the future, must have had
United Nations
the "peacemaker" handed over to
the late Sen. Humphrey's protege
the latest six-point Egyptian
peace" plan actually an ulti-
matum demanding Israel's
complete withdrawal from
Samaria and Judea. including,
mind vou. Jerusalem, and the
Gaza Strip. The plan, for obvious
reasons, completely ignored reso-
lutions 242 and 338.
Having thus presented his pro-
posals to Jimmy Carter's emis-
sary, the benevolent "peace-
maker," following the scenario
blueprint, set out for Vienna
where, through the medium of
%jm
one thought in mind: how soon
will a more "compromising"
Mapai- Labor replace the
"stubborn" and "intransigent"
Likud?
The Egyptian President, it
appears clear from his latest ulti-
matum, is following a pattern tie
had set from the very time he
visited Jerusalem last November,
namely, playing the role of
peacemaker" before the world,
more especially before Washing-
ton, while in reality the wilv
Egyptian is blueprinting a pro-
cedure with the encourage-
ment of the White House and the
State Department through
which he hopes to gain a victory
over Israel without the resort to
war.
IN THIS sinister scheme, and
faithful to the scripted scenario,
he has sought and also won the
support of elements even within
the Jewish world, elements that
stand opposed to Prime Minister
Begins policies. Thus, the
apostle Sadat not only met with
Shimon Peres, but also with the
embittered Nahum Goldmann.
Moreover, his European contacts
included a conference with
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim.
No wonder Sadat found it
expedient to break off nego-
tiations with Israel so suddenly.
Why negotiate with Israel under
the Premiership of Begin when he
can enlist the outside world into
pressuring Jerusalem to accept
his terms minus direct talks?
And failing that, he can at
least hope to have the U.S.
impose a plan which in his esti-
mation may become instrumental
in bringing about the fall of the
Begin Government.
Surely, without U.S. support,
Sadat might never have broken
off the talks with Israel. It is
Continued on Page 9
Moscow No Place for Olympics
Friday. July 28.1978
Volume 4
23TAMUZ-5738
Number 15
I agree with Rabbi Joseph
Lookstein and the Community
Relations Council about the 1980
Olympic Games scheduled to be
held in Moscow. As a matter of
record, I anticipated them just
five years ago in a column
published here and I am ready to
join them and others in forcing
the issue, including pressure on
NBC to cancel that lucrative
television deal the Soviets have
made. Based on our experience of
Hitler and 1936, the time to begin
the movement is now.
The column, which appeared in
The Jewish Floridian on Sep-
tember 28. 1973, is worth
repeating at this time. Given the
circumstances of the Ginzburg
and Sharansky trials, that piece
is as up-to-date today as it was
five years ago. Here it is:
THE SOVIET Union has
applied to the International
Olympic Committee for the
privilege of holding the Olympic
Games in Moscow in 1980.
It would seem more fitting,
given the conditions in that
country and the experience at the
recent World University Games
held there, that the application be
made for 1984. And on the Great
Stadium that will be erected for
the purpose of sharing in in-
ternational amity through
amateur sports, should be the
slogans mounted on George
Orwell's Ministry of Truth
building in that famed account of
a dictatorship of the future:
"War Is Peace
"Freedom Is Slavery
"Ignorance Is Strength."
Those of us with long
memories recall the futile fight to
prevent American participation
in the 1936 Olympics held in
Hitler's Berlin because of the
German treatment of Jews. The
games probably would not have
been awarded to Germany had
the decision not been made prior
to Hitler taking power in 1933,
and the international athletic
powers-that-were could find no
way but postponement and
they were not about to do that
because it takes many years to
build the facilities for a proper
Olympiad.
BUT THE 1980 decision has
not yet been made, although
Moscow at this point is the only
applicant, and there is ample
reason to muster an alliance of
Jews. Christians and just plain
libertarians to deny the honor to
the Soviet Union.
A preview of what may be ex-
pected by Jews at the Olympic
Games if they are held in Moscow
took place there not too many
weeks ago when the Israeli teams
were subjected to what waa
apparently organized anti-
Semitism and those Russian
Jews who came to see and
support them were subjected to
official abuse and discrimination.
Even in 1936 Berlin, the Nats
behaved with more decorum
when it came to Jewish athleto,
no doubt because of the
organized pressure from the
| United States and several other
' countries. There were even two
Jews both women on the
German team despite the ob-
stacles put in the way of all
Jewish athletes even aspiring for
the team.
The protest movement against
American participation in the
1936 Olympics is a fascinating
part of American Jewish history
and might provide a blueprint tor
those involved in the present
struggle to save Soviet Jewry.
One can almost picture the
revived America Communist
Party playing the same role ae
the German-American Bund in
those days, for the issue was i
heated one that found many
liberals, Christian clergymen and
the labor unions joining with
Jewish organizations while the
Bund leaders gloated at the
official attitude of America
athletic establishment
JEWS WERE warned, as they
are being warned today over tba
protests, by one of the American
members of the Internationa)
Olympic Committee. Brig l*
Charles Sherrill issued J
statement that "if the Jew*
Continued on Page"


S5y, July 28,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
IRC PrefersNot to Comment!
On Israel-American Affairs
Pmgefh Division Amdtig Jews
By HENRY GROSSMAN,
Chairman
Community Relations Council
Following the vote by the
;nited States Senate on the tie
package plane deal for Saudi
Uabia, Egypt and Israel, the
Israel-Mid East Task Force of
|he Community Relations Coun-
cil elected to pause for a reason-
Ibie period before issuing any
Ltement of policy for what we
Considered good reasons.
Emotions were running high.
Even the so-called "Jewish
Udersrup" at the national level
y not (and do not) agree as to
Vhat caused the President's
ilicy on the plane issue to
Irevail. Therefore, with the
Irnited information which was
ivailable to us, we decided to
Bait.
NOW, after the vote, we still
Drefer not to make a policy state-
ent to our Jewish community
pn the Middle East, Israel and
the American government which
Statement would differ from our
Statements of the past. Those
Statements in their broad aspects
Supported the basic proposition
[hat Israel and America are
fctaunch friends.
There are too many important
klements which are not yet
crystalized so as to enable those
pf us who have the responsibility,
form sound judgments as to
vhat our own community's
kctbn should be. Yet, there are
pome things about which we
Should remind ourselves.
These include the fact that
vhile Israel's position was
efeated (on the tie in package
^lane issue) 44 senators voted in
avor of her position and there-
ore against our own admin-
istration, while in addition many
V the senators who voted in
import of the administration are
Itill very staunch friends of
Israel.
ALSO, only by tying the sales
< Egypt and Saudi Arabia into a
ackage with the sale of planes to
Brael was the President able to
chieve his objective (approval of
lies of planes to the Arab
ites).
To us, this clearly indicates the
pspect that the administration
ad for the strength that Israel
in the Senate and not its
|eaknes8. Nor do we presently
el that this one Senate vote
Indicates a lessening of its in-
ise support for the State of
^rael, even vis-a-vis the Arab
ates.
I As to the immediate future, we
Fge our community to con-
ant ly try to remain informed.
ily with knowledge of the facts
kould we try to form opinions.
Et us watch carefully for the
suits of Secretary Vance's viait
[the Middle East.
[WILL AMERICA, as has been
"ted, expose and attempt to
kpose a plan of its own regard-
the West Bank and Gaza?
[msidering that Egypt has a
ss which is controlled by the
Ivernment, enough news is
nanating from that country to
Aicate that President Sadat's
nestic problems are getting
prse, not better. Will this have
effect on his moves or the
Dves of his military chiefs?
it effect, if any, will the con-
ling political stalemate with
el have on Sadat's position in
er?
Will Prime Minister Begin be
able to hold his coalition govern-
ment in power? What "behind
the scenes pressures," if any, are
being applied by well intentioned
diaspora Jewry to replace Begin
with a so-called more moderate
leader? If they are being applied
can they be successful?
Will the radical Arab states
(Syria, Iraq, Libya, Yemen) and
the PLO get restless beyond
control or foolishly allow them-
selves to be pushed into another
military engagement by the
Soviet government?
IN ADDITION to all of these
perplexing questions we must not
forget the historic instability of
Arab governments. Should any
of the so-called moderate leaders
fall from office what will follow?
Saudi Arabia is very important
in the determination of any peace
settlement in the Middle East
today. Its oil and its ac-
cumulation of incomprehensible
billions of American dollars make
it a necessary, vital government
in defining the peace terms.
Has it got even more "clout"
than it exhibited in the days
which preceded the American
Senate's approval of the admin-
istration's "tie in" package plane
deal? Will it impose such "clout"
on our government for further
concessions inimical of Israel's
best interests? How secure is its
own government? Will it con-
tinue to support Sadat?
THESE ARE some of the im-
ponderables which cause us to
hesitate to issue a positive
position statement at this time.
When the answers to some of
these questions become clearer,
the reader's position and ours will
become easier to define and will,
in all probability, be very much
the same.
Note: Watch the Lebanon
situation. Can Israel stand still
for a complete Syrian takeover?
Who (outside of the Israelis)
cares about the wholesale
slaughter of Christians? Is Syria
preparing the way for a new
Russian base in the heart of the
Middle East?
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I quote July 14 Jewish
Floridian, "Don't try to divide
us, Carter is told" at Convention
of Rabbinical Leaders a state-
ment in itself a paradox to the
real danger facing Israel and the
American Jew division among
ourselves.
I refer to the letter of (Munich)
appeasement which the 37 pres-
tigious American Jewish per-
sonalities sent to the leaders pf
the Israeli peace group in April in
support of their demand for
greater flexibility by Begin in
dealing with the enemy. Are we
blinded by their intransigence, to
obtain Israel's submission to
Arab dominance?
This "letter" released to the
New York Times placed it in the
category of a public announce-
ment thereby infringing on the
intense feelings of America's six
million Jews.
The signers by their action
negated by open challenge the
responsibility and integrity of the
Israeli Government in its life and
death struggle, when it needed
every ounce of the moral support
of American (Christian and Jew)
public opinion. This divisiveness
can but give aid and comfort to
the enemy.
Anwar Sadat did his
homework well when he came to
Israel proposing peace without
benefit of open and free dis-
cussion the greatest public
relations performance in history,
offering nothing with every-
thing to gain and nothing to lose,
the real purpose to focus world
attention to himself.
He took a page out of the book
by Germany's foremost military
strategist, Gen. Clausewitz,
"Determine your enemy's center
of gravity, power center, against
which you concentrate your
attack" in this case Israel's
center of gravity (power) was and
hopefully is American public
opinion and military aid. Sadat
shared in the latter but needed a
shift in public opinion, and the
notorious 37 signers fell victim to
the ruse. The enemy can now
with assurance harden its nego-
tiating position.
And so these few but leading
Jewish personalities influencing
the "peace now" group (gam-
bling their future against
declared enemies) placed the
Israeli Government in an in-
tractable position.
IRVING I. WOLSER
West Palm Beach
, Moiotioaatcoco
^Smoking.
Here's
what Pm
doing
about it*
"I like the taste of a good cigarette
and I don't intend to settle tor less.
But I'm aware of what's being said.
***"^ ^ ^ b^311 searcmrig for
^^2, cigarette that could give
me the taste I like with less tar.
I found Vantage. A cigarette that
really gives a lot of taste. And with
much less tar than what I'd
smoked before.
"What am I doing about smoking?
I'm smoking Vantage."
GS Cooper
GSCooocT *
hington
Warning: The Surgeon General Hes Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Regular; Menthol,
and Vantage 100s
RtTERtOCi: piq."w". 0.8 at. **.
FILTER. IKKTHOt 11 *"n.-,08 rugmcoww.n

mam
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, July 28l97>
CAPA
The Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches Inc. will
present the children of the
Creative and Performing Arts
Summer Program (CAPA) in
Fiddler on the Roof, in two
performances on Thursday, Aug.
10 at 1 and 7 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Performance time is two and
one-half hours with one in-
termission. Seating is limited and
tickets must be purchased in
person in advance at the JCC
offices.
KEREN ORR COMMUNITY
PRE-SCHOOL
Registration is being accepted
for the 1978-79 school year. The
Jewish Community Center
announces that Margaret D.
Sims has been hired to teach the
new kindergarten class in the fall.
EXCURSION. CRUISE
The JCC Widowed-to-
Widowed Workshop will sponsor
an all day outing to Pompano
Beach on Sunday. July 30 from
11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
A showboat cruise of the area
and Sunday brunch at the
Hidden Harbour Restaurant are
part of the day's events. Fee
payments are due this Friday.
July 28.
HUMAN SEXUALITY
WEEKEND SEMINAR
A Human Sexuality weekend
seminar is scheduled for
Saturday and Sunday. Aug. 12
and 13 at the Jupiter Hilton Inn
on Singer Island, sponsored by
the JCC Women's League for
adults. The program is as
follows: Sat.: noon registration:
7 p.m. dinner: Workshop 1: 9
p.m.- "Adolescent and Child
Sexuality"
Sunday: Workshop 2 -10 a.m. -
"Putting Spice in your Sexual
Relationship': Workshop 3 or 4:
2 p.m. Male and Female
Sexuality and Sex as a Form of
Education.
Participants can spend the
weekend at the inn or participate
in the workshop with meals or
attend only the workshops.
Libby Tanner, Ray Kennedy
and Pamela Nestingen will lead
the discussions.
BOWLING
Couples can participate in the
JCC Mixed Bowling League
scheduled to meet one Sunday a
month at 7 p.m. Beginning Sept.
17, players will meet at the Major
League Bowling Lanes in Lake
Worth. Gail Weinstein has
further information.
PRIME TIME SINGLES
<44H30vrs>
A house party t the home of
Bea Jones will be held at 8:30
p.m. this Saturday, July 29. The
Center has more information.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE:
(No partner needed)
Estelle and Al Merion lead
duplicate bridge games begin-
ning Sunday, Jury 30 at 7:30
p.m. in the JCC Lounge.
The JCC maintains a mailing
list to send information on its
activities.
MEMBERSHIP TEA
Debbie Burger is hosting a tea
and get-together at her home,
Tuesday. Aug. 8, at 7:45 p.m. for
those interested in the Women's
League.
TEENS. TWEENS
Teens and Tweens meet on
Wednesdays. The Center
looking for someone to donate a
record player.
SENIOR NEWS
A series of health education
programs to discuss ways of
preventing and Irving with
chronic illness are being spon-
sored by the Jewish Community
Center and the Pahn Beach
County Health Department on
Thursdays in August at 1:30
p.m The schedule includes:
Aug. 3: David Baker, program
administrator of the American
Jewish Community Center Presents
Lung Association, "Protecting
Our Lungs";
Aug. 10: Hypertension.
Prevention and Control, Claire B.
Uhlfelder. MPN and Sally S.
Davidson. MN. clinical nurse
specialist. Palm Beach County
Health Department: Aug. 17:
Judy Ashen. RN. Preventive
Health Practices:
Aug. 24: Diabetes. Prevention
and Control. C. B. Uhlfelder and
Sally S. Davidson:
Aug. 31: Coping with Stress.
Dr. Doris HibeL therapist at
Community Mental Health
Center (interested in problems of
aging);
Aug. 10: Hypertension
screening will be offered at 3-5
p.m. on Aug. 10 and glaucoma
testing will be offered at 9:30-
12:30 p.m. on Aug. 24.
Armchair Travel is a new
program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center-Comprehensive
Senior Service Center. Films will
be shown. Ann Blicher is the
instructor for the Aug. 9 and 23
sessions at 1:30 p.m.
A creative knitting class will
be held Aug. 15 and 22 from
10:30-noon. S. Simon will be the
instructor.
Artists of the Month are Jack
Kant and Erica Carmel. Their
works are on display in the
Center during the summer.
The Hospitality Comer is open
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
SECOND TUESDAY CLUB
An Omni Bus Trip is set for
Aug. 1. Reservations are closed.
Two buses will leave at 10 a.m.
and return at 6 p.m.
The monthly meeting will be
held Tuesday, Aug. 8 a 1 p.m.
The Jewish Community Center
CAPA Players will present
selections from Fiddler on the
Roof.
A card party is set for Sunday.
Aug. 27 from 1-4 p.m. at the
Center. Refreshments will be
served.
TRANSPORTATION
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center is open from 9
a.m. 5 p.m. It is federally funded
by Title III of Older Americans
Act. Transportation is provided
for disadvantaged adults in a
designated area from the ocean to
the Turnpike, and 45th Street to
Southern Boulevard. Requests
for transportation can be made at
the Center at least 24 hours in
advance.
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
I am bursting with pride!
Seniors in Palm Beach County
are a very active productive
group consisting of a good many
who work and study zealously
and successfully at interesting
and various programs.
They are a different breed from
those of a similar age from a
century ago. because life in these
United States has improved and
changed to such an extent that if
a nineteenth century individual
could come back to life again, his
astonishment might be great and
understandable.
Center Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, many interesting
and enriching classes are being
held. All kinds of discussions
have been thrashed out. More
and more of our now called "third
and fourth agers" are enjoying
and making up for lost time,
heretofore spent at many tasks
which had not been of their own
choosing.
But now, they choose to enroll
in writing classes. Hebrew
classes, knitting classes, good art
classes and all types of
"preparation for living" classes.
Many find a richer and fuller
life than ever before, and meta-
phorically at some time pinch
themselves that they now have
the time and ability to think of
themselves continually. A case in
point is the Artist of the Month
men and women who paint in .n
types of media and who h.
been successfully exhibitine
the Comprehensive Sp.iI*
Service Center for close to a y
The current exhibition when-
only artists over 80 years old are
showing their works may be
viewed daily at the Compre.
hensrve Senior Service Center
For the first time, two artists are
teamed together. Erica Carmel
and Jack Kant hold the spotlight
They have been held over for the
entire month of August so that
many returned vacationists mav
still view this double display.
As chairman of this activity I
cordially invite thecommunity'to
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- July 28,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
m
\ured are Hillary Goldstein (center), David Lerner (left),
Un Weingarten (right) at the JCC Pre-Sc hooter's
\bration of Hillary Goldstein's birthday. The children are
vn petting a cub provided by Lion Country Safari.
[wn are the Jewish Community Center's summer program's
PA Hustlers group presenting an original play in con-
\ction with an Oneg Shabbat program for the entire camp.
is Shapiro and Julie Stolzer enjoy drinks supplied by
"maids for the entire summer to the JCC Creative and
forming Arts Summer Program (CAPA). ____
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LEIB RASKII
COHEN: Moscow No Place for Olympics
Continued from Page 4
minority of 5 million in the
United States continues to stir
up the rest of the 120 million
Americans there is serious
danger of an anti-Semitic wave in
our country." Well, we've heard
that before and we used to heed
it, unfortunately. Americans like
Avery Brundage and Sherrill
believed the Nazis in 1936 while
Hitler exploited the games for
purposes of Nazi propaganda,
and the protests failed to prevent
American participation at Berlin.
To show their contempt for
world opinion, the Soviets even
invited as a special guest to the
past summer's contest Arab
terrorist Arafat whose only claim
to athletic prowess is having been
a leader of the group which
murdered the Israeli athletes
during the 1972 Munich
Olympics.
More than the fate of Soviet
Jewry is involved here, important
as that is to us. The campaign
against all dissidents, the
outrages committed against
those who would protest the
oppression in the Soviet Union
should be every American's
concern. As Andrei Sakharov,
the courageous scientist has
written, accommodation with the
Soviet Union on matters of trade
and commerce without
demanding an easing of the
oppression against all those who
wish to exercise basic freedoms,
means the end of hope for those
brave people and, by 1984,
perhaps for us.
THE LESSON of Hitler and
his Olympics taught us that only
protest and morality wins in the
long run. We must not be in-
timidated by State Department
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"Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, July 28, |
these Was no Myah OottBle Cross of Britain At Suez
By JON KIMCHE
London Chronicle
LONDON Last month, the
BBC repeated the accusation
made once before by Keith Kyle
that Anthony Eden and Selwyn
Lloyd were in fact "conned" by
Ben-Gurion and Dayan in the
execution of the Suez Campaign
of 1956.
The occasion for the repetition
of the charge that the Israelis had
double-crossed the British, their
supposed allies, in the
"collusion" over the invasion of
Egypt in October, 1956, was the
publication here of the personal
account by the then British For-
eign Secretary, Selwyn Lloyd, of
the events which led to the con-
clusion of the secret Sevres
agreement by Britain, France
and Israel (Suez 1956: A Per-
sonal Account).
IT IS sad that Selwyn Lloyd
did not live to witness the pub-
lication of his book, for there was
probably nothing in his contro-
versial life that became him
better than his own alas, post-
humous comments on it and
justification for it.
It is an important book, far
more so than most memoirs. It
not only puts the record straight
on the Anglo- French Israeli
operation against Egypt in 1956,
but it also lays the ghost of "col-
lusion" in a most effective and
straightforward manner.
In doing so, he manages merci-
lessly to maul his former "junior"
who emerged after the event as
the foremost critic and martyr of
Eden's Suez policy, Anthony
Nutting.
IN ALMOST casual asides.
Lloyd recalls that Nutting had, in
fact, been one of the first to be
involved in the plans with the
French, that Nutting had assured
Eden that he favored a policy of
force, if necessary, against
Nasser and that Nutting had
repeatedly warned Selwyn Lloyd
'' not to trust Nasser.
Selwyn Lloyd also drops an
obvious hint that it was actually
Nutting who had promised
Nasser that Britain would not
encourage other Arab States to
join the Baghdad Pact; a promise
which subsequently Nasser and
Heikal claimed had been made by
Lloyd and broken by the British
Government.
How, in the light of the Selwyn
If Susan Panoff
| novel ABOUt
piRSt Qpeat
| Jewish painteR
Norman Garbo. The Artist. New York: W.W. Norton, 477 p., $10.98.
NORMAN GARBO. an artist in his own right, has written the
stirring novel of Duvid Karlinsky, the first great Jewish-American
painter. Duvid lives through the most exciting and violent episodes of
the twentieth century. And he is there experiencing each and every
one.
He comes to America as a result of a bloody Cossack raid on his
village in Czarist Russia in which he saw his entire world destroyed.
Following the turbulent journey to America in the hold of an im-
migrant ship, he quickly adapts to the teeming life of New York's
Lower East Side in the early 1900s.
DUVID LEARNS to live amidst the juxtaposition of a warm
family life and the cold, violent world of protection money, collectors
and making a living.
Karlinsky's sexual experiences encompass a great deal of the
story, but they are not lewd or extravagant. His affairs of the heart
and body are essential to the fabric of the story, and Garbo deals with
them tastefully.
IN FLASHBACKS from the story of his final, radiant love affair,
the reader follows Duvid's struggle for acceptance as a painter in New
York, where a Jewish artist who painted what he was in the ghetto
was not given space in fashionable galleries including Jewish
galleries (what few there were). His first showing was in a Greenwich
Village brothel.
It is Duvid s ability to paint his subjects with incredible emotion
that finally attracts the attention of the critics, and which keeps the
reader spellbound. Garbo's description of Duvid's work is as intense
as the work itself:
"For this was what it had finally come to be, a life-size male nude
painted almost entirely in tones of blue. The blue had nothing to do
with the clear azure of summer skies or sunlit water, but was soiled
and dirty and carried the stain of midnight swamps, of pestilence and
rot, of frozen flesh in winter tombs. This was the blue. And a stench
seemed to come off it, a scent like that some dark malignancy would
carry, were it to invent its own perfume."
DUVID BECOMES a reformer against his own will. This drive,
of which he is at first unaware, took him to the brink of death over and
over: he drew newspaper sketches for the Premier Waist Company fire
story, having climbed into the building to see the charred flesh; he
painted the human remnants of World War I, having spent four years
in Europe seeing the carnage. He was drawn to the Sacco and Vanzetti
case and incurred violence to his family for painting the pair and
supporting their cause.
As if little more would fit into such a portfolio of violence and
suffering, Karlinsky also saw the concentration victims of World War
II; and, as in World War I, he killed the enemy to save bis own life.
GARBO DOES not leave violence in Duvid's past. The current
story his love affair with a golden girl develops into a frightening
confrontation within anti-Semitic, woman-brutalizer which has a
shattering climax reminiscent of James Dickey's Deliverance.
The Artist is an exciting change from some of the recent sen-
timental, saga-is h novels involving Jewish characters. Duvid is a
proud Jew who physically and emotionally parries the blows well.
Perhaps his experiences are a bit overwhelming, and the novel is
overloaded. However, The Artist is a fast-paced, extraordinarily well-
developed story which keeps the reader breathlessly speeding to the
unexpected conclusion.
Lloyd record, and that of Moshe
Dayan in his Story of My Life,
the BBC can still claim that there
was an Israeli "double-cross" of
the British, or that the Sevres
agreement was anything but per-
missible, given all the circum-
stances related by Lloyd and
Dayan, would be puzzling if one
did not know the makeup and the
outlook of those responsible for
this non-existent Suez mystery.
THE KEITH KYLE argument
was that the Israelis did not go
far enough and did not commit a
large enough force to meet the
requirements for Anglo-French
intervention; that Dayan
switched plans and stopped the
Israelis short of the Canal and so
deprived the British of the
pretext they wanted to intervene.
Some years ago, the then
fashionable Suez critic, Erskine
Childers, had accused the Israelis
of having done the opposite,
letting down the British by
jumping the gun and then
waiting to let the British open the
road to Suez.
What is so remarkable about
the Selwyn Lloyd book,
especially to those who remember
him just before and during the
Suez crisis, is that he has taken
the trouble to read and consider
all aspects of the crisis.
HE HAS read the Israeli, the
French and the American ver-
sions and critics, and he has had
access to confidential Cabinet
and Foreign Office papers not yet
accessible to others.
He meets his critics head-on
and makes out as good a case for
British participation as Dayan
did for the Israelis.
He is very loyal to Eden, but
he admits that there was ample
justification for Israeli suspicion
of British attitudes and of
American policy.
HIS ACCOUNT underlines
Dayan's argument that "if the
British or French needed a
pretext for military measures
against Egypt. Israel certainly
did not."
But Lloyd goes beyond that.
He shows fairly conclusively that
there was no need for either
French or British pretext. They
had an overwhelming case
against Nasser.
His judgment of Mahmoud
Fawzi, Nasser's Foreign
Minister, and the "moderate"
hero of the Suez critics, was that
he was a slippery customer and
could be no more trusted than
could Nasser; and he quotes the
weighty supporting opinions of
Hammarskjold and Dulles.
Lloyd demolishes, in fact, the
"double-cross" theory. The
Israelis carried out their oper-
ation in the manner they had
undertaken and had expected to
do. They had also avoided the
trap which Ben-Gurion suspected
the British might have set for
them: it was he who ordered
Dayan to make sure that there
was no excuse for any British
attack on Israeli troops or
position.
BEN-GURION had heard from
more than one source that it was
the intention of the British com-
mand to attack Egyptian and
Israeli positions on the Canal at
the same time. He therefore made
sure that there were no Israeli
positions which could be mis-
taken to be within the ten-mile
zone.
It was not this that upset the
British plan. What went wrong
for the British was that they had
no clear objective other than
Eden's vague concept of inter-
nationalizing the Canal. But all
British thinking at the time (and
some still survives) was vitiated
by the fear of Israeli con-
tamination.
Selwyn Lloyd writes frankly
about it and makes honorable
amends. Moreover, he did not lie
to the House of Commons, as the
BBC programs have asserted,
when he said on Oct. 31. 1966,
M :
Ben-Gurion and Dayan visiting Israeli troops during the Sin
campaign.
that it was quite wrong to assert
"that Israel was incited to this
action by HMG. There was no
prior agreement between us
about it.
"THERE WAS no incitement
of Israel. At the Sevres talks,
Ben-Gurion had insisted
throughout that Israel would not
from Gaza, Jordan (including |
West Bank) and Syria.
Israel could not afford it.
the hitherto customary repris
did not hurt Nasser and did u,
halt the attacks. A different wjL
had to be found to strike at I
Egypt's military power in Siniil
in a manner that would diu
IN BRITAIN
be associated with Anglo-French
war aims; she had limited and
precise aims in destroying the
fedayeen bases in Sinai and
ensuring free passage for ship-
ping to Eilat."
Not only did Israel have no
part or association with the
Anglo-French operation, but the
British officer commanding the
operation on Cyprus warned that
he would have any Israeli liaison
officer who showed up on the
island shot on sight.
We can say that, as we close
Selwyn Lloyd's account, that we
now really know the Suez story.
He provides official confirmation
of much that was assumed, and
he presents insights into the
attitudes of Dulles and Hammar-
skjold and of men like
Anthony Nutting which ought
to give troubled thought to the
program planners of the BBC
and to the makers of the new
Suez myths who have had such a
long and altogether unjustified
innings in the light of the author-
itative evidence available.
BEN-GURION spoke to me
about the Nasser problem some
six months before Suez, on May
3, 1956. It was a private talk at
the end of a day when he had
taken his decision. He had con-
cluded that Nasser would not
himself confront Israel in a direct
challenge of war. He would,
however, intensify the border war
courage Nasser and deter Jon
and Syria.
But he was deeply bothered I
the possible effect of an Egyptii
air attack on Tel Aviv. As he]
it, the people of Tel Aviv werei
the people of 1948 and
Aviv is not Haifa. It was
crowded with new immig
who had not yet been psy
logically absorbed in the
Israel; and he had no effa
means to defend them in caseo
attack.
DAYAN, then Chief of St
and Shimon Peres, the 33 yeerj
old director general of the"
fense Ministry, took it
there. Within four weeks,
had had their first discussio
with the French to find means t
provide the assurance for
Gurion which was his pn
dition to any Sinai operatioo I
Israel.
That was two months beta
Nasser nationalized the
Canal. Israel's problem was
the Canal; it was Nasser's host"
policy and intention. Ben-Gun"
did not have to be "incited
either Eden or Mollet. As Day
puts it, "he had no n
pretexts." What Israel
was an ally. That is what
was about.
It could have worked.
puzzle was put in a nutshell I
Dulles on his death-bed wheni
asked Lloyd: "Why did -
stop?"
as South Af pica Sees It
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jnbitious Peres Playing
Into Anti-Begin Hands
antfnuedfromPage*
jv possible that he would
signed a bilateral peace
, ^th Jerusalem. Thus, the
of the present stalemate
be traced to the White
-LESS Jimmy Carter em-
Ins himself in the spirit of
[law Harry Truman and
w realize how a vital,
_ and strong Israel is to
Pica's own security and
fees his present so-called
Coded" policy vis-a-vis
Crist State, he will have to
Ahe consequences and be
Lntable to the God of Israel
listory
Least analyst Murray
Vn. in a feature article
Ung in the current issue of
(eream. notes that
lident Carter ran for office
Istrone pro-Israel platform.
. coming to the White
he has shaken the con-
jee of Israelis in him by the
Jadiction between his
Isesand actions ."
1. Gordon, concludes, "Car-
I.Middle East policy has not
without its positive side a
that should not be lost
I of. He is the first President
Shimon Peres
to hold that peace must be ac-
companied by normal diplomatic
and trade relations. His op-
position to an independent
Palestinian' state is also a
matter of record, as is his
preference for an Israeli-Jordan
settlement The Carter and
Begin Administrations must
move away from confrontation to
dialogue. The U.S., in particular,
should take the lead in doing
this."
Mrs. Sharansky-
lashes With Prof.
Continued from Page 1
about the salvation of
I people."
kie in reply said that "the
sentence imposed on
^nsky "may be because
ent Carter made a case" of
He said conditions had
pved in the Soviet Union
|se 20 years ago Sharansky
I have been shot.
J contended that "there's no
[ion all Americans support"
President's human rights
am but disagree on tactics.
SHARANSKY was
I by Rep. Robert K. Dornan
Calif. I what she thought of
's intercession. "It was a
positive gesture," she
i, noting the President had
1 Sharansky is not a spy.
leral Congressmen clashed
[Stone's view on "private
nacy" and his criticism of
Tom Harkin (D.. Iowa),
nan of the committee, said,
Jd it very difficult to sub-
to your thesis that
lent Carter's personal inter-
bn was the cause" of
nsky's severe sentence.
said that "quiet diplomacy,
' things under cover, leads
pher sentences."
[S "very important not only
ter but those in Congress
ng these cases to light
ver they may be," Harkin
ie named Argentina and
Jia in his discussion.
Rep. Robert Roe (D.. N.J.)
pointed out to Stone that in 1975
when the first Soviet scientist
was convicted. Carter was not
President, and "we were all under
the illusion of detente." That
conviction three years ago "was
the first clear indication of things
to come. There was no great out-
cry then. There is an outcry now
because of Carter's human rights
position."
Roe approved the suggestion
advanced by Prof. John
McCarthy, a Stanford University
computer scientist, who urged
that the U.S. government and
American business in dealing
with the Soviets should inject a
human rights provision in the
agreement
RESPONDING to Harkin s
question whether the Soviet
government is dealing with Jews
"more harshly than those who
are non-Jewish," Mrs. Sharansky
replied: "In the Soviet Union
there is a tradition of anti-
Semitism. I am afraid for three
million Jews in the Soviet Union.
Yes, there is a Jewish problem in
the Soviet Union; a problem for
the Jewish population; a problem
for the rest of the world not to let
happen what happened forty
years ago."
She said that people like Nobel
scientist Andrei Sakharov
"understand a catastrophe is
emerging, not only for the Jewish
people but a massacre of all
human rights advocates. Today
there's war a war between evil
and good."
ISRAEL |
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Kendall 279-9453
World Reacts Angrily to Trials
Soviets a 'Cowardly Regime-Meany
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Soviet court in Kaluga sentenced
Jewish dissident Alexander
Ginzburg to eight years in a labor
camp of the "special regime"
type, the toughest of four
regimes in Soviet labor camps, on
charges of anti-Soviet
propaganda and circulating
subversive literature.
In Moscow dissident Anatoly
Sharansky got a 13 year sen-
tence.
BOTH SHARANSKY and
Ginzburg were members of the
dissident group monitoring
Soviet compliance with the
human rights provisions of the
Helsinki Final Act.
A member of the Lithuanian
section of the monitoring group,
Viktoras Petkus, was sentenced
in Vilnius, Lithuania, to three
years in prison and seven years in
a labor camp, it was reported
from Moscow.
The reverberations of the
Sharansky and Ginzburg trials
continued around the world. In
Washington. AFL-CIO president
George Meany called the
proceedings an outrage" and "a
sobering reminder of the
inhumanity and brutality and
the fundamental weakness of
the Soviet system.
He called on the U.S. to
respond by "at the very least"
postponing the SALT talks.
IN A statement to the press,
Meany said, "Only a cowardly
regime which fears truth would
bring the weight of the whole
state down on two individuals for
simply seeking to exercise the
most elementary human rights."
He stated that "these trials
make a shambles of the Helsinki
accords, thus posing a grave
challenge to President Carter's
human rights campaign, to the
whole range of U.S.-Soviet
relations and to the overall
conduct of U.S. foreign policy."
Meany said that "as far as the
AFL-CIO is concerned, the
human rights provisions of the
Final Act are the heart and soul
of the Helsinki agreements ....
If the accord cannot be enforced,
then it should be abrogated."
He insisted that "there must
be a direct link between the trials
and the SALT talks." Meany
said he disagreed with Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance on this.
"THE ISSUE is not as the
Secretary of State says, whether
an acceleration of the arms race is
man, president of the Jewish
Labor Committee and secretary-
treasurer of the Amalgamated
Clothing and Textile Workers
Union, AFL-CIO. hailed Meany s
statement as representing the
sentiments of the American labor
movement.
Overseas, some of the
strongest denunciations of the
Sharansky and Ginzburg trials
continued to come from Western
Communist parties. The Italian
Communist Party, the largest ir
Western Europe, deplored the
Soviet practice of holding
"political" trials.
IN A STATEMENT issued in
Rome, the party said: "We do
Bank Hapoalim to Raise $50 Million;
Largest Issue Ever by Israeli Bank
Bank Hapoalim B.M., one of
Israel's leading commercial
banks, is raising $50 million by
offering notes on the Eurodollar
market.
Through its subsidiary
Hapoalim International N.V.,
this is the largest issue ever
placed by an Israeli bank on the
international financial market,
and follows the success of an
issue of last September, which
raised $30 million.
THE NEWLY issued notes
bear a floating interest rate of
one-quarter percent above the
London Interbank offer rate, but
not less than six and one-half
percent, fixed and paid every six
months. Notes on a floating rate
basis are issued by major
banking and financial in-
stitutions for a 5-year period, and
are fully guaranteed by Bank
Hapoalim. Management and
underwriting of the issue is being
handled by four major European
banks.
Earlier last week, Bank
Hapoalim completed an issue of
shares, options and deferred 18
percent capital notes to the
general public in Israel at a total
selling price of IL 800 million
(Israeli pounds). The new issue,
the volume of which reached IL 7
billion, brings the bank's capital
resources, including capital
notes, to over IL 3.3 billion.
Bank Hapoalim's balance
sheet has increased 65-fold in the
last nine years, with consolidated
assets reaching $8 billion at the
end of 1977.
ON JULY 1, Bank Hapoalim
B.M. received a license from the
State of Florida to operate an
international banking agency
here, the fifth international
banking institution to do so.
The Bank Hapoalim group
today comprises five branches in
the United States three in
England, a bank in Zurich, and
representatives offices in Canada
and South America. Two more
branches in New York will be
opening soon bringing that city's
total to four.
The Miami office is located at
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 339,
Miami Beach.
not know the ideas held by the
defendants, but in our opinion
the holding and profession of
ideas cannot be the subject of
judicial proceedings." The
statement added that the
frequency of such trials in the
USSR raised suspicion that they
are intended to curb activities
over which there may be
disagreement but which,
nonetheless, are legitimate in a
democratic system.
In Melbourne, Australia's
Minister for Foreign Affairs
Andrew Peacock expressed
"serious concern" over the trials
and appealed to the Soviet
leadership to show greater
sensitivity to the need to
guarantee human rights.
Describing Sharansky and
Ginzburg as leading campaigners
for human rights, Peacock said:
"Such an extended campaign
against courageous men of good
will, despite firm appeals from
many Western countries, casts
doubts on the USSR's professed
intention to honor its in-
ternational obligations to im-
prove human rights."
IN HARTFORD, Guv. Ella
Grasso of Connecticut (-tilled the
trials "a mockery of th> concept
of freedom of speech and the
basic ideal of justice."
Only hours before the sentence
of Ginzburg was announced, the
Connecticut Committee of
Elected Officials of Concern for
Soviet Jewry reported that they
had cabled Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev to "use your
good office to ensure that
Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg are given
every opportunity to respond to
the charges made and that these
proceedings will not be used for
political purposes.''
Dr. Irving Goodman
Chiropractor
Announces the location of his of lies
for the practice of Chiropractic
Boynton Plaza
153 Vz North Congress Avenue
(North West 2nd Avenue)
Boynton Beach
Office hours:
Phona: 737-5591
Mon..Tuee..Wed..Frl. 9:00-12:00 2:00-5:00
Th.,Sat. 0:00-12:00
(Medicare includes Chiropractic)
DOC
MIC
^Lgh ^foftj ^Days
SeMce
For the Unalfillated and Area Visitor*
At
Temple Beth El's Senter Hall
Officiated By Rabbi Arnold Lasker
And Cantor Albert Koalow
October 1,2,3, 10, 11
Limited Seating $35.00 Donation per Person
Mail Reservations to:
Tample Beth El
2815 N. Flagler Drive
Wast Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
Phone 833-0339
MIC


Page 10
>Jewist> fkrkiian
Friday, Ju|y
28,
1 ^C iabbtntcal otorner
|:*:j co-ordinated by the
:::: Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
yfy. Editor
::: Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Your Rabbi Sneaks
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life pest and present
.V
Have Times Really Changed?
By Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
A decade ago, Vatican Council
II flashed an historic signal for
brotherly love. We almost
thought the new ecumenism was
real. But the intervening years
have shown that interfaith
harmony remains superficial and
spasmodic.
Rabbi Tannenbaum of the
American Jewish Committee
does rank among the ten best
known clergymen of America,
precisely because of his interfaith
involvements. Yet Rabbi Balfour
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
COHifH'-nrm LIBiRAl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Joel L. Levine
Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:00 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton. Fl. 33432
391-8900
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday ot
8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 -391-1111
Rabbi Ben|amin Rosayn
Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.
(1 Mile West of
Boca Turnpike)
CONStRVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Polm Beach, Fla. 33409
684-3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Daily 8:30a.m., 7 p.m.
Friday 8:30 a.m., 5p.m.,
8:15p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 6:30p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Flo.
732-5147
Sabbath Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Congregational Church
115 N Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Dr.ve
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan ol 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdoys
at 8:15 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.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 845-113:
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p. m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front964
0034
Mondays and Thursdays at 9
o.m.
Services held ot Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI T0RAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boco Raton, Flondo 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a. m.
TEMPLE EMETH of the
DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delroy Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p. m. Saturday at 9 a. m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 o.m.
ond 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0804
Cantor David Dardoshti
Sabbath services, Friday
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
at
...... -.-% %-..

Brickner of the UAHC was ready
a year or so ago to dissolve
Reform Judaism's National
Interfaith Commission as a
meaningless relic of antiquity.
THE LOCAL scene mimics the
national scene. Rabbis have been
presidents of the Ministerial
Fellowship, developing a few
warm friendships with Christian
colleagues. But the Ministerial
. Fellowship is now at its lowest
I ebb of activity, almost on the
verge of dissolution. Now and
then community dialogues ap-
pear. Once in a while a friendly
pulpit sermon is pronounced.
Recently, there was even
public issuance of Church Holo-
caust sensitivity. Occasionally
the Federation itself bursts forth,
on national command, with ef-
forts to elicit Christian support
for Israel. But none of this means
that interfaith harmony is a com-
munity reality or prime concern.
The truth is that religion and
religious leaders and religious
institutions have all become self-
centered and self-concerned.
They work almost totally within
their own ranks toward their own
ends, and they are too busy to
reach far beyond. And that is
putting the matter benevolently.
SOMETIMES the bitter truth
is that religious groups simply do
not care one whit for each other.
How interesting that President
Carter's evangelist sister, just a
few weeks ago, canceled her own
appearance before the Baptist -
sponsored meeting of a Jewish
Conversionist group. She felt it
inappropriate, for all her evan-
gelical zeal, to be a part of a
meeting that would be offensive
to Jews, or that might tend to
imply that Judaism was some-
thing less than a completely valid
and legitimate faith on its own.
When notice of the very same
sort of meeting appeared in the
Palm Beach newspapers last
winter. I wrote the following
letter to the distinguished
Baptist minister of our town,
whose church, the First Baptist
Church, was listed as co-sponsor.
I rather thought he too might be
interested in our feelings. I rather
thought he too might care about
interfaith relations. I rather
thought we might have made
some forward progress in under-
standing and sensitivity, through
j the last decades. This is what I
said.
"Dear Rev. Walker: I wish we
had already met one another so
that I might be writing now with
the same feeling of established
friendship that was my privilege
with your predecessors for the
past twenty some years.
SURELY it is my own fault,
for not having reached out in
welcome much sooner. Allow me
to do so now and to express the
wishes of myself and con-
gregation for the joy of your new
ministry for many years to come.
The relationship between First
Baptist Church and the Jewish
community, it seems to me. has
been one of mutual respect and
appreciation, quite ecumenical in
spirit. We have shared in a mul-
titude of endeavors, and in inter-
faith dialogue, and in the
progress of your college so close
at hand.
Among other things, it was my
pleasure to present a library shelf
in Judaica, through the former
pastor, to Palm Beach Atlantic
College. And all of this has
allowed me to feel that we are
partners and brothers in a com-
munity of faith and
ders tending.
un-
UNDERSTANDING means,
of course, a Jewish respect for
Christianity and even for its
evangelical expressions. But all
the same, throughout much of
America there has grown in
recent years a new sense of
mutual respect and recognition,
that manifests itself in a lessen-
ing emphasis upon Protestant
and Catholic insistence on public
efforts to convert the Jews.
Judaism and Christianity have
come to be recognized as equally
valid and acceptable faiths for
their own followers, and we have
turned to dialogue and fellowship
instead of unsought-for
proselytizing.
One of the greatest benefits of
a decade of ecumenism, it seems
to me. has been the heightening
of sensitivity toward one another
which previous misunder-
standings oftimes fostered. The
meaning of this new sensitivity I
believe is a deepened desire to
reduce offense and hurt. If one
cannot know what hurts me. how
can he say he loves me'.
IT IS in this spirit that I wish
you to know that the arW
program regarding theS*wl
the pseudo-Jew is a soul"!
E* to? V "?** and Sf
rest of the Jewish commul'l
should like to sit with J3
m thorough fecuatS
order to tell you why this i. J
you care to consider the J
further with me. 1
I sincerely hope this wjnL
your wish as well, and thatJ
a faulty and hesitant [**
on my part may yet enn
meaningful and respectful fo
ship between us.
I thank you for your coin
in pondering this matter andU
forward to an opportunity!
sharing with you furttjl
person. My repeated wishes',
prayers for your ext
happiness in our midst.
Sincen
Irving B. Cohen,Ru
My letter was mailed ,
months ago. To date, there
never been an acknowledge
or reply. Have times
changed?
CANDLELIGHTINGI
r
1 THE JEWISH COfUNiTY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES INC.
IS NOW ACCEPTING REGISTRATION FOR
our KEREN ORR OMWITY PRE-SCHOOL
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^Wo^.SM^U-NITV ""TEE OF THE PALAA. BEACHES. INC
MiSOkatctwbat Blvd., w.,t Pim Baach. Fla. IMOT


Iriday. July 28.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
??Question Box??
Nobody Optimistic About London
QUESTION: Why is it that
Jews do not have missionary
Movements?
ANSWER: Generally
loeeking, rabbinic tradition
tsists that one who converts to
Judaism must do so only with
[bsolute conviction based solely
Ipon his own volition without
Iny feeling of compulsion or
llterior motive.
The first question asked of a
andidate for conversion is "Why
re you converting?" (i.e., for
lhat reason?) If anything, an
Ittempt is made to dissuade the
andidate from converting, by
pointing out the hardships and
Jntagonism suffered by Jews
lYebamot 77a).
DURING many periods in
lewish history conversions were
ardly performed at all. At
ertain times hostile govern-
jents under which Jews lived
ictually forbade them from
converting non-Jews to the
lewish faith. At other times, the
Tabbis suspected some converts
|f becoming informers and
*rhaps tor having converted in
fie first place in order to be able
inform against the Jewish
immunity.
i It is also mentioned in the
iibbinic literature that in some
laces converts embarrassed the
listing Jewish population by
Idhering to the practices and
[rmciples of the Jewish faith
lith more fervor and loyalty than
latural-born Jews.
There is no question that
onverts are accepted into the
lewish community today, but
Inly after it has been ascertained
hat they are voluntarily willing
accept all the commandments
nd practices as well as the
Irohibitions of the Jewish faith.
TO CONDUCT any kind of
lissionary activity would cer-
tainly be against the
porementioned principle of
onversion. There are some who
oint to the rabbinic statement
hat the first Jew, Abraham, as
fell as his wife, Sarah, converted
on-Jews to the Jewish faith,
fowever. this was done on a
urely voluntary basis to people
[ho approached them.
What Abraham and Sarah did
lo was to try to discourage non-
lews from engaging in pagan
dolatry with all its ac-
ompanying evils, as practiced in
hose days, such as child
Bcrifice, holy prostitution, etc.
They were indeed not practicing
missionaries in any sense of the
word.
What is the basis for the seven
days of mourning period in
Jewish tradition ?
The rabbis derive the practice
of observing a seven-day period
of mourning (called shivah) from
the passage in the Bible which
relates that Joseph mourned his
father Jacob for seven days (Gen.
They do add, however, that
originally the first day of
mourning was ordained by the
Bible. The Jerusalem Talmud
[Kethubot 1:1) indicates that the
seven-day period of mourning
was ordained by Moses. Another
source in the Talmud indicates
that when the Bible {Amos 8:10)
states that "feasts will turn into
mourning," the implication is
that just as feasts are usually
observed for seven days (e.g.
Passover, Sukkoth) mourning
periods will be of seven days
duration {Moed Katan.20a).
Why is it forbidden for a
mourner to work during the week
of the seven days of mourning?
This practice is traced back to
the parallelism between mour-
ning and feasting referred to in
Amos. Just as seven-day feasts
are days on which no work is per-
formed, likewise are the seven
days of mourning. Some explain
this prohibition by saying that
the tradition did not want to have
the mourner escape the reality of
the situation by running off to
work. This would mean that he
has not made it possible to adjust
to this reality which must sooner
or later be faced by all.
What is the basis for the 30-
dav mourning period
(Sh'Loshim)t
The rabbis decided this ob-
servance from several sources in
the Bible. One is the passage in
the Bible which indicates that the
people wept for Moses after his
passing for 30 days (Deut. 34:18).
Another is the text of the Bible
which requires the captive
maiden to lament for her parents
for 30 days (Deut. 34:18). The
restrictions from the end of the
seventh day to the 30th day are
less severe; but they still
manifest some sort of procedure
in which the mourner adjusts to
the fact of the loss even in a more
moderate fashion.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
A" outstanding prore;s-.'Ono/ counseling ogency serving the Jewish
community of Palm Beorh County Professional and confidential
help is available for
Pfoblemt of the aging
Consultation ond evaluation service*
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Of lice i:
frnvtne vmni: 2411 Okeechobea Blvd.
v West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
*S^ Telephone: $84-1991
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 208-
G Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
S Telephone: 395-3840
1 Moderate fern are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are bated on income ond family size)
the Jewish Family and Children'* Service i* a beneficiory agency of
| me Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Weizman, Sadat Hedge Against Failure
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
made a surprise trip to Salzburg
for talks July 13 with President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt and the
Egyptian War Minister,
Mohammed Ghani Gamassy. The
are several meeting points
between their plan and our plan,"
Dayan said.
He would not specify what
those "meeting points" were. He
said, however, that the Egyp-
tians are not ready for a separate
peace with Israel. "We asked and
the answer was no," he said.
Dayan said that until now the
VIEW FROM ABROAD
trip was viewed here as a hedge
against the failure of this week's
foreign ministers' meeting in
London.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan implied as much when he
told a news conference, after
Weizman's departure, that the
Salzburg meeting was but one of
the channels of negotiations
between Israel and Egypt and he
fully supported it.
Dayan was in London July 18-
19 for talks with the Egyptian
Foreign Minister, Mohammed
Kaamel and U.S. Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance on ways to
resume the Israeli-Egyptian
peace process.
Neither country has displayed
much optimism over the outcome
of the London meeting, and both
were eager to open new channels
of contact should failure in
London threaten to end the peace
process, observers here said.
Weizman arrived in Salzburg
in an Israel Air Force plane July
13 accompanied by aides and
went directly to the lakeside hotel
where Sadat has been
vacationing. Officials in Salzburg
said Gamassy greeted Weizman
at the hotel and that Foreign
Minister Kaamel joined them.
THE ISRAELI defense chief
told reporters he had "nothing to
declare .... Let me see the
President (Sadat) first." Asked
how long he would be in Austria,
he said his plans were "very
flexible. Maybe I'll stay, maybe
I'll go."
Dayan said that the Salzburg
meeting would not interfere with
his mission to London. He said
there was nothing wrong in
holding negotiations through
various channels as long as they
are conducted by a government
which exercises a unified policy.
He said the talks in Salzburg
could only be helpful in preparing
for the London meeting.
DAYAN SURPRISED
reporters when he remarked that
the Egyptian peace plan, which
the Israeli Cabinet categorically
rejected, was not totally at
variance with Israel's peace plan
rejected by Egypt. "If I read the
Egyptian plan correctly, there
Egyptians conditioned the
resumption of negotiations on
changes in Israel's position.
"Well, we have not changed our
minds and yet there is the
London meeting," he said.
"OF COURSE, some new
proposals might come up in
London and the government may
review them and change its
position, but not as an Egyptian
pre-condition." Dayan said the
London meeting would deal with
the Israeli and Egyptian plans,
and how and where to resume
negotiations. He noted that
Sadat recently suggested the
town of El Arish in northern
Sinai as the site of further talks.
But it is to early to say, Dayan
observed.
Although there was no official
disclosure, the available in-
formation indicated that
Weizman acted on his own
initiative in setting up the
Salzburg meeting with Sadat and
Gamassy and consulted with
Rothenberg Family
Expresses Gratitude
The family of Benjamin
Rothenberg acknowledges
with grateful appreciation
the kind expressions of sym-
pathy extended by their
many friends.
Mrs. Martha Rothenberg
and Family
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340T
Is now accepting applications lor
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junlor High School
Tranaportation Ihroughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
"12/ B9S.9'
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and other ministers only after he
had a positive response from
Cairo.
INFORMED SOURCES here
said Weizman acted after the
Cabinet rejected the six-point
peace proposals by Sadat and
after the much publicized Vienna
meeting between Sadat and
Shimon Peres, leader of the
opposition Labor Alignment.
Weizman sent a note to
Gamassy, with whom he has had
cordial relations, suggesting that
they renew their personal con-
tacts before the London meeting.
One source said Weizman did
not mention the London meeting
but suggested a meeting with
Gamassy at the earliest possible
time. Gamassy's reply was sent
yesterday through the small
Israeli military mission in
Alexandria. He said he would be
glad to meet with Weizman in
Salzburg.
AT THAT POINT, Weizman
contacted Begin who in turn
summoned a number of
ministers, including Dayan, for
consultations. They agreed that
Weizman should accept
Gamassy's invitation and this
was conveyed to Cairo.
The Defense Minister flew to
Salzburg accompanied by Gen.
Avraham Tamir, chief of the
planning department at General
Headquarters, and Maj. Aryeh
Shor, his personal secretary.
Cypriot Jailed for Spying in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Panayotis Paschalis, a leftwing
Cypriot journalist, was sentenced here last Friday to five years
imprisonment for trying to aid the Palestine Liberation
Organization by providing it with classified information about
Israel.
The court found him guilty of obtaining maps,
photographs and statistical data about Israel which he trans-
mitted to PLO contacts in Cyprus.
HIS ISRAELI colleague, Hans Lebrecht, a journalist and
leading member of Rakah (Israel's Communist Party), was
acquitted of charges that he helped Paschalis obtain the
material.
In its ruling, the court by a majority vote found Paschalis
not guilty on the charge of aiding an enemy, which carries a life
sentence, as it felt the term implied a country in a state of war
with Israel.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Phinehas
"And he took Joshua before Eleazar and the
congregation. And he laid his hands upon him" (Num.
27.22-23).
PHINEHAS "And the Lord spoke unto Moses,
saying: 'Phinehas, the son of Eleazar, the son of Aaron the
Priest, hath turned My wrath away from the children of
Israel, in that he was very jealous for My sake among
them, so that I consumed not the children of Israel in My
Jealousy. Wherefore say: Behold, I give unto him My
covenant of peace; and it shall be unto him, and to his seed
after him, the covenant of an everlasting priesthood' '
(Numbers 25.10-13). The children of Israel were com-
manded to do battle with the Midianites. Moses was
instructed to give the daughters of Zelophehad the
inheritance of their father, who had died without sons.
Moses ordained Joshua as his successor. The portion
concludes with a description of the observance of the
various holy days.
(The recounting of the Weakly Portion of the Law Is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, SIS. published by Shengold The volume Is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, Now York, N.Y. toon. Joseph Schlana Is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
SHALOM MCMOim TKBR
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ASSETS EXCEED $8W,W.OO0
In the Mini-Mall 4766 OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD, WEST PALM BEACH Phone: 686-7770
HOURS/Lobby: 9:00AM-3:30PM/Walk Up: 9:00AM-4:30PM ImBVI/>
JACK D. GORDON, President ARTHUR H. COURSHON. Chairman of the Boaid
MmS*


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