Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00177

Related Items

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


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Full Text
crecy' is Watchword for Summit Meeting at Camp David
;AMP DAVID, Md. -
unprecedented historic
^ting at which President
ter is presiding between
iel Prime Minister
lachem Begin and
,'s President Anwar
t has been proceeding
Wednesday with
illy unprecedented
Secrecy is the ground
rule that Carter laid down
in the hope that the absence
of newsmen from the Camp
David scene, situated some
75 miles north of Washing-
ton, would make for more
cogent talking absence
except for occasional brief-
ings in another compound
away from here for
newsmen by White House
ress Secretary Jody
PowellI who, judging by his
nrst briefing Wednesday
afternoon, had precious
little to say.
BOTH Middle Eastern leaders
arrived here on Tuesday, Sadat
jppeanng first at 2:30 p.m. in a
helicopter, smiling broadly and
embracing President Carter and
his wife, Rosalynn.
"The challenge is tremen-
dous," he said. "But we have no
choice except to accept the chal-
lenge. We cannot fail."
Begin arrived just two hours
and 15 minutes later, also
striding from the helicopter with
a broad smile and embracing
both the President and his wife,
whose hands he also kissed.
IN HIS arrival statement,
Begin recalled that he had met
with President Carter five times
since becoming Prime Minister
and with President Sadat twice.
"However," he observed,
"there is no doubt that the three-
way summit now opening is the
most important, the most
momentous of them all."
Begin promised to "make all
endeavors possible to reach an
agreement so that the peace
process can continue, and
ultimately be crowned with peace
Continued on Page 15
Jewish Floridi3m
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
n conjunction with The Jewsh Federation of Palm Booth County
4 Number 18
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, Septembers, 1978
Price 35 Cents
erman Scene
iman Rights Unit
ider Heavy Fire
Communal Leaders Attend 1st
Jewish Women's Conference
WARD HEIMRICH
furter Allgemeine
itive members of the
iman Rights Society,
rms the public of the
people persecuted for
['al beliefs, are them-
It attack not from
ties, but by their own
mbers have accused
|ve in Frankfurt of
oddily and ruling
The most serious
that new chairman,
a "murky past" in
DR State Security
apart.
, expelled from the
end of last year and
dissident when he
lie Federal Republic,
fhe leadership of the
lights Society in
^placing long-serving
chairman, Cornelia Gersten-
maier.
He denies members' accusa-
tions, but he is not prepared to
take legal action, saying that to
do so would be increasing the ef-
fectiveness of the claims.
The society has won more and
more members. At the end of
1975, it had 524, a year later 800,
and today it has more than 1,300.
It has never lacked enemies.
GDR commentaries describe it
not only as hostile to detente, but
as a spy organization in the pay
of foreign interests.
THIS PROPAGANDA is
intended to deter GDR citizens
from seeking its help. Those who
do so can now be accused of at-
tempting to cooperate with a
foreign spy organization.
There has also been hostile
Continued on Page 12
New York Participants in
the first International Jewish
Women's Conference will also be
the first delegation of Jewish,
women leaders to review Project
Renewal in Israel, the $1.2 billion
neighborhood restoration
program sponsored by the world
Jewish community, according to
Peggy Steine, co-chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal's
Women's Division.
More than 200 Jewish women
from throughout the non-
communist world are expected to
participate in the conference
which begins in Amsterdam
Sept. 7 and ends 14 days later in
Israel. Jeanne Levy, president of
Women's Division and Barbara
Shulman, Women's Division
Campaign chairman, will
represent the Palm Beach County
community at the conference.
JOINTLY SPONSORED by
the Women's Divisions of the two
Continued on Page 13
Capitol Hill
;e Dep't. Denies Soviet Charge
rPHPOLAKOFF renewed allegation that a high
3TON (JTA) State Department official was a
government's Nazi accomplice in World War II
Sponsors Israel Welcomes
la Program; Features Ronen
lh Community Center
Beaches is hosting
Welcomes Florida
flder the sponsorship
I Government Tourist
Si A1 Airlines.
y, Sept. 10 at 8 p.m.
Seth El, the public is
ar Israeli performing
' i Ronen.
| a kibbutz, Ms. Ronen
star of Israeli radio
lion with successful
nd American tours to
Singing in English,
md Yiddish, Ms.
ertoire covers a wide
eaker for the evening
lather Herlitz, Israel
member, formerly
r to Denmark and
of the Israel
Gila Ronen
Women's Army Defense Force.
Ms. Herlitz will speak about
visiting and touring Israel and
share experiences of living and
working in Israel.
There is no admission charge.
was countered here by the De-
partment with a review of his
record that includes a major
award for frustrating an attempt
by the Soviet KGB at recruiting
him.
Meanwhile, the office of Rep.
Joshua Eilberg (D., Pa.), chair-
man of the House Judiciary Sub-
committee on Immigration that
is intensively investigating the
presence of alleged Nazis in the
United States, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency it is looking
into the matter.
TEN MONTHS ago on Oct.
31, 1977 the State Department
was asked for comment on a
Soviet press report that Con-
stantine Warvariv, an American
career diplomat, had engaged in
pro-Nazi activities in the early
1940s.
Quoting Warvariv as saying
"there is not an iota of truth to
the charges," the Department
added that it had protested the
allegation through the American
Embassy in Moscow for "what
was termed a blatant violation of
the Vienna Convention on
Diplomatic Relations, unac-
Continued on Page 2
Barbara Shulman (left) Women's Division Campaign Chair-
man, and Jeanne Levy president of Women's Division, will
represent the Palm Beach County community at the First
International Jewish Women's Conference.
Temple Beth El Appoints Woman
Cantor; First For Conservatives
Cantor Elaine Shapiro, a
native of Waltham, Mass., was
recently appointed as full-time
cantor for Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach. She is the first
woman cantor in the Con-
servative Jewish movement.
Cantor Shapiro received her
education at Adelphi University,
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Hebrew College in
Brookline, Mass., Camp Ramah
in New York, Jewish Theological
Seminary College of Jewish
Music and the Academy of Vocal
Arts in Philadelphia.
CANTOR SHAPIRO is also a
professional opera singer, having
recently performed with the State
Opera Singers, Inc. She was also
featured as a vocal soloist with
the Israeli Dance Festival in
Avery Fisher Hall and has had
leading roles in Rigoletto, Cosi
Fan Tutte, Nabucco, and King
David.
Temple Beth El is affiliated
with the United SvnagogUe of
Cantor Shapiro
America, the parent body of the
Jewish Conservative movement.
Its effort is to serve the Jewish
Community of the Palm Beaches
by providing programs en-
compassing all aspects of Jewish
Life with the physical facilities
required to carry out such
programs.



HIP
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Septembers,
1978
With the
Organizations
TEMPLE EMETH
On Saturday, Sept. 23 at 10
p.m., the Jewish community
under the leadership of Rabbi
Morris Silberman and Cantor
Leonard Price will gather in the
sanctuary of Temple Emeth of
Delray Beach, for Selichot
Service.
This worship service ushers in
the spirit of the New Year.
Penitence, prayer, repentance
and repose are the dominant
themes. All are welcome.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Mrs. Sheila Stark, president of
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, will
introduce the new officers at the
first meeting of the 1978-79
season, to be held Tuesday. Sept.
19 at 8 p.m. at Senter Hall.
"Footsteps in the Sand" is the
program, featuring members of
sisterhood and the congregation,
who will relate stories of early
days in the West Palm Beach
area. The program will be
moderated by Mrs. Thelma
Newman, music critic and radio
personality.
Vocal selections will be pre-
sented by Ilsa Mollen. accom-
panied by Pauline Edelson.
Members and guests invited.
UNITED ORDER
OF TRUE SISTERS
A meeting of the United Order
of True Sisters, Palm Beach
County 61, will be held on
Monday. Sept. 11 at 12:30 p.m.
at Century Village Holiday Inn.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Coastal Palm
Beach Lodge 3041 will open the
season with a special meeting at
the Holiday Inn on Ocean
Boulevard in Palm Beach,
Tuesday, Sept. 19 at 8 p.m.
Open question and answer
discussion will involve members
and guests in formulating plans
for the 1978-1979 schedule.
REFORM HEBREW
CONGREGATION
OF DELRAY
High Holy Day services are
offered by the Reform Hebrew
Congregation at St. Paul's Epis-
copal Church in Delray. A guest
rabbi will officiate.
Holiday services start the
evening of Oct. 1. President
Jerome Gilbert has information
and tickets. (Check synagogue
listing for telephone number.)
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Newly elected officers of Palm
Beach Lodge 221, Free Sons of
Israel, will be installed Thursday
evening, Sept. 21 at Anshei
Sholom Synagogue. Installing
officer will be District Deputy
Harold Soffren.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Cissie Tishman of Palm Beach
will be installed as president of
Temple Israel of West Palm
Beach at Sabbath services.
Friday. Sept. 15 at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Tishman is beginning her second
year as temple president.
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen and
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will of-
ficiate. A special Oneg Shabbat
will honor officers and board
members.
Vice presidents include Kurt
Leighton. Michael Small, and
Selma Uhlf elder. Merton B.
Levinson is treasurer and Burton
Sharff is secretary.
Members of the board of
directors include Barbara Acker-
man. Henry Blum. Dr. Thomas
Davidoff, Janice Denner, Dr.
Jeffrey Faivus, Gerald Friedman,
Gerald Goldberg, Jerry Hoch-
man, Myron Kahn. William
Schuldenfrei, Dr. Richard
Shugarman. and Frank Thrasher.
Fran Zeitz is Sisterhood
president and Michael Chertoff is
Men*s Club president.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Royal chapter of Women's
American ORT kicks off the
season Wednesday, Sept. 27,
with the performance of Rodgers
and Hammerstein's The King
and I at noon in the Royal Plaza
Playhouse in Boca Raton. Lillian
Klass is in charge of reservations.
The first meeting of the season
is Monday, Oct. 9 at noon at the
Civic Center on Royal Palm Blvd.
Guest speaker will be Hank
Grossman, "The Role of a Jewish
Woman in American Life."
The West Palm chapter of
ORT will meet Tuesday. Sept. 12
at 12:30 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom.
The meeting will include a
holiday program and history of
the B ram son ORT training center
by Helen Nussbaum and Frances
Sperber.
Guest speaker is Judith R.
Supran. manager of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation of West Palm Beach. She
will discuss "How Shall I Bank?"
PIONEER WOMEN
The first meeting of the new
season of Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will be held
Wednesday, Sept. 13 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Harry Z. Schectman of Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom.
A meeting of the Pioneer
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Women, Beereheba Club, will be
held Tuesday, Sept. 12 at 1 p.m.
at the Bonanza Restaurant in the
Gulfstream Mall in Boynton
Beach.
W.T. Smith will address
women on how to coordinate
jewelry with present fashion
trends. He will also answer ques-
tions about re-mounting,
resetting, or any problem
regarding women's jewelry
HADASSAH
Bat Gurion Palm Beach
chapter is planning a paid-up
membership luncheon on Sept. 14
at the home of Mrs. Marlene
Burns. A skit "The Birth of a
Chapter" will be presented.
Sheila Lewis, membership vice
president, has information.
A bowling night will be held
Sept. 29. Annetta Goldstein,
fund-raising vice president, has
information. A tennis day will be
held at the Lake Worth Racquet
Club. Joan Dober has in-
formation. Plans for a "Day of
Beauty" are being made for Oct.
26. Barbara Wunsh, president,
has information.
Barbara Wunsh will be at-
tending the Hadassah National
Convention in Israel Sept. 16-26.
The Chai group of Hadassah is
holding a new membership get-
together on Wednesday. Sept. 13
at 10 a.m. at the Challenger
Clubhouse.
Ruth Schwartz, membership
chairman, and Claire Meyerson,
co-chairman, have invited a large
group to attend.
Pauline Coler, a vice president
of Chai group, will be guest
speaker.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
first membership meeting of the
new season at Congregation
Anshei Sholom, Sept. 14 at 10
a.m.
The group is joining with West
Palm Beach chapter in .the
operation of a new thrift shop
which began this September.
Yovel Bulletin Calendar listing
birthdays, anniversaries,
memorials and special dates each
month begins this September.
Tillie Pottish and Estelle
Lichtenstein have more in-
formation.
The group's membership
luncheon is scheduled for
Thursday, Oct. 26 at Ramada
Inn. The group is planning a
repeat Thanksgiving Weekend
from Thursday through Sunday
at the Kosher Saxony Hotel in
Miami Beach. Rose Brockman
and Bertha Kaplan are in charge
of reservations.
Hadassah L'Shana Tovah
cards, as well as all-occasion
cards, may be obtained from Bess
Sapphire, at Shalom Hadassah's
opening meeting of the season on
Sept. 11 at Salvation Army
Citadel.
The group is participating in a
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Saxony Hotel in Miami Beach.
Flora Schwartz and Bea Breslow
are taking reservations.
Tkvah Hadassah will hold its
first meeting on Monday, Sept.
18 at 10 a.m. in the Ben Pulda
Room of Congregation Anshei
Sholom.
> H
State Dep't. Denies Soviet
Charge it Harbors Nazi
Continued from Page 1
cepwble harassment of a U.S.
diplomat and gross interference
by the Soviet hosts with the
proper activities of a U.b.
delegate to a major international
conference."
The reference was to War-
variv s membership in an official
U.S. delegation to a UNLisCU
conference in Tbilisi in the Soviet
Union Oct. 14-26. 1977.
IN A SOVIET press review
dated July 28 issued by the
Soviet Mission to the United
Nations, the Soviets revived the
allegation. Under the headline,
"A Nazi Accomplice in the State
Department of the U.S.A.," the
report stated that the Soviet
Union "has handed over to the
American government
authorities investigation material
exposing Konstantin Varvariv
(sicl. chief of the Department of
International Relations of the
U.S. State Department, as an ac-
complice of the Nazis during
World War II."
The Soviet report then
"documents" the wartime ac-
tivities of Warvariv, including
involvement in the murder of
17.000 Jews in Rovno between
November 7 and 9, 1941.
The report claims that War-
variv lor Varvariv, as the report
spells his name) "was identified
as a Nazi accomplice" when he
attended the UNESCO qj.
ference in the Soviet Union.
AT THE State Department :
the JTA was informed that last
Mar. 3 Warvariv had been given
the Department's superior honor
award "for heroism" for blocking
a KGB attempt to recruit him as
an agent. Previously, he had
received a meritorious award for
departmental service.
Warvariv. who joined the
Department in 1962 and is no*
director of its Office of UNESCO
Affairs (not the Department of
International Relations, as the
Soviet press review reportedl,
was said at the Department to
have been born Nov. 4, 1924, in
Volhynia in the region of what
was then Eastern Poland and
became part of the Soviet Union
in 1939.
He attended high shcool in
Volhynia, the Department said,
and in 1944 he was taken to
Germany and placed in labor
camps "as a slave-laborer" in the
Schweinfurt area until liberation
in 1945. In the period 1946-48, he
studied law at Heidelberg.
In 1948, he emigrated to the
U.S. under the Displaced Persons
Act. He studied political science
at Columbia University in 1952-
55. Warviriv speaks Polish and
Russian.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
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Twwmmmmmmmmmmmm
[Rabbi Fishman Accepts An
Appointment In Greenville
Rabbi Hyman FiBhman, County and served as chairman
jrmer spiritual leader of Temple of the allocations committee He
leth El, West Palm Beach and helped organize the Jewish
emple Beth David. Palm Beach Community Forum, Our People
T.V. program, was a founder of
the Jewish Community Day
School in West Palm Beach, and
acted as chairman of the
Federation 25th Anniversary
celebration for the State of Israel.
From 1974 to 1976 he was presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council.
Rabbi Fishman was also active
in the Palm Beach County Israel
Bond Drive where he served as
chairman in 1970. In 1971 he
received the Israel Bond "Shalom
Award".
For the past two years Rabbi
Fishman has acted as spiritual
leader for Temple Beth David in
Palm Beach Gardens, and served
as administrator and rabbinical
council for Shalom Memorial
Park. Most recently, he served as
editor of the rabbinical page in
the Palm Beach County edition of
the Jewish Floridian.
"Rabbi Fishman has made a
significant contribution to the
quality of Jewish life in this com-
munity," stated Norman
Schimelman, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "I know that the
Rabbi's friends within the Jewish
Federation and the community,
wish he and Mrs. Fishman well."
I Rabbi Fishman
Gardens, has accepted the
osition as Rabbi of Congrega-
Beth Israel in Greenville,
i.C.
Rabbi Fishman arrived in
.Vest Palm Beach in 1963 from
fyler, Texas, where he was rabbi
Congregation Ahavath
JLchim.
FROM 1963 to 1976 he served
rabbi for Temple Beth El,
Palm Beach. During this
ne, Rabbi Fishman was elected
rice president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
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Bat Gurion Palm Beach chapter of Hadassah held its first board meeting of the season recently.
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No Tempest in Teapot
The demotion of a major Miami hospital supervisor
for making anti-Semitic and otherwise insulting remarks
to an employee may sound like a tempest in a teapot. But
when Circuit Court Judge Edward Cowart ruled that the
hospital was wrong to discipline the supervisor, Dade
County appealed. And in our opinion, the appeal has made
the case more than a tempest in a teapot.
Third District Court Judge Philip Hubbard's decision
to overturn Lhe Circuit Court's ruling comes straight to
the point when he argues that "Although the freedom of
speech is a cherished civil liberty, it is by no means an
absolute right."
That is precisely what Supreme Court Justice Oliver
Wendell Holmes meant when he said that the absolute
right to shout "Fire!" in a crowded theatre when there is
no fire is not an absolute right at all.
In fact, it is a violation of the rights of others to
peaceful assembly without harassment. In the case of the
Jewish employee who was treated to a tirade of anti-
Semitic abuse over a period of several months. Judge
Hubbard opined that "Mrs. Fuller's anti-Semitic remarks
were not constitutionally protected by the First Amend-
ment, because the applicable governmental interest in
limiting the speech outweigh whatever minimal individual
interests may be involved in allowing the speech."
Frank Coffin Recalled
An interesting implication of the Third District ruling
in this case is the singular relationship it seems to bear to
the litigation attending Nazi bigwig Frank Collins battle
all the way up to the Supreme Court to win the right to
march his murderous minions through Skokie, 111., earlier
this year.
Skokie is a predominantly Jewish suburb, where
some countless former victims of Nazism have found a
new home and a new way of life. The High Court ruled in
Collin's favor, choosing to take the strict view of the First
Amendment right.
As we see it. Judge Hubbard's Third District ruling
calling anti-Semitic provocations something that ought
not be protected by First Amendment guarantees because
they are of "minimal individual interests" as opposed to
the loss of individual liberty "in limiting the anti-Semitic
speech," makes eminent good sense and ought to serve as
a legal basis for reexamining the High Court ruling in the
Collin battle.
Geneva's Kangaroo Court
The United Nations-sponsored Conference to Combat
Racism and World Discrimination at Geneva was another
example of an important forum being subverted by wholly
extraneous anti-Israel attacks. The United States and
Israel were correct in boycotting the conference because of
the efforts to link Zionism with racism.
The conference delegates, who were interested in
combatting racial discrimination, particularly that of the
government of South Africa, had to sit and hear
vilifications of Israel. Attempts were made to link Israel
with South Africa by countries whose dealings with South
Africa are much closer than are Jerusalem's.
The Arabs and their supporters also accused Israel of
discrimination and oppression of the Palestinians on the
occupied territories. The Soviet Union joining in such a
charge boggles the imagination in view of its official anti-
Semitism and its oppression and discrimination against
Jews and other nationals in the USSR.
Avoiding Real Issues
The support of the Jewish people, who have a 2,000-
year history of being discriminated against in the fight
against racism, does not have to be defended. Israel itself
has voiced its abhorrence of South Africa's apartheid
policy and of discrimination everywhere. Jews have been
among the leaders fighting racism in every country in
which they live, including South Africa. One only has to
mention Helen Suzman, who has long been the lone voice
against apartheid in the South African Parliament.
\
Jewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE"nd"FEDERATION REPORTEK"
k In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
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1580 N.W. 2 Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla 334S2 Phone 368 2001
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SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNITARTAKOW
News Coordinator
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of Public Relations
Press Release from Novosti
MY MIND is full of Peter
Sellers and The Mouse That
Roared. In front of me lies a
Novosti Press Agency "release"
from the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics.
This is the second such
"release" in about as many weeks
that I have received from the In-
formation Department of the
Soviet Embassy in Washington.
Each has to do with the idyllic
life that Jews are living in the
Russian proletarian paradise.
One would be reckless to doubt
the USSR as a potent political,
social and economic threat to the
free world, and especially its
military might.
BUT IN other matters, I at
least can not take them seriously.
lAlllMIIIIHIIinillHIl
I Leo
=
i
I Mindlin
*-. ... ______
The Soviets' potency comes at a
vast price to their achievements
elsewhere, and it represents a
formidable chink in their
medieval armor.
The trouble with the west ii
that it fails to exploit the chink a.
a weakness in the Soviet lifestvL
and design. '
Instead, we have cultural ex
change programs with them and
go gaga over their twittSi
ballet companies and their piano
keyboard-pounders, whjc|,
somehow gives them our seal of
approval overall.
WE LET the Soviets use these
exchange programs as a means of
disguising their chinks. We (all
prey to our own unrealistic
feelings of artistic inferiority and
to their pompous commitment to
an alleged Soviet superiority in
such matters.
Apart from the fact that our
feelings of inferiority and their
alleged superiority have little if
any basis in fact, in this aberrant
behavior of ours we give the
Soviets an advantage over us
that they rightly oughtn't to
have.
The growing number of
Novosti Press Agency "releases"
is a case in point. The in-
formation Department of the
Soviet Embassy in Washington
has suddenly taken to corres-
ponding with us because the
Soviets are these days feeling
their deficiencies even as we do
not. It is an instance rare in their
human sensibilities, rare in their
betrayal of their own fears.
THE SOVIETS want to
neutralize the impact of their own
Helsinki Accord violations.
They want to minimize the
recrudescence of classical
Russian anti-Semitism.
They want to deflate the
impact on world opinion of the
dissident trials.
They want, perhaps, to clear
the decks of anti-Soviet feeling
well before the opening of the
1980 Olympic games in Moscow,
where both participants and ob-
servers will be expected to see an
Continued on Page 13
Roots of Arab Hostility to Jews
Friday, September 8,1978
Volume 4
6ELUL5738
Number 18
By DAVID SURECK
It's not news when Arabic
newspapers print anti-Semitic
articles and cartoons. Nasser
employed Nazi propagandists.
The Saudi Arabians, as ADL
disclosed earlier this year, paid
$20,000 to an American Nazi
propagandist for an anti-Jewish
book. Hate mongering was and is
still peddled widely in the Arab
world and, id the United Nations,
by their representatives. And
anti-Semitic materials continue
to appear in the Egyptian press.
Some journalists today argue
that Arab' anti-Semitism is ac-
tually anti-Zionism and is a by-
product of Herri 'and, later, the
Balfour Plan. It may come as a
surprise for them to learn that
the first Arab demands to stop
Jewish immigration were made
as early as 1681, some years
before Herri dreamt of founding
the Zionist movement, and barely
a decade after the arrival of the
Bilu'im.
And further that at the turn of
the century; two decades before
the Balfour Declaration, the
Arabic, press, tainted by Euro-
pean-style anti-Semitism, was
printing anti-Jewish and anti-
Zionist cartoons.
THESE ARE among the
intriguing, albeit distressing
facts that emerge from Neville
Mandel's masterful study, The
Arabs and Zionism before World
War I (University of California
Press). Dr. Mandel, formerly a
senior Associate Member of St.
Anthony's College, Oxford, and
faculty member at the Hebrew
University, Jerusalem, helps us
understand contemporary Arab
attitudes to Israel. His book is
compulsory reading for anyone
seriously interested in the history
of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
In 1899, two years after the
first Zionist Congress, a former
Arab mayor of Jerusalem wrote
to Herri, recognizing Jewish
rights to Palestine ("historically
it is really your country") but,
fearing an armed conflict, he
begged that the Jews go
elsewhere, and that Palestine "be
left in peace."
The issues were the same as
those which later bedeviled the
period of the British Mandate
and which, for that matter, |
persist today. In 1891, Arab
leaders in Jerusalem and Jaffa
sent a protest telegram to the
Ottoman authorities, calling for
an end to Jewish immigration
and land purchases for settle-
ment. Only a couple of years ago,
then Foreign Minister Fahmi of
Egypt was still demanding an
end to Aliya. And the right to
freely establish Jewish settle-
ments remains a divisive issue.
THE YOUNG Turk
Revolution took place in 1908,
and Arab anti-Zionism proper
emerged soon afterwards. The
new Arabic press followed Zionist
activities closely and critically.
In 1911, two anti-Zionist debates
were held in the Ottoman
Parliament. The same year, the
first anti-Zionist pamphlet in
Arabic was published in Haifa.
In 1914, not only were there
Arab anti-Zionist societies in
Jerusalem, Jaffa, Haifa, Nablus,
Beirut, Constantinople and
Cairo, but calls had also been
issued for violent action against
the Jewish settlements.
But then, it appears that as
early as 1899, the father of Haj
Amin, the notorious Mufti of
Jerusalem, had already
suggested terrorist activity
against Jewish immigrants to
encourage them to leave.
IT QUICKLY becomes clear
from Mandel's book that,
paradoxically, the Arab-Israeli
conflict started out as a regional
dispute before it became a local
one. "Palestine" did not eria
under the Ottomans except as i
vague geographical term. Td
southern part of what is to-
day Israri was governed
from Jerusalem, and more
significantly, the northern part*
were administered tram Beirut
and Damascus.
Moreover, Syrian emigres in
Cairo published their own
journals and newspapers, and one
of them, Al-Ahram.pad adopted
an anti-Zionist line i>y 1909. A
specifically Palestinian sense of
identity and what Mandel calli
"anti-Zionism on grounds of vxtl
patriotism" emerged only at the
end of the period, aa a reaction to
Zionism.
The notables in the towns, with
names like Husseini. Khalidiana
Nashashibi, who are at the center
of this study, dominated
Palestinian Arab politics until
the 1960's, and still exert con
siderable influence especially u
Judea, Samaria and the Gaa
Strip. However, it is startling to
realize that the leaders during"*
Mandatory period and others,
like Ahmed Shukairy <*
preceded Yasir Arafat as head" i
the PLO from 1964 to 1967), gre*
up and had their basic rjer
captions formed before Worm
War I.
THIS CONCISE and incia*
book adds new dimensions to t |
Arab-Israeli conflict.


Friday. Septembers, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Federation: A Priceless Heritage
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
After serving the Jewish
Community Day School of West
Palm Beach in several capacities,
I feel I am able to evaluate the
attitude of our Federation office
towards this most important
source of future leadership in our
Jewish community.
The Jewish Community Day
School was founded five years
ago by a group of devoted
citizens in the Palm Beaches. Its
existence has been a struggle
ever since, with many problems,
and in spite of them this School
has survived and grown because
of the perseverance and the
dedication of a few people. Some
of these people serving on the
board at various times with
traditional Jewish background
had to make compromises on
decisions contrary to their belief,
to accommodate the needs of the
community.
I AM REMINDED of at-
tending a Federation board of
trustees meeting at which time
they were considering the
subsidy figure for the Jewish
Community Day School, when an
active board member indicated
her reluctance to disclose the
amount of support Federation
was giving the Jewish Com-
munity Day School in fear that it
would reduce the commitment of
a prospective contributor.
On the contrary, as co-
chairman of Century Village, for
UJA, where 15,000 people reside,
I have employed just the op-
posite approach. My captains
were apprised of the facts and
figures as to the distribution of
funds raised by the Federation
office each year. What's more
important, my captains and I
made sure to tell these people
how the school was operating and
how much they depend on the
Federation's allocation to make
ends meet.
The result of our Federation
campaign at Century Village
proved that I was right; and
because of the information given
to the contributors, our campaign
figures exceeded those of the year
before. We also learned that most
of the people would help a school
of learning that teaches the
preservation of our Torah and
Judaism.
NOW THAT WE all realize
that the Jewish Community Day
School is so important,
Federation must consider the
many problems confronting this
school. One might think of the
Jewish Community Day School
being a child trying to survive.
Generally, a school of this type is
either sponsored or under the
auspices of a synagogue or a
charitable organization. Never do
these organizations derive any
income from a school of this type,
.other than the satisfaction of
nowing that the children are
getting a good, sound Jewish
education, and hopefully that
fhey will be the ones to carry on
hen we are gone.
The Jewish Community Day
chool in West Palm Beach has
d many problems in the past,
nd now that it is in its fifth year
'ith an enrollment of over one
undred children, it is faced with
ny important decisions that
annot be resolved without the
H and complete participation of
he Jewish Federation organiza-
tion.
The Federation office
recognizes that this school is an
institution that serves the
tommunity and should be openly
M fully supported by the parent
pganization. If the parent or-
ganization, the Federation, were
3 eliminate the budgetary
Problems of the school, only then
fan it operate on a basis of giving
|ne best education to our future
Jewish leaders. If this can be ac-
^mpUshed, then the officers,
ard of trustees, and all bi-
tted people can devote their
ne and energy in building a
P"nd educational program, so
at when our children graduate
from our school, they can be
inspired to continue in higher
Jewish education for the purpose
of perpetuating our Jewish
heritage.
RECENTLY WE celebrated
the festival of Shavuot. It is
designated in our tradiation as
"the anniversary of the granting
of the Torah." According to the
account in the Bible, on that day
Moses received and proclaimed to
Israel and to the world the Ten
Commandments.
Shavuot not only com-
memorates the proclamation of a
chapter of morality and
humanity, it also reminds the
Jewish people that their
existence depends upon
knowledge of the Torah. Without
that awareness, we can de-
generate into a mass of people
who maintain tribal separateness
without knowing what
distinguishes us from others.
This is the reason the Jewish
Federation should consider
announcing to the community
with all the pride at its command
that sufficient funds will be al-
located to the Jewish Community
Day School so that it can devote
most of its time to education. It
has been my experience that this
type of approach brings more
funds and supporters to
Federation.
OUR
Rea6eRs
WRite
Lit Th\ 11 : H. i
/ lesiustetl
TO THOSE WHO are con
cerned with the survival of
Judaism in our county of Palm
Beach, this announcement should
evoke highest commendation. We
should proclaim a heartfelt mazel
tov to our communal leaders. We
are at least becoming a mature
community and we are
responding to our basic spiritual
crises in a measure which is
beginning to approach our needs.
We have come far from the day
when Jewish education was
considered the private concern of
parents and when congregations
struggling with their perennial
deficits had to underwrite the
expenses of religious schools. We
are slowly beginning to un-
derstand what our American
tradition accepted long ago.
Education is too important to
be left to the exclusive concern of
parents. We pay taxes for public
schools whether we have children
in them or not. Society must
assume collective responsibility
for the education of the future
generation. We have also come to
understand the importance of the
day school movement. It
provides us with children who are
deeply imbued with Jewish
knowledge and idealism.
THE FEAR OF separatism
and the failure of the day school
students to be integrated into
American life has disappeared.
The alumni of these schools
occupy high positions in public
service and private enterprise.
They are giving us a corps of well
informed and committed Jews.
There is a crucial consideration
in making Jewish education a
primary beneficiary of our
Federation. To put it bluntly
without informed youngsters
today there will be no Federation
tomorrow.
I am sure that with the whole-
hearted support of Federation,
this community in the future will
respond more favorably and have
reason to be congratulated for its
coming of age. May we become a
mature society in which all our
children will receive the in-
spiration of our traditions. Let us
not shirk the heavy respon-
sibilities which we shall have to
bear. To carry a child is not a
burden; it is a special privilege.
MAX B.SHAPIRO
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Punch 99 for
Judge Fine
INCUMBENT
County Court Judge
GP3
...
-

LIGHTS 13 mg"ii".0 9 mgracoime. LIGHT 100's. 13 mg "lar'.VO mg nicoime av pet cigareiie. FTC Report MAY 78


?w
Page 6
Tke Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. September 8, Wg
Memories Memories Defense Minister Ezer Weizman (right) is greeted
by Egypt's Gen. Gamsy on the occasion of Weizman's first visit to Cairo last
December. Whether or not such shows of amity take place at Camp David on
Sept. 6 remains to be seen.
Headlines
Meeting in Israel With Chamoun?
A secret meeting took place at Prime Minister
Begins residence in Jerusalem between the
Premier, senior government officials and an un-
identified non-Israeli. It is believed the meeting
centered on the political and security develop-
ments in Lebanon.
Unconfirmed reports said that the person
meeting with the Israeli officials was Camille
Chamoun. former President of Lebanon, who now
heads the Lebanese Front, a coalition of Christian
parties. No source would confirm the guest was
Chamoun or any other Lebanese Christian.
Senior sources report that Syria has been using
the cease-fire in force in Beirut since Aug. 12
between its troops and the Lebanese Christians in
order to prepare a large-scale attack against the
Christians aimed at destroying their military
capability.
Participants at the three-hour meeting, which
included Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan, Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman, and Chief of Staff Gen.
Raphael Eitan, refused to divulge details.
However, reportedly, a car with the non-Israeli
left by a side entrance of the Prime Minister's
residence following the meeting, in an attempt to
escape photographers.
A Philistine settlement from the 12th and 11th
centuries BCE has been discovered near the
ancient cemetery of Deir el-Balah in the Gaza
Strip by a Hebrew University Institute of
Archaeology team led by Prof. Trade Dothan.
Staffed by students and graduates of the
university's Archaeology Department, the dig
has been going on since 1972 with the help and
cooperation of the Israel Defense Forces. Dr.
Ehud Netzer serves as architect; Dr. Nathan
Backler of the Geological Institute has
cooperated: archaeological staff officer, Dov
Meron, of the Gaza Strip Military Government,
has advised and assisted, and the Dorot Founda-
tion of New York made the excavation possible
financially.
Four short seasons of digging in the past two
years around the site of a Bronze Age cemetery
beneath the sand dunes uncovered well-planned
brick buildings with ovens, store jars, stone
grinders, stone mortars and pestles, and flint
implements. Tne great surprise of the 1978 season
was the Philistine settlement, immediately above
the late Bronze settlement and actually con-
sisting of pits dug into it. These pits were full of
typical Philistine pottery; preliminary study
suggests that it belongs to two phases, the 12th
and 11th centuries BCE.
Ribicoff, chairman of the
Governmental Affairs, urging
follow suit.
Committee on
that the Senate
The 81st national convention of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, which will be held in
Washington, D.C., Sept. 6 through 10, under the
theme, "In Solidarity with Israel," comes at a
critical period in America-Israel relations.
The ZOA convention coincides with the
meeting at Camp David of Israel Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, U.S. President Carter and
Egyptian President Sadat. As a result, all eyes
will be focused on the Camp David meeting to see
if there will be any new strains in the already taut
bonds between Israel and the United States.
The Shoreham-Americana Hotel is the ZOA's
convention headquarters. Among the Israelis who
will address the convention are Simha Dinitz,
Israel Ambassador to the United States; Itzhak
Moday, Israel Minister of Energy and Infras-
tructure; Yehuda Blum, Israel Ambassador to
the United Nations; and Leon Dultzin, Chairman
of the Jewish Agency Executive and World
Zionist Organization
The American Jewish Congress has hailed
Eleanor Holmes Nortom, chairman of the Equal
Employment Opportunity Commission, for her
active support of a Senate bill permitting Federal
employees to work overtime in lieu of time taken
off for religious purposes.
"We are gratified by Mrs. Norton's leadership
in urging support of legislation to accommodate
the religious needs of Federal employees," said
Leo Pfeffer, special counsel of the American
Jewish Congress.
He noted that the measure would make it
possible for observant Jews, Christians and
Moslems to follow flexible work schedules so that
they did not have to work on religious holy days.
The bill, introduced by Rep. Stephen Solan
(D., Brooklyn), was paased by the House in May.
Mrs. Norton than wrote to Sen. Abraham
President Yitzhak Navon sent condolence
messages to Nairobi and Pretoria on the deaths of
President Jomo Kenyatta of Kenya and President
Nicolaas Diederichs of South Africa. In his
message to Kenya. Navon state:
"With deep sorrow we learned of the death of
Jomo Kenyatta, a great leader and statesman and
the father of a free and independent Kenya. In the
name of the nation of Israel and myself, I wish to
convey to His Excellency (Vice President Daniel
Arap Moi, who was sworn in as acting r*resident),
to the Kenyan nation and to the bereaved family
our deep and sincere sorrow."
Kenya played a prominent role when Israel on
July 4. 1976 staged its daring rescue of hostages
held by terrorists at Entebbe Airport in Uganda.
Although Kenya had no diplomatic relations with
Israel, the Kenya government did not prevent
Israeli rescue planes from landing briefly at
Nairobi Airport on their way back to Israel.
New federal legislation due to go into effect in
the fall will allow the Canadian government to
determine the magnitude and impact of the Arab
boycott on the nation's businesses, it was an-
nounced at a press conference in Toronto by
Defense Minister Barnett Dawson and Secretary
of State John Roberts. Firms will be required to
report to the government any requests for in-
formation which appear to be linked with the
Arab boycott of Israel.
Roberts told the press conference, "We felt
business will welcome this legislation because
they can say to the customer: 'Look, we can't do
it because the government does not allow it.' "
Under the new legislation, he noted, businessmen
will be given definite guidelines for dealing with
other countries.
California Attorney General Evalle Younger
told a crowd of more than 300 attending a Solar
Energy Conference sponsored by Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev that there will be
"massive depression" in California by the
mid'1980's if the state's present energy policies
continue.
Strauss Still Eyes Bigger
Things Than State of Bavaria
best chances of changing power
in Bonn in pushing the FDp
below the five per cent mark, as
happened recently in the
Hamburg and Lower Saxony
Land elections. Strauss clearly
wants the same thing to happen
in the coming Land elections and
in the 1980 general election
If the FDP "throw themselves
out" his plan will work.
By Sudeutsche Zeitung
Franz Josef Strauss must
believe that his friends and foes
outside Bavaria could interpret
his ambition to become Prime
Minister of Bavaria as the retreat
of a disappointed man.
This is the only explanation for
his speech at the recent CSU
party conference at the start of
the election campaign. He spoke
for two hours on national and
world politics and on Ostpolitik.
On the other hand, he spent
only two minutes assuring
listeners that he saw the office of
Land Prime Minister as a post to
be taken seriously "for its own
sake." His real ambitions con-
tinue to be in other greater,
dimensions.
IN HIS permanent electoral
campaign against "the spectre in
Bonn" Strauss continues to
attack the Social Democrats,
even accusing Willy Brandt of
having a 'disturbed relationship
with Germany." But he is now
concentrating his energies more
and more on the Free Democrats.
Despite his assurances that he
does not intend to oust the FDP
altogether, he obviously sees the
IF HOWEVER the FDP
manages to stabilize its position
in Bavaria and Hesse. Strauss
will obviously resort to his plan
of putting up CSU candidates
throughout the country.
Strauss also plays prophet
when he talks of further changes
in the party landscape and says
the CSU merely wants to look at
possibilities "in the most un-
biased manner." Strauss s true
strategy is hidden behind this
false superlative and the fact that
he did not once mention the name
of Helmut Kohl.
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Friday. September 8, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
El Al Aftermath
Irit Gidron Joins Munich Victims
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A new
grave was opened alongside those
of the Munich Olympic massacre
victims for Irit Gidron, the 29 -
year old El Al flight attendant
who was killed in the Arab ter-
rorist attack in London.
Among the mourners were her
mother and father, twin sister
and brother and hundreds of El
Al personnel and friends of the
family and of Ms. Gidron.
THE COFFIN carrying her
body arrived on an El Al plane
from London. Following a brief
solemn ceremony and the reading
of a Psalm by an army chaplain,
the coffin was placed on an Army
Burial Society command car and,
Community Calendar
Sept. 8
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Convention (Iwael)
Sept. 9
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 10
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 10
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community
Center Florida Visits Israel Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 11
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Hadassah Shalom -
noon Women's American Ort Golden Lakes Board 10 a.m.
Women's American Ort No. Palm Beach Board 11:45 a.m.
Hadassah Convention (Israel) Hadassah Golda Meir Study
Group Women's American Ort Palm Beach Board 10 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board 10 a.m.
Sept. 12
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Masada Board-8 p.m. Women's American Ort Boynton Beach-
Board 1 p.m. Hadassah Yovel Board 10 a.m. FEDERATION
OPENING CAMPAIGN CABINET MEETING Jewish Community
Center Comprehensive Senior Service Center 1 p.m. Hadassah
Convention (Israel)
Sept. 13
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Chai Membership get-together 10 a.m. Jewish
Community Center Women's League Installation Dinner 7 p.m.
Temple Beth-El Social Sets board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Golda Meir 1 p.m. Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 14
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
American Israeli Lighthouse 1 p.m. Hadassah Aliya Board 10
a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Paid-up membership Hadassah -
Yovel 1 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Breakfast 9:30
a.m. American Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m. Pioneer
Women -Women's Plea 10a.m. Hadassah -Convention (Israel)
Sept. 15
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Region Convention Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 16
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadassah Region Convention Temple Beth El Social Set
Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 17
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah Region Convention Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Jewish Community Day School Reception 8 p.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Breakfast meeting 9:30 a.m.
Sept. 18
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Hadossah Tikvah 1 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood noon
Hadassah Region Convention Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 19
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Board 10 a.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold 10 a.m.
Temple Israel Board 8 p.m. Hadassah Regional Convention
Hadassah Convention (Israel) Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith 3041
Sept. 20
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Region 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah Regional Convention Jewish Community Day School -
F"ends 8 p.m. Hadassah Convention (Israel)
Spt. 21
United Jewish Appeal International Women's Division Mission
B'nai B'rith Women Medina National Congress Jewish Women -
Board- 10a.m. Women's American ORT- Evening- Board 8p.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir noon Hadassah Convention (Israel)
flanked by an honor guard
composed of El Al stewards in
uniform, it was taken to the
morgue for the night.
In the morning, the coffin was
brought to the Kfar Galim settle-
ment near Haifa where she had
resided, to begin the solemn pro-
cession to the municipal cemetery
on the slopes of Mount Carmel.
Minister of Communications
and Transport Meir Amit, rep-
resenting the government,
delivered the eulogy. He hailed El
Al employes as true emissaries of
I srael, guarding the front line far
from Israeli soil, and blamed the
governments of all nations for
permitting, by their apathy and
inaction, the cancer of terrorism
to spread throughout the world.
MEANWHILE, Ms. Gidron's
colleagues described the scene of
the attack and the circumstances
of her death. They recalled that,
as one of the terrorists opened
fire on the bus with a machine-
gun, Ms. Gidron made a dash for
the hotel's entrance.
At the same moment, however,
a second attacker rushed forward
to hurl hand grenades into the
hotel lobby where the Israelis had
congregated. The two collided,
setting off the hand grenade and
killing both of them.
Upon his arrival in Israel,
Moshe Parness, the purser of the
El Al group of flight attendants,
said, "We are not heroes. We are
lucky to be alive." In a voice
trembling with emotion, he
added, "we were 21. Now only 18
have returned."
ALL BUT one of the Israeli
survivors of the attack have
returned to Israel. The condition
of El Al flight attendant Yehudit
Arnon, who remained at the
London Middlesex Hospital, has
improved considerably after the
removal of a bullet from her
brain.
Ms. Arnon, whose life was
thought to be in danger, is now
breathing without the aid of a life
support system and has spoken
and recognized her parents. The
other injured flight attendants
are Michal Ungar and Yael
Cohen.
El Al's general director, Mor-
dechai Hod, said upon welcoming
the crew members, "We are
proud of you. We are angry and
despise the way the European
governments deal with
terrorism."
Ephraim Evron Israel's
New Envoy to U.S.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yosef Ciechanover, 45, will
replace Ephraim Evron as
director general of the Foreign
Ministry Sept. 1, the Cabinet
formally decided Sunday. Evron
will be appointed ambassador to
Washington, replacing Simcha
Dinitz, on Dec. 15.
Ciechanover was born in Haifa,
graduated from the Hebrew
University law faculty with the
degree of M. Jur in 1958. He then
studied business administration
at the Hebrew University and
took his second degree in 1967.
HIS MOST recent academic
activity was at Yeshiva
University in New York, where
he completed the course work
towards a doctoral degree in
rabbinical law. From 1962 to
1974, he lectured in the Hebrew
University's agriculture faculty
at Rehovot.
Ciechanover s public career
began in the Agriculture
Ministry where he worked as
legal adviser. In 1966-7, he was
legal adviser to the defense
establishment.
In the years 1968-74, he was in
charge of judicial activities in the
occupied territories. From 1974-
78, he headed the defense
ministry delegation to the U.S.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
QUALIFIED TO SERVE
Fuel Allocation
and Conservation Council, 1973-74
ELECT ELEANOR
WEINSTOCK
Democrat, Dist. 79. Fla. House of Rep.
Pd Pol Adv Pd lor by Eleanor Wemsfock Campaign Fund. Damon May. Tn
ARTHUR
BOBRICK
29 YEARS EXPERIENCE AS
TRIAL LAWYER
ASSISTANT DISTRICT ATTORNEY
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR
MEMBER JOB OPPORTUNITY
COUNCIL
ARBITRATION OFFICER
SELECT A
CAPABLE
EXPERIENCED
ATTORNEY
FOR
YOUR
COUNTY
COURT
JUDGE
MEMBER OF
B'NAI B'RITH. LT. COL. NETANYAHU
LODGE 3041
JEWISH WAR VETERANS POST #406
NANTASCOT LODGE,AF & AM
ALEPPO TEMPLE (SHRINE)
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY, LIFE MEMBER
MEN'S CLUB, TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
A.D.L. SOCIETY OF FELLOWS
ARTHUR BOBRICK
Candidate for County Court Judge Group 3
Campaign Contributions Will Not Be Accepted
Primary Election Sept. 12 Ballot Punch #98
Pd. (or by Arthur M Bob nek. Campaign Treasurer


PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September!
1978
President Carter congratulates his new aide
He Has Three Offices
Meet Carter's New Aide Sanders
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
One sign of Edward Sanders'
importance to President Carter
on Jewish concerns is that he is
the only Presidential aide to have
three offices on the prestigious
second floor of the White House,
adjacent to the Secretary of
that are hard to match. In Demo-
cratic Party politics, he has long
carried broad responsibility in
California and in the nation
Within the Jewish community,
he has been a leader in various
major organizations.
When he was asked to help
Jimmy Carter's presidential
On Capitol Hill
State's suite at the State Depart-
ment, and in the President's
Executive Office Building where
a small staff is being assembled
for his logistical support.
More important, Carter has
instructed him that as "a senior
adviser" he is to work closely
with other senior officials of his
Administration in the making of
Middle East policy and to meet
with the President himself and
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance.
IN FOCUSING on Middle
East policy, the President in-
formed Sanders he is to meet
with members of Congress and
those organizations interested in
that area, but he is also to advise
the President on other matters as
well.
Sanders brings to his new job
peculiarly fitting experiences
election effort in 1976, he
resigned as president of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee to serve as deputy
national campaign director in the
Carter-Mondale campaign. In
December, 1977, after being
honorary chairman of Mayor
Tom Bradley's re-election
campaign in Los Angeles, Carter
appointed him as a consultant
with no salary.
NEEDING him full-time now,
in view of the strained relations
between the Administration and
the Jewish community, the
President called him to be a
senior advisor.
On Aug. 1, Sanders left Los
Angeles, where he was in a
lucrative law practice as a cor-
porate specialist, and came to
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Washington at much personal
sacrifice a staggering financial
loss and a wrenching of family
living patterns. His aged parents
and two children live in Los
Angeles.
Technically on the State De-
partment's payroll, his govern-
ment salary is $60,000 per
annum a fraction of his law
practice earnings well up in six
figures as a top partner in the
Los Angeles law firm of Irell and
Mannelli with its stable of 80
lawyers.
"IT'S REALLY a challenge to
me to make a contribution," in
the Administration's policy-
making process regarding Arab-
Israeli problems, Sanders said in
his first media interview since
becoming a federal employe.
"I know I have a major
responsibility and I'm going to
do my level best to live up to that
responsibility."
As a consultant and a
California lawyer at the same
time, he explained, his
Presidential service was un-
structured and unscheduled. "I
wasn't able to be a continuing
part of the process," he said. It
was not possible to be effective
on a once-in-a-while basis from
3,000 miles away. Now I'm in the
middle of things."
THIS MEANS he works
closely with Harold Saunders,
the Assistant Secretary of SUM
for the Middle East; William
Quandt, the National Security
Council's Middle East expert;
and Hamilton Jordan, the
President's prime adviser on
domestic politics with oversight
on foreign affairs.
Thus, Sanders is in the State
Department mornings "to do a
lot of reading" and consulting
with its Middle East specialists
and in the White House af-
ternoons and evenings for ser-
vices there. "I work until 9 p.m.
because of the three-hour time
difference with the West Coast,
he noted.
Sanders sees his three areas of
responsibility as service within
the Administration's policy-
making procedure "advocating
positions 1 believe in and before
the policies are concluded." work
with the Congress and
"listening" to the Jewish
community and discussing issues
with its leaders.
HOW DOES it feel to be an ex-
president of AIPAC and adviser
to the President under strong
criticism from many pro-Israeli
Americans over his policy that is
seen as tilted towards Arab
perceptions?
"I start out on the premise and
belief that a strong, secure and
viable Israel is in the best in-
terests of the United States"
Sanders replied. "Israel is r
strongest friend in the Middu
Eaat. Israel's security ^
strength that help offset Soviet
penetration in the Middle East
are essential elements in our
foreign policy. There is no dif-
ference in my basic and constant
belief that an unshakeable and
enduring friendship between our
country and Israel is essential to
our country. This has been my
viewpoint ever since I have
become familiar with the various
aspects of our country's relat-
ionship with the Middle East."
"I respect and admire the
President and his deep and
abiding commitment to all of the
things that are important to me
as an American and as a Jew," he
emphasized.
NOW 66 YEARS old and a
lawyer for 27 years, Sanders
attributes his vast personal
commitment to Judaism and
Jewry to his wife. Rose. On the
paternal side of his family, his
ancestors emigrated to New York
in 1832 from Alsace-Lorraine.
"I was pretty well assimilated"
when he was stationed with the
U.S. Army near Tyler, Tex
during World War II.
Then he met Rose Eisen,
daughter of a grocer in Tyler who
had emigrated with his wife from
Lithuania early in this century.
At that time, some 400 Jews
lived within Tyler's 27,000
population. They had a Reform
temple and an Orthodox
synagogue. The Eisen family
belonged to the latter. They
married in 1946 after Sanders
returned from the war in Europe
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
I ndrrHlritl
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Dear Friends,
Voting is one of the few opportunities most people have to
express their personal point of view.
It is with this in mind that we wholeheartedly solicit your
support of Eleanor Weinstock. Eleanor is running as a
Democrat, for the Florida House of Representatives, District 79.
We know Eleanor to be a person of high integrity and
dedicated service to her community. She has, for the past 20
years, been involved in many areas of political concern. She
has the sensitivity, intelligence, experience and awareness to
represent us well in the legislature.
Please join us in voting for Eleanor Weinstock,
Democratic Candidate for the Florida House of
Representatives, District 79.
Thank you,
Steve Gordon
Stanley Brenner
Bette Gilbert
Ml Pa.roc.1 M^m by mitmm .Mock 9mmm fm ^^ ^ ^


L September8. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Free Men, They'll Find, Have Way of Winning Out
I By ROBERT E.SEGAL
^ it's the Kremlin's turn to
[thousands of Americans
line about the guarantee of.
L stitched into the U.S.
bf Rights. (The American
l in their thrust to march in
ge HI- nave a,readv nad
^o at stirring up such
ling.)
ordering Harold Piper of
{Baltimore Sun and Craig
by of The New York Times
protection, curbing the spread of
lies. Conversely, and perversely,
the Russians now are not only
bringing outlandish libel charges
against citizens of a foreign
nation but pronouncing those
newsmen guilty even before they
are tried. Here's a new Theatre of
the Absurd.
We have in this season, then,
two prime case histories dealing
with civil liberties the Nazis so
eager to march and the Russians
so eager to stifle printed truth.
The Russian Front
Icourt for allegedly libeling
of its Russian media
Irs, Moscow has pointed up
Lalue of one of several of
hca's assurances the
[to think, express, and print
tut the kind of restraint bred
otalitarian regime.
Ik RUSSIANS, in bringing
hilly charges against Piper
(Vhitney, have, in their own
lling way, helped prove that
hca's newspapers enjoy the
est degree of freedom held
|ny press in the world;
a's the latest.
hainly. we have placed
tonal limits on the media.
law provide ample
BUT THERE are additional
areas of concern for the rights of
the individual crying for at-
tention. In recent months, federal
proposals to codify and amend
the Federal Criminal Justice
Code have been high on the
Washington lawmakers agenda.
Many zealous in protecting tra-
ditional American liberties have
been fighting some of the
provisions in the proposed code,
noting that freedom of expression
was threatened.
At the heart of these fears is
grave concern about electronic
surveillance by government. For
some, this may seem a far-out
anxiety, a matter for civil
liberties lawyers to stew over.
But the tendency of some high-
ranking officials, during World
War II and the Vietnamese War,
to tap wires in the name of
national security, even though
national security was not at
issue, is alarming to a wide range
of citizens.
WHEN SEVEN Supreme
Court justices ruled in May in
favor of wiretaps in certain ef-
forts to prove conspiracy, Justice
William J. Brenan, Jr. entered a
significant and stinging dissent,
holding that the seven jurists
were killing "Congressionally-
mandated protection of in-
dividual privacy safeguards
designed to prevent government
electronic surveillance from be-
coming the abhorrent general
warrant which historically has
destroyed the cherished ex-
pectation of privacy in the
home."
In recent weeks, Congress has
moved to write in new safeguards
\esident Makes it Official;
iders Named Top Adviser
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter has ap-
ed Kdward Sanders, a Los Angeles lawyer, as a senior
t>r on Middle East affairs and his chief contact with the
Bean Jewish community.
Banders, who was appointed Friday, will have broader
k than Mark Siegel who resigned earlier this year in
pt against Carter's Mideast policies.
landers, who will give advice directly to the President and
lary of State Cyrus Vance on Mideast problems, was the
lent of the American-Israel Public Affairs Committee but
led that post to campaign for Carter in the Presidential
W campaign in 1976.
-NOTE-
ttical Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
I construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
i Beach County.
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of individual rights. The fact that
legislative wrangling over the
wiretapping issue has been going
on for three years points up the
dangers generated by sophis-
ticated electronic equipment
when placed in the hands of those
inclined to trample traditional
rights.
ONE AREA in which a huge
gain has been made is in the use
of the Freedom Of Information
Act. Thanks to legislation passed
in 1966, those Americans who
have reason to think that un-
principled informers have passed
on to government agencies half
truths and lies about them are
able to obtain their records if
they have the time and energy to
persist.
Were the American Nazis and
functionaries in the Kremlin to
review these various efforts to
keep the Bill of Rights vibrant,
they probably would be bored
and exasperated. But free men,
up to now at least, have a way of
winning out.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
1-rtday, Septembers
Jewish Community Center Presents
Fiddler On The Roof presented by the Jewish Community
Centers Creative and Performing Arts Division under the
direction of Michael Soil, cultural arts director, cast singing
-Tradition'- led by Tevya (Mike Wemstein), Lazar Wolf lUlen
Davis) and members of the cast.
KEREN ORR PRE-SCHOOL
Iris Murray and Debby
Sabarra. co-chairperson of Keren
Orr Pre-School report that enroll-
ment is up since last season.
CUB SCOUT TROUP
The Jewish Community Center
is organizing a Cubscout Troop
which would meet at the center.
Adults to serve as scoutmaster,
assistant scoutmaster and to
serve on the program planning
committee are needed. Interested
persons can contact Allan
Greene, executive director.
MEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL
A planning meeting to form
the new Men's Athletic Council
of the JCC is being called for
Monday, Sept. 18, at 8 p.m. at
the JCC offices. A series of
athletic activities and events will
be planned. Allan Greene has
more information.
FALLBROCHURE:
This fall, the JCC program
offerings include cultural,
educational and social activities.
All classes and seminars begin
the last week in October and
continue for eight weeks. Ad-
vance registration and payment
is required.
Some of the scheduled
programs include: Japanese
Bunk a Embroidery an ancient,
unusual and simple punch
method of embroidery. Ms. Adele
Schuman in the White Hosue
Condominium, Palm Beach.
Wine Tasting Series:
Charles Calhoun, feature
columnist of the Palm Beach
Post, will be conducting a four
part seminar on the new "Nip
and Sip" wine and cheese shop in
Lake Worth on Tuesday.
Other adult classes include:
tennis clinic; jogging seminar;
Jewish mysticism; bridge; JCC
bowling league; scuba diving;
assertiveness training; You and
Your Aging Parents; "Shape
Down-Weight Loss Seminar";
slimnastics; dancercize; ulpan-
conversational Hebrew.
Children's programs include
drama; folk dancing, arts and
crafts, basketball, ballet, mime,
voice and piano lessons,* jewelry
making, science experiments.
JCC NEW FAMILIES DAY:
New families can meet one
another and the rest of the
Jewish Community on (Sunday)
Sept. 24 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Barbecues and
beverages will be provided for the
"Bring Your Own Picnic."
Children are also invited.
Separate activities for Pre-school
age children will be available in
the nursery school. Babysitters
for infants can be pre-arranged.
This will be the first in a series of
monthly family Sunday fundays.
Admission is free.
JCC WOMEN'S LEAGUE
The JCC Women's League will
hold a gala installation dinner for
paid-up members at Patty
Wieseneck's Home in North
Palm Beach on Sept. 13 at 7 p.m.
Diane and Michael Soil* will
entertain as the following officers
are installed for 1978 / 79:
Ellen Weingard, president;
Carole Klein, vice president;
Andrea Weinberg, vice president
membership; Sharon Greene,
vice president special projects;
Barbara Bernstein, vice president
publicity; Sheryl Davidoff,
treasurer; Michele Schweiger,
corresponding secretary; and
Susan Mark, recording secretary.
Susan Mark, Sheryl Davidoff and
Sharon Greene are in charge of
R.S.V.P.
MIXED BOWLING LEAGUE
JCC Mixed Bowling League
begins Sept. 17 at 7 p.m. .at
Major League Lanes on Dixie
Highway. Lanes are still
available. Sue Levi has fee in-
formation.
SenricC5
for The Unaffiliated and Area Visitors At
Temple Beth El's
Senter Hall
Officiated By Rabbi Arnold Lasker
And Cantor Albert Koslow
OCTOBER 1, 2, 3, 10, 11
Limited Seating S35 00 Donation Per Person
Mail Reservations to
Temple Beth El 28 15 Flagler Dr.ve
West Palm Beach Flor.da 3 3407
Phone 833-0339
\
The Jewish Community
Center's creative and per-
forming arts summer program.
production of "Fiddler on the'
Roof at CongregationAnshei
Shalom featured Mike
Weinstein as Tevya and Ruth
Beuthner as his Golda.
Tevya's three daughters ringing "Matchmaker." Fromn,,.
right are Chava played by Erica Eisenberg; Tzeitel playtil
Heidi Newmark; and standing is Hodel played by Men i
Consor.
tr
Kindergarten and first grade group of "CAPA" players are shown singing theovertt
to Fiddler On The Roof. -------------------------------------------------------------,-----------------
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L September8,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
few Pope Called 'Good for Jews'
y DAVID FRIEDMAN
k YORK (JTA) An
rican. who was the only
I to be present at Vatican II
ded over by the last two
. said here that their
jgsor Pope John Paul I,
|be good for the Jews."
(bbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
[nal inter-religious affairs
or of the American Jewish
nittee. explained his remark
Isaying that the former
promoting peace between Israel
and her Arab neighbors."
AJCOMMITTEE president
Richard Maass issued a
statement in which his or-
ganization extended "its cordial
and fraternal greetings" to the
new Pope. "In a world that is
threatened by potential nuclear
destruction and haunted by vast
human needs of the poor and
deprived, we pledge to cooperate
with Pope John Paul, not only in
promoting improved un-
Seen from Vatican
kinal Albino Luciani
sses the warm touch of
John XXIII and the
Leal wisdom of Pope Paul
_ 65-YEAR-OLD Luciani,
was Patriarch of Venice until
jrprise election by his fellow
nals as the 263rd Supreme
|ff of the Roman Catholic
ch. selected a name that was
ently intended to signify he
ded to continue the work of
^o predecessors.
i recent years as Cardinal of
^e, Pope John Paul made
statements in which he
ssed his great respect for
ewish people and the Jewish
on." Tanenbaum said. "It
ns to be seen as to how he
(translate his positive at-
es toward the Jewish
punity into policies toward
and. in particular, toward
item."
nenbaum noted that the
bmmittee looks forward to
early opportunity for
llishing a dialogue on all
lions and particularly to
URIA&E
llOANCe
derstanding between Catholics
and Jews, but as well in ad-
vancing the cause of world peace,
human rights and social justice,"
Maass said.
Meanwhile, it was announced
in Jerusalem that the director
general of the Ministry of
Religious Affairs and the Israeli
Ambassador to Italy will be part
of the Israeli delegation at-
tending the coronation ceremony
of the new Pope next Sunday.
Israeli government officials
said the delegation will be larger
than previously because of the
improved relations with the
Vatican. Catholic officials in
Jerusalem said they expected the
new Pope to attempt to broaden
the Jewish-Catholic dialogue.
ASHKENAZIC Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren said that he hopes
Pope John Paul will recognize the
State of Israel and put an end to
the slaughter in Lebanon. "I
hope the first step of the new
Pope will be to deal justly with
the Jewish nation by recognizing
the State of Israel," Goren ad-
ded.
"Just imagine il he's been hitting back1'
U .r I ..iti i'tl
i/jnklutur Kunjwluul
\MD's Son Bar Mtzvah
11 In Moscow Synagogue
YORK (JTAl The
Jewish physician visiting
viet Union with his parents
Ited his Bar Mitzvah
M.v in the Central
MWe in Moscow, marking
fet public Bar Mitzvah in
t in 65 years.
pw York rabbi participated
delivered the sermon.
ling to reports reaching the
|om Association, Maimon
son of Dr. and Mrs.
Ruhr of Suffern. N.Y..
the traditional Bar
service in the Central
Synagogue on Shabbat
the Sabbath of Conso-
KUHR, a prominent
. New York pediatrician,
| the Soviet Union with a
I of American physicians
gating in a medical ex-
Land lecture program in
Soviet cities.
I relatives and friends in
R unable te participate
oy's Bar Mitzvah in the
Arab Terrorist Threatens London
Magistrate with 'Something Bad'
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) ^ An Arab terrorist warned a London
magistrate to release him, "otherwise something bad will
happen to you." The Arab, 22-year-old Fahd al-Mihyi, was
remanded to a week's jail after being accused of murdering El
Al flight attendant Irit Gidron in a terror attack.
Replying to Mihyi's threat, the magistrate said: "Is that
an application for bail or a threat?" When Mihyi replied it was a
threat, the magistrate ordered him returned to prison.
IN A BID for further information about Mihyi and his
dead accomplice, police authorized the publication of their
photographs, which were splashed across the London evening
newspapers.
In previous cases, police have prevented publication of the
portraits of suspected terrorists.
ALTHOUGH Britain has rejected charges of lax security,
there has, in fact, been a sharp increase in the number of armed
police posted outside the Israeli Embassy, El Al offices and
other buildings.
The Pontiff, in an appearance
before a crowd of 150,000 at St.
Peter's Square, in which he said
he never expected to be elected
Pope, stated he was thinking of
strife-torn Lebanon. Pope John
Paul, who has never been out of
Italy, is expected to be a pastoral
Pope rather than concentrate on
ideological matters as did his two
predecessors.
He was born in the village of
Forno di Canale, in northeast
Italy, where his father, a
Socialist, was for years a migrant
worker before he got a job as a
glassblower in Venice.
HE WORKED as a parish
priest and then as a teacher on
the local level and in a seminary.
Pope John made him a Bishop
and Pope Paul named him
Patriarch of Venice in 1969. In
Venice, he allowed the churches
to sell their jewels and precious
stones to help the poor.
He refused to wear the
customary precious ring that
went with his office. But he also
recommended disciplining priests
who spoke out in favor of the
Communist Party or other leftist
groups.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
QUALIFIED TO SERVE
Judicial Nominating Commission, 15th Circuit. 1976-78
ELECT
ELEANOR
Democrat, Dist 79. Fla. House of Rep
Pd Pol Adv Pd tor by Eleanor Wemtioch Campaign Fund Damon May Treas
United States, the Kuhrs decided
to celebrate the event in the
Soviet Union also.
The ceremony was embellished
by the presence of Rabbi Yaacov
Pollak, Rabbi of Congregation
Shomrei Emunah of Borough
Park, Brooklyn, who. while
touring the USSR with his wife,
had come to the synagogue for
the Sabbath services. Rabbi
Pollak charged the Bar Mitzvah
boy in English and delivered a
sermon to the congregants in
Yiddish.
WORSHIPPERS at the syna-
gogue were brought to tears of
joy when the Bar Mitzvah boy
read from the Torah and chanted
the Maftir. an event unparalleled
in the Soviet Union since the
Communist Revolution over six
decades ago.
They expressed astonishment
to see that the yeshiva student
son of an observant American
physician visiting the USSR to
lecture for Soviet medical per-
sonnel could perform the Bar
Mitzvah so flawlessly.
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' URl !U
Page 12
T/ie Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Septembers, |
Rights Unit Finds
Self Under Fire
Continued from Page 1
activity against the society in
Frankfurt. Towards the end of
last year, fake letters, a fake con-
stitution and payment cards with
false account numbers were
circulated, and it was implied
that the society would in future
concentrate on "violations of
human rights in the Federal
Republic of Germany" a
subtle defamation.
Now there are inner wrangles,
which have certainly not been
lessened by Cornelia Gersten-
maier's decision to give up the
chairmanship and only be an
only hope that his words and not
those of his accusers will be
believed.
IN HER letter of resignation,
one Berlin member asks how it
can be explained that "dissident"
Nitsche was a member of the
GDR Socialist Unity Party
(SED)for 30 years and was party
secretary at the economics
faculty at Rodewitsch, which is
affiliated to East Berlin's
Humboldt University.
Nitsche replied that when the
party offers a teacher who has
been in trouble with a party post,
the teacher can hardly refuse. It
in Germany
honorary chairman in future.
THE MAIN differences are
about whether matieral should be
meticulously gathered on parti-
cular cases, or whether the
society should concentrate on the
many cries for help from the
GDR, even if not able to prove
that these are complaints about
violations of human rights in the
strict sense.
There are wide differences of
opinion on the extent to which
the society, which claims to be
financed from donations and
contributions, should work with
the Ministry of Intra-German
Affairs.
Some say they do not want to
become a mere free auxiliary or-
ganization of the authorities and
that material should therefore be
passed on only in the most urgent
cases, for example, when a person
who has requested help is
arrested in the GDR.
The latest move is the resig-
nation of four members of the
Berlin working group. Last year
Kobelt. the director of the group,
resigned. The Berlin statements
talk of mass resignations,
something the Frankfurt head-
quarters describes as nonsense.
It is impossible to prove or
disprove the accusation that
Nitsche "denounced" a family in
the GDR to the State Security
Service. As only the State
Security Service knows the truth
and is unlikely to reveal it,
Nitsche is in the invidious
position of an accused who can
was wrong to say he had been a
member of the SED since it was
founded in 1946. He had only
been party secretary for two,
years, from 1974 until his resig-
nation in 1976.
Nitsche said inaccuracies of
this kind showed how unfounded
the accusations against him were.
He countered by asking what
interest a woman from Berlin,
who came to West Berlin from
the GDR illegally only a year
ago, could have in blackening the
reputation of the chairman of the
Human Rights Society.
NITSCHE'S NAME became
known in the West when he
addressed an appeal to President
Carter in March. 1977. Nitsche
was then arrested and, after five
months imprisonment in which
no sentence was passed, he was
deported to West Berlin last
year.
Nitsche says his inner op-
position to the SED began in
1967. when he protested at in-
competent officials expressing
opinions on his work. He was
immediately brought back from
the GDR Culture Institute in
Cairo where he was working and
transferred to a post as lecturer
in Hungary.
In 1971 Nitsche. a German
literature specialist and former
professor at the Humboldt
University, was made director of
the Rodewisch working group on
Marxism-Leninism. There he was
forced to work intensively on
Marxist-Leninist theory, and this
was where he found he could not
accept the basic principles of the
ideology.
FAMILY
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American Scene
Why D*d Ivoweusteim
(kilt Carter Post?
By I. L. KENEN
Allard Lowenstein re-
signed last month as an
ambassador in the U.S.
delegation to the United
Nations where he served as
the human rights specialist,
because he disagreed with
the Carter administration's
Middle East policy.
"If you cant do more about
the problems you care about by Afganistan and South Yemen.
thing this administration does in
the Middle East now bears the
additional freight of fertilized
mistrust.
"White House receptions for
rabbis and airborne pilgrimages
with the Vice President can t
explain why a Saudi Arabia that
will not even publicly
acknowledge Israel's right to
exist is to get advanced Amer-
ican weapons, or what will
happen to those weapons if Saudi
\rabia should go the way of
being in office than you could if
you were out. don't cling, he
said in explaining his resignation.
"Since I have not been able to
influence policy much from inside
the administration, I think it s
time to try to influence policy
from outside."
LOWENSTEIN first won
national attention in 1968 when,
as a Congressman from Long
Island, he stimulated political
action against America's in-
volvement in Vietnam. His work
culminated in the presidential
candidacy of Eugene McCarthy.
In his resignation letter.
Lowenstein stressed his op-
position to the sale of F-15 war
planes to Saudi Arabia:
"Arrangements that give lethal
weapons to hostile autocrats in
unstable nearby countries remind
Jews everywhere because they
lived in a world that sent the St.
Louis back to Europe and let the
Struma blow up and sink in the
Bosporus."
RECALLING that Israel was
promised F-16s in return for a
withdrawal in Sinai. Lowenstein
wrote: "Whoever reattached
these previously promised planes
to a package' that included
planes for Saudi Arabia ignored
history and flunked psychology."
And. he continued. 'Every-
LOWENSTEIN believes that
President Carter "means it when
of the shattered pledges of
Eisenhower Dulles regim,
1957. Arab spokesmen and
American columnists i
written that Carter
emulate the Eisenhower -
policies.
ON THE contrary, the I
administration blundered wh
joined the Soviet Union in i
suring Israel to withdraw
pletely and unconditio
without peace, says Lowensi
Floor Leaders William Kn
land and Lyndon Johnson i
joined by many colleagues inj,
testing against an administratj
Washington Riddle
he insists that the U.S. commit-
ment to Israel is unequivocal.
But Israel was born of a
thousand years of experiences
that override unenforceable
promises."
Out of Congress for eight
years. Lowenstein is running this
year in a New York City Con-
gressional district.
The reference to "unenforce-
able promises" revives memories
threat to impose sanctions.
when Israel finally did with
it was only after the
1st ration had led her to
that Nasser's forces would i
return to Gaza and the bio
of the Suez Canal would I
terminated.
To Israel's dismay, E*
swiftly reoccupied Gaza, andd
years later it resumed the i
blockade. The administrali
failed to act.
-NOTE-
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to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federations
Palm Beach County.
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Mimllin
Diitinued from Page
H she sweet" atmosphere
EMBASSY'S informa-
Jrfficer, Vladimir Brodetsky,
erefore taking to informing
about the Jewish com-
bes of the Soviet Union in a
urized way as if neither
they ever heard of
ply Sharansky, Vladimir
k.orldaNudell.
detsky*s most recent "re-
deals with the four syna-
j in Tashkent. I* an "inter-
with Pinhas Suris, who is
Red for us as chairman of
tecutive body of the largest
fent synagogue, we learn
bose Jews who attend
ogue regularly "are of
Iced age, though young
come too, particularly on
Jewish holidays as the New
| Passover and the Day of
oent";
Release Time from the Soviet Union
ae4-A h" ev.en among them, "not Muscovite Dolicv that JH.l. ; .
' among them, "not
all the people who visit the syna-
gogue are Orthodox believers";
That there are synagogues
"in practically all the towns of
our republic where Jews live. But
I must say," says Suris, "that
most of them live in big in-
dustrial cities, which is natural,
for the Jews make up a con-
siderable share of the technical,
scientific and creative intelligent-
sia ... "
THE THRUST in these state-
ments is clear. Only old Jews are
interested in Judaism. Still, the
USSR encourages the existence
of synagogues for those who
want them.
Most important: Jews are
mainly intellectuals for whom
Judaism is anachronistic,
an
assessment that is, despite
Novosti's best intentions, both
anti-Semitic and chauvinistic at
of
the same time. There
course, no mention of
is,
official
communal Leaders Attend 1st
[ewish Women's Conference
Continued from Page 1
leek conference represents
West convocation of their
i from the Jewish women's
unity.
|r conference extends from
to Israel because the
people have moved in the
I years from remembrance
val. It demonstrates the
role played by women in
listory, that the Jewish
in has the individual
Jsibility for the continuity
sh life," said Mrs. Steine.
Uyn Brown, UJA Women's
bn co-chairman, said the
ng for the conference began
[the 1976 International
n's Conference in Mexico,
i planned to coincide with
th Anniversary of Israel
40th Anniversary of the
CONFERENCE will
Dn the role of the Jewish
i leader in her community,
Id, following the Holocaust
V' rebirth of Jewish life in
pver the past thirty years.
ery Jewish woman must
I two others. She must live
er sister lost in the
hist and help prepare a
I future for her sister yet
By meeting in
dam, the home of our
martyr, Anne Frank, we
(ize our connection. By
king to Israel and meeting
|the women of Project
we declare our 1n-
f," she said.
Renewal is a com-
bive social plan of housing
|tion and community
to bring ,000 im
khed Israeli families, in-
\ 200,000 children, who live
[poor neighborhoods back
finstream I sraeli society.
Muscovite policy that Judaism is
revanchist, anti-Marxist, anti-re-
volutionary.
And now comes the real bull. It
is a kind of propaganda the
Soviets simply can't stay away
from despite the fact that the
vocabulary, itself, betrays it for
what it is like the old hood
ornaments which used to be able
to help you tell the difference
between, say, a LaSalle and a
Pierce Arrow.
Aa COMPLETE non sequitur,
the alleged writer of the "re-
lease," Vladimir Mizniritsky,
oberves:
"Under Soviet laws, a
person is not required to state his
religion when getting a job or en-
rolling at educational establish-
ments. No official document of
any kind contains any item in-
dicating religious faith";
Asked whether he knew of
any cases when practicing Jews
were discriminated against by
official authorities or whether
any ill will was ever displayed
toward them in Uzbekistan .
Suris said, 'No, I can not mention
any such instance. (Of course he
can't he better not.) Under the
Soviet Constitution, citizens are
guaranteed freedom of con-
science. Besides, the Soviet
Union was the world's first
country to condemn anti-
Semitism (an absolute historical
absurdity);' "
C Concludes Suris, "If any-
body ever decides to harass them
(Jews) or to try to dismiss them
from work for going to the syna-
gogue, that person would have to
answer for his action in court".
ALL THESE deserve The New
Yorker award for most unlikely
quotes of the week. As for myself,
I can't get Peter Sellers and The
Mouse That Roared out of my
mind because in matters non-po-
litical and non-military, that's
what the Soviets are roaring
mice.
They are about as good at pro-
pagandizing their virtues as a
dose of arsenic. They fail because,
even when they try to be human,
they are compulsively doc-
trinaire. They give themselves
away as bungling amateurs, as
tailors of the baggy suits their
diplomats once wore before their
diplomats discovered Savile Row.
What, in the end, is Novoati
Press prattling about through
the puppet Pinhas Suris but the
socio-economics of Marx and
Lenin theory never put into
practice? It is Like the Helsinki
Accord itself, which the Soviets
delightedly signed, and then
promptly ignored.
DOSTOIEVSKY long ago re-
marked on the schizophrenic
nature of the Russian soul. The
trouble is, they're rapidly making
us schizophrenic, too.
I would be inclined to laugh at
Novosti Press. But behind their
bull I hear the cries of Sharansky,
Slepak and Nudell. Since I can
neither laugh at Novosti nor help
the dissident heroes in their
agony, a sense of depression
seizes me, an inability to act in
either direction, and that is
precisely what Dostoievski
talked about as characteristic of
the Russian soul so long ago.
This is the Soviets' greatest
threat to us they are infecting
us with their national infirmity.
-NOTE-
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to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
WK ALTMAN
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John J. Considine
Position Paper on the State of Israel
* POUC, with ^ **- *M m ^
" MS*. East: '^ f Isr-1 W it> role
i_ iSS"8 JEWJSH STA1E r
* discussed. SrA.^tAd t^jL1?* I^l.
MSEMri i*. El? SUman ^ te


4.
5.
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^RTANCE QP W ^ Tc | ^ Pale^ian pecpie "
W^BttWAn, -W-l -our
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f
**e

John Considine for Congress
District 11 ,
Authorized and Paid For by John Considine Campaign Committee


TI iiuc \J*""n7
*& labbtntcal Bmtx
co-ordinoted by the
:::: Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
!::: Editor
:?:: Rabbi Hyman Fishman
devoted to discuss ion off themes and issues
relevant to Jewish IHe past and present
Become What You Are Capable Of
By DR. JEROME KESTEN-
On Sunday night, Oct. IS at
sundown, members of afo faith
throughout the world, wfll'usher
in the New Religious Year
5739 which inaugurates the Ten
Day Period known as the High
Holy Days. This period which
begins with Rosh Hashanah, the
New Year and concludes with
Yom Kippur, Oct. 11, is known as
"The Days of Penitence."
The purpose of the High Holy
Days is to remind us that after
all, our lives derive meaning from
our service to God, to fellowman
and to civilization. We tend to
forget this under the pressure of
routine business and decisions
and to let the passing events take
precedence in our minds over the
more permanent and significant.
THE HIGH HOLY Days are
of supreme importance to us as
human beings, and serve as the
season when we are drawn back
from the whirlpool of mere
existence and restored to normal
humanity.
The Hi^h Holy Days are period
of introspection. They remind us
m
to reflect on our deeds of the past
year, to search our souls and to
take spiritual self-inventory.
What can be done during the
ten days of penitence to influence
favorably the day of judgment?
The formula prescribed in the
Machzor, the Jewish Holy Day
Prayer Book is: "repentance,
prayer and righteousness will
avert the evil decree." The real
meaning of this affirmation is not
that we will be rewarded by God
for acts of repentance, prayer and
righteousness. Rather, this is a
proclamation of some of the
cardinal Judaic requirements
that are indispensable for us to
achieve Atonement, "at-one-
ment", with ourselves, and
spiritual strength in all our
relationships with God and our
fellow humans.
PRAYER IS efficacious and
meaningful if we pray on behalf
of others. If we expect God's
compassion extended to us, we
should have empathy for our
fellowman. When Job argued
stubbornly and unfairly with his
friends he received no pity, but
the Lord restored the prosperity
iiswiiiiiiiMisenMBSwesgiicaesseagirossesa
New Jewish Publication
Makes Bow In Soviet
NEW YORK IJTA) A
new publication has appeared in
Moscow, Jews in the Modern
World, which is a compendium of
current events relating to Jewish
communities around the world.
In the first edition, issued in
June. 1978. and received by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, the editor, a Soviet Jew in
Moscow, wrote: "We as Jews are
a people of dispersion. Even now.
after an almost 2,000 years inter-
ruption, there has again revived a
Jewish State, most of the Jews
continue to live far away from
their homeland."
THE introduction continues,
"A Jew, no matter where he is,
whether in Argentina, or in India,
in Sweden or in Australia
always feels himself a Jew. He
wants to know how his brethren
in other countries live, he rejoices
at their successes and feels sor-
row at their misfortunes."
The eight-page magazine in-
cludes articles on the Jewish
pavilion at Auschwitz, as well as
the new museum of the Jewish
diaspora (Beth Hatfuzoth) in Tel
Aviv. Comments on synagogues,
cemeteries, museums, and
theaters appear from Sweden,
Bucharest, Holland and Prague.
While various sources have
listed the Soviet Jewish popula-
tion upwards to three million, the
publication lists the figure as two
million. It is not yet known how
often the publication will be com-
ing out, though rumors in the
USSR indicate that it could be as
often as monthly.
TMPL GMN1U-GL
Of1 PM.M BOO
have scheduled High Holy Day Services
to be held at the
ROY/JL POINCIMIfc PLdYHOUSe
70 ROYdL POIMCIMIp. PLdZfc
PfcLM Bp,CH
Rosh Hashonoh October 2, 3
Yom Kippur October 10, 11
Services Conducted by:
Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum
Assisted by:
Cantor David Dordashti
$50.00 Donation per person
Temple Emanu-EI is a Conservative Synagogue
and invites the unaffiliated of the Palm Beaches
to join it in membership and worship.
Phone 832-0804 9 A.M. to 1 P.M. for Reservations or writ* to
Temple Emonu-CI. 190 North County Rood, Palm Beach. Florida 33480
of Job when he prayed on behalf
of his friends. Sarah bore
Abraham a son, after Afraham
prayed for the welfare of
Abimelech.
By righteousness, the rabbis
meant being compassionate and
being dedicated to the service of
others. The High Holy Days
proclaim the indispensability of
religion in our daily lives, as a
guide to abundant and meaning-
ful living and as an antidote to
despair. In the words of an
eminent psychologist:
"Your religion does not
promise you a perfect life on
earth, nor freedom from suf-
fering; it does guarantee you the
strength to bear suffering. Your
religion does not expect you to be
free from sin or mistakes in
judgment. It does promise you
forgiveness for your mistakes.
Your religion expects you to
continue making the best efforts
you can on behalf of others. It
does not guarantee that you or
anyone can arrange the lives of
people as he pleases."
THE TEN-DAY period stirs
the Jew to heights of soul-
searching, holiness and
spirituality. Each individual has
it within his power, by the sin-
cerity of his repentance, through
prayer and by the strength of his
desire for self-improvement to
achieve forgiveness and
reconciliation. The High Holy
Days are expressly concenred
with the constant conflict of good
and evil in man. Let us tremble
and shake at the prospect of "the
person I am, meets the person I
could be." May we all strive to
become what we are capable of
becoming.
The word shanah in Rosh
Hashanah has a two-fold
meaning. On the one hand, it
means "change." We pray that
there, indeed, be a change for the
better in our physical life's
situation as well as in the moral
fiber of our lives. The word,
shanah, however, also means
"repetition" which is the an-
tithesis of "change." This
suggests that even while we
aspire to move forward towards
an improved status we also hold
fast to the time-proven ideals and
goals of our traditional past.
May we sustain and
strengthen each other in the New
Year with the faith that the
future is worth preparing for,
working for and sacrificing for.
May the New Year bring us
closer to the Promised Land of a
brither and more beautiful dawn
for all God's children everywhere.
Let us in the New Year 5739
increase our participation in all
the meaningful and enjoyable
activities of our beloved
synagogues and community.
May wife Roslyn, and my
family join me with every good
wish to you and your loved ones
for a New Year crowned with
health, happiness, and spiritual
fulfillment!
CANDLELIGHTING

$
TIME
7:13
6ELUL-5738 ,
l>
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An oufswnd.ng profesvonol couns*/.ng ogency serving rhe jewij)|
common.* of Polm Beoch County Proress.ono/ ond conf.de,,,J
help iiavailable for
Problem* of the og.ng Mor.lol counseling
Consulioiion ond evaluot.on service* Porani-ch.ld con|,ct,
Vocotionot counseling Personol problem,
Private Offices: 2411 Okeachobae Bh/d
West Palm Beach, Fla
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 2*
Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla. I
Telephone: 395-3640
Mode-ate fees ore charged m family ond individual counsel,
those who con pay (Fees ore based on income ond family We)
The Jewish Family ond Children's Service is a beneficiary agency q|
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM1
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Polm 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 at
8:15p.m.
The Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delrtt|
At St. Pauls Episcopal
Church, 188 So. Swinlon
Ave., Delray
Fndav8 d m
President Jerome Gilbert
499-5563
CONSERVATIVE -LIBEMl
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 391-1111
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Fridays at 8:15 p.rr..
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.j
(1 Mile West of
Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm 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, Fla.
732-5147
Sabbath Services
Friday ot 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Congregational Church
115N Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday ot 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan ot 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth. Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at 8:15a.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, Polm Beach Gardens
321 Northlake Blvd., North
Palm Beach, Flo. 33408 Ph
845-1134
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 334X
Jack Stateman, Lay Leoder
Sabbath services, Friday
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOI
275 Alemedo Drive
Palm Springs, Flonda334o0
Sabbath services, Friday*!
p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
President Jacob From-**
0034
Mondays and Thursdays dj
a.m.
Services held at Faith UniWj
Presbyterian Church,
Springs
B'NAI T0RAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday
8:15p.m.
Saturdoysot 9:30 a.m.
TIMfUEMETHoftai
DEUAT I
HlilfW CONGREGATE I
5780 West Atlantic Ave<
Delray Beach, Florida 334*
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Raboi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services- Friday |
p.m. Saturday ot 9 a.nv
Daily minyans ot 8:43
and 5p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEl
1*90 North County Rood
Palm Beach, Florida 33t
832-0804
Robbi Jerome Kestenboun |
Cantor David Dordasht' I
Sabbath services, t
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at0o-"L
t (>|irM>J^^J..M^ .....
> >


Scptember8,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jerasalemite Hides Nazi
Mementoes in House Shingles
By BARBIE ZELIZER-MEYOUHAS
IjEKL'SALEM (JTA) Workmen found a cache of
1 paraphernalia hidden under the shingles of the house
^ by an 82-year-old Holocaust survivor in one of
halem's residential neighborhoods last week. A brown
l'r bag containing Nazi materials, apparently hidden four
Ides age was discovered when workmen started to install a
[TV antenna.
THE ITEMS, untouched by the elements, included a green
l^azi hat. a triangular officer's patch, an insignia with a
Ilika. and a steel knife inscribed with "Blood and Honor
ThtndEhre)in German.
[phe owner of the items was identified as Erich Imberger.
Lrentlv. he lived across the street and hid the items in 1939
L the British began their search for Nazis in the region. The
[v. meanwhile, plans to keep the objects. "After all," said
Tirvivor's son-in-law, "they do have some historical value."
'Secrecy* is Watchword
Continued from Page 1
treaties."
HE ADDED: "Let us hope
that out of the unique political
conclave a day will come when
the nations of the world will say
Habemus Pacem we have
peace."
Sadat was less general in his
remarks, more pointed, and
almost critical of the peace
process that had begun in
Jerusalem last November,
putting the blame for the break-
down on the Israelis.
"No one has the right to block
the road to peace," the Egyptian
leader said. "This is no time for
maneuvers and worn-out ideas. It
is- a time for magnanimity and
reason."
HE ADDED: "All along, we
(the Egyptians) have held the
view that this nation (the United
States) is the most qualified to be
a full partner in the peace
process. Your heritage is unique,
and so is your global respon-
sibility," he declared, suggesting
that he felt it imperative for the
United States and Carter to
change their positions from
"honest broker" to frank sources
of pressure on Israel to give in to
his demands: unequivocal with-
drawal from all territories oc-
cupied by Israel in the 1967 war.
including Old Jerusalem.
In a final conciliatory tone, he
declared: "Together we shall
realize the hopes of those who
believe in the supremacy of right
and justice. And. together, we
shall overcome."
SHAKING the Presidents
hand vigorously, Vice President
Walter Mondale noted that
"That's a good American line
we shall overcome.' "
As the secret talks got down in
earnest, it was reported that, no
.natter what the outcome,
Egypt's President had already
committed himself to attending
an Arab reconciliation summit
sometime around Sept. 20.
If the Carter initiative here
fails, then Sadat intends to
coordinate with Saudi Arabia and
Syria a new Middle East
strategy, presumably based on
war. And even in the possible
wake of a declaration of prin-
ciples here, he still plans to go in
order to sell hard-liners like King
Khaled and Syria's President
iAssad on what he has achieved.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
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MFIOMM:
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Services available m ai com
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SHALOM MCM0BTA1 ?te\K
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 OkeechobeeBlvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm684-2277
Delray427-3220
Focus on South Africa made excellent viewing, now
about something on Uganda or Mozambique7"
-NOTE-
b/irica/ Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
\be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
urn Beach County.
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
^ia;sps-
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
BILL JAMES
FOR
CONGRESS
/ extend heartiest best wishes to the Jewish community on the oc-
casion of the beginning of the Jewish New Year, 5739.
The message of the High Holy Days has Important significance for all
of us, Jew and non-Jew alike. It is well that we all truthfully examine
our national life, identify our weaknesses and misdeeds, and sincerely
resolve to make our country what It aspires to be: a land of freedom
and liberty for all people.
May the coming year be one of peace for Israel and for the entire
world, a year of continued support for the struggle for freedom for all
those who suffer oppression and loss of their human rights.
"Leshannah tovah tlkateyvu" -May you be Inscribed In the Book of
Life for a year of peace, happiness and good health.
Sincerely,
Bill James
Candidate for Congress
f D |V JAMC8 fON COCtt.t.C.fAlAV.TItA8-COrVOriOU NPT. 18 AVAItAU CHOW THt ftO. CUCTIOH COM, WAIM. O.C


The Jewish Flondian of Halm tieach ounty_
--------*T
Jewish Community Day School
Begins
6th
Year i
Uc
Welcoming the first bus to arrive on opening day of school
Mordecai Levow. director, and Paul Simon, Jackie Kalbkauf.
Mordecai Levow, director
School, gives Chandra Platt
her class on opening day.
The Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County.
Inc., began its new school year,
Aug. 23 with its highest initial
enrollment in its sixth year
history.
The school. Palm Beach
County"s only Jewish Day
School, serves children as far
south as Boca Raton and as far
north as Juno Beach. It has a full
academic and Judaic program,
from three year old pre-school
through junior high division
grades seventh and eighth.
MORDECAI LEVOW.
director of the JCDS. indicated
among the major thrusts of the
new school year will be a further
effort to make sure the school has
a strong program of in-
dividualization based on the
assessment of individual needs
and the provision of specialty
assistance for every students
as required.
The Judaic studies program
will include a major emphasis on
developing a bilingual program,
which will enable students to use
Hebrew comfortably as a
language of communication and
instruction.
An important element of
Jewish studies curriculum is a
new course in Jewish Social
Studies which will include major
units on Modern Israel and
various aspects of the American
Jewish community.
LEVOW INDICATED that he
is "especially pleased in
beginning the year with an
outstanding faculty and specialty
personnel."
of the Jewish Community Day Cathy Feld is speech therapist;
a helping hand finding her way to Judith Hoffman, music
specialist; Jerrilyn Langsfeld, art
specialist. Physical Education
person is currently being
recruited. The program in music
and art will include instruction
and appreciation.
Other members of the faculty
are: General Studies: Martha
Brooks. Rona Craddock. Sandra
Konigsburg. Peggy Leznoff.
Phyllis Morgan. Skip Paille,
Barbara Perlman.
HEBREW STUDIES; liana
Gellis. Judy Hoffman, Ruth
Karny. Renee Seal. Rabbi Arnold
Richter. Shoshana Walner.
Teacher's Aides, Cynthia
Gushner. Alice Hansen.
Mrs. Lee Jacobson is the
school Administrator. Officers of
the JCDS are Barry Krischer.
president: Michael Puder-Harris,
Joan Tochner and Phillip
Weinstem. vice president; Phillip
Siskin, treasurer; and Toby
Lewis, secretary.
JCDS is a constituent agency
and beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation.
/
:->*-
"*i
I
* *
Opening day of school can be traumatic to a young pre-sch
Dean Rosenbach, a concerned parent and Phyllis Morgan, |
pre-kindergarten coordinator comforts Marshall Rosenb
with the help of Beth Hoffman.

\
~/
Michel Chen, educational director of Temple Bet
Mordecai Levow, director of Jewish Community Day Sc
discuss the coordination of the use of the school facilities, u
is shared by the JCDS and the Temple Beth El religious sch
A
Hebrew fun begins the first day for the children in third grade.
In this grade Ms. Renee Seal will be using a new audio lingual
method of language study with the students.
Ritual and prayer are an important part of the curricul
Jewish Community Day School. Rabbi Arnold Richter J
the significance of "Sacharit" service to his seventh am
graders.


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