Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
February 28, 1975
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach
26.7056 x -80.0362


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
wJewisti Filaridliiai in
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
e 1 Number 1
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, February 28, 1975
25 cents
Community Leaders Join For Federation-UJA Dinner
Dr. Marvin M. Rosenberg, gen-
eral chairman, has announced the
Special Gifts Dinner to highlight
the 1975 United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign
to be held at the Breakers Hotel
Sunday at 6:30 p.m.
The community-wide affair,
which officially opens the cam-
paign, will feature as guest speak-
Arvoh Nesher, one of the out-
standing persons on the Amer-
ican-Israel scene.
Dr. Nesher, who is now in the
United States on a special mis-
sion as representative of Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
was an underground fighter in
his native Rumania, and later or-
ganized and resettled Jewish dis-
placed persons in Palestine dur-
ing World War II.
After they settled in Israel in
1948. both Dr. and Mrs. Nesher
fought in the Israel armed forces.
He has been associated with the
Jewish Agency, Tel Aviv School
of Law and Economics, the Afro-
Asian Institute, and Sherut
La'am, the Israeli "Peace Corps."
Dr. Nesher, a vice president of
Continued on Page ie
March 12 Luncheon Highlight
Of Women's Division Campaign
A luncheon at the Breakers
will mark the midway effort of
Women's Division on behalf
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Ap-
i-mcl Kmergency Fund.
Slated for noon on March 12,
I major event serves to up-
rcports from all units which
ive nearly completed solicita-
tion and to set the tone for the
clean-up phase of the campaign.
Women's Division chairwoman,
Jeanne (Mrs. II. Irwin) Levy, an-
ticipates major participation in
the county-wide drive: several
campaign-preview brunches havo
featured Jewish speakers and
leaders who have evoked a posi-
tive response for support to the
ration-United Jewish Appeal.
Keynoting the event will be
Girda Klein, distinguished Jew-
ess and author of "All But My
Life." which has been hailed as
"one of the most moving and
beautifully written books of Jew-
ish suffering and survival."
It was in her native Poland
that Gerda Weissman Klein was
encamped during the Nazi occu-
pation of 1945; when their forced
winter march ended in Czecho-
slovakia, she was one of the 200
remaining out of 4,000 inmates.
Liberated by a U.S. Infantry
contingent and later married to
the commander, she has worked
through UJA's Women's Division
Study Mission to Europe and Is-
rael, and has toured the U.S. in
a dramatic presentation of her
Sylvia Lewis, luncheon chair-
woman, and her cochairwoman,
Lillian Ganz, are teamed with
Esther Berrish of General Gifts
and Judy Waltzer of Advance
Gifts in an attempt to reach as
many women as possible in the
Palm Beach community so that
the local, national and overseas
needs of Jews will be brought
into focus for the "We Are One"
theme of the 1975 Campaign.
Two Soviet Artists
Given Okay to Leave
LONDON (JTA) Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union report that Boris Azernikov, the Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist sentenced in 1971 to three-and-a-half years imprison-
ment in Camp Potma 19, has been released in Leningrad
to which he was transferred last week. Despite his ordeal,
he is in good health.
Azernikov has also received an exit visa to go to Israel.
He is expected to leave the Soviet Union on Mar. 6.
Azernikov, a dentist, expressed his gratitude to all who
campaigned on his behalf, and especially to the British
Dental Association.
Continued on Page ">-
Theodore Bikel To Appear
On Forum In Off-Stage Role
Of Cultural-Social Critic
Actor-entertainer Theodore Bikel, though best known
for his starring roles and performances on stage, screen
and television, is equally renowned for his non-theatrical
role as lecturer and social activist.
It is in the role of cultural /social critic that he will ap-
pear on Sunday, March 9 as speaker on the final program
of the 1975 Jewish Community Forum Series sponsored by
the Jewish Federation.
Bikel has chosen "The Melting Pot: A Cultural Disas-
ter" as the topic for presenting personal insights and crit-
ical judgments on the decline and distortion of Jewish cul-
ture in the theatre and the arts.
An activist on behalf of many
Jewish federation of palm beach county
502 Ctutnj Buildmg Weil Polm Beoch, Flondo 33401
Phone (305) 655-8411
CM ci*fOo MMtN
" G.IW"
Jewish causes, Bikel is outspoken
on polities, civil rights, Soviet
Jewry, Israel-American Jewry re-
lationships and the cultural per-
spective of the American Jew.
Aside from his many associa-
tions in the theatre. Bikel has
been a delegate to the Demo-
cratic National Convention, high
ly active in the field of labor, a
vice president of Actor's Equity,
founder of the American Jewish
Congress' Arts Chapter, and a
member of the board of directors
of the U.S. Section of Amnesty
When not on stage or in front
of the camera, Bikel is often
found on college campuses meet
ing with students and discussing
topics ranging from the radical
Jew to the new politics to avant-
garde theatre.
The concluding piogram of this
year's series, held at Temple Beth
El at 8:15 p.m., promises to set
a record high attendance for the
popular Forum, now in its ninth
season. Subscription series ticket
sales exceeded 500. and the Fo-
rum committee is arranging for
the sale of nearly 300 individual
tickets at $3 at the door for non
subscribers desiring to hear
Theodore Bikel.
C *! Jaia*an
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Dan Gaua-art,
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Ca>*> '
February 28, 1975
From: BETTE CILBERT, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
To: The Pain Beach Jewish Community
The first edition of the Jewish Florldian of Palm Beach County
now brings to our county bi-weekly coverage of Jewish news
as successor to the Federation Reporter, which had published
eight times per year, and the monthly. Our Voice. This
concerted effort will bring broader coverage of the activities
of Federation, news and event* or organisations, and synagogues
and cultural inatltutions In our area.
More extensive reporting of current developments in Israel,
the U. S., and the world over will feature syndicated columns,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency releases, and other news services
that affect Jewish life.
Federation provides our community with m*vny areas of public
information through cultural programs: The Community Forum;
TV-5's "Our People" program Sunday* at 1:00 P.M.; "Your Jewish
Community" radio program Sundays at 9:00 P.M.; and now, the
expanded coverage of 26 issue* per year.
Ue welcome this renewed opportunity to fulfill the expanding
needs of our dynamic Palm Beach Jewish Community.
Alai .a*",'*-
r> w-x wan
0> AH-ae mm***"
Oa>.a "a,
H i'-'" la.,
O. H,~a- I "a**.*
NaiKaw la*a
Ma>aa w.a-l*W)
1 '5 Cemo.noo' Mmlik Aooool
A IHorI on Soholl of fooVol.on Orvd Un.lod Jow.ah Appool
UtVICtiiUf^OSTIOSJ'OAlSOeiO OvOOOOt Nail I t oe>orol hool* woltO'O cullurol ooSKOt.onol '*lig>ou commun.Iy ralol.ont t oc.ol to've*
Lnoo, Locol .oo-om, S So... Xo.Z ctmm.,*. Commun.., ^MH Comm.,*- f*non *or~ Ou. TWo TV tVoO/om f,~~, V...*H, SVkT GHn **,.
Z Z, A*d A*-.." Oo> **. F*U i^.h t.aonn Un.on .Voflrom Tnomnm. A.< Un.N^ nrw.h App^l______________________^^

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friendly Visitors Project
Expanded To Nursing Homes
Friendly Visitors, a project of
the Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation, has been suiting
hospital patients since its incep-
tion two and one half years ago.
Recognizing that nursing home
patients need visits even .Tiore
than hospital patients do. Friend-
ly Visitors is now planning to
expand its program to include
SUCh visits.
In the summer of 1972. Mrs.
Pierce Weinstein. then the presi-
dent of the Women's Division,
and Mrs. George Broadman. new-
ly appointed chairman of Friend-
ly Visitors, formulated plans for
the hospital visiting service. In
September of that year, the worn-
en win had been recruited
attended a training course con-
ducted by Rabbi Irving Cohen,
and Rabbi Hyman Fishman. Dr
Robert A'.sofrom. and Edward
Adlrr. at that time the director
of the Jewish Federation.
Pioneers who saw the new
project through its first year in-
cluded Tema Ad'.cr. ljilde Awry
Minnie Blake. Nettie Blaustein.
Anna Boonin. Dorothy Bro.-k.
Sophie Dickson. Millie Fier, Sa-
rah Grad. Corinne Kap'.an, Vic-
toria Kuchier. Jeanette Lee.
Esther Levy. Sylvia Levy. Lillian
Levinson, Sarah Lowe. Bea Pera-
ner, Esther Stantiill, Elsie Singer.
Besi Shlll, Dorothy Shocoff, Bolls
Schuman. Faye Vofel. Harriet
Voge!. Ignore Walkover. Martha
Wolf and Esther Wollin.
Among the women who are
serving at present are Tema Ad-
ler. Hilde Avery. Nettie Blau
stein. Anna Boonin. Dorothy
Brock. Sophie Dickson, Millie
Fier. Marjorie Ingram. Jeanette
Lee. F.sther Levy. Sally Linshes.
Rose Rothstein. Elsie Singer and
Lenore Walkover
If you are interested in this
worthwhile, rewarding project,
and would like to join us at a
planning meeting to consider ways
and means, call cochairmen Mary
Broadman f 133-2018) or Esther
Alivah Moi
in Warch
To Feature 100 Meetings
A series of activities through
out the state will he held neJH
month as part of National 'Aliyah
Month '
Aliyah. the immigration of
Jews to Israel, will be featured
at more than 100 meetings,
centered in the Greater Miami
an but ranging as far north as
Tallahassee, according to Florida
representative Eliezer Kroll.
HULL, head of the Aliyah
Center in Miami said that two
Americans living now in Israel
were being flown to Florida to
participate in the activities here
by relating to the community the
reasons for their Aliyah
The two are Michael Rosen
berg, a kibb'itr member W
re-f>rd f Jewish organisational
activity in the United States
Mrs. Selma Bloom, a ps;
social work1: who was edu
in New York and Israel Kroll
said the two would speak bel
a wide range of Jewish groups
during the month, and pro |
are available to any lavish
who contacts him
Kroll also noted that the Aliyah
Center had recently moved its of-
fices t 4700 Biscavne B'vd just
north of building
^abra Offers An Extra Prize To
Readers Of The Jewish Floridian
The Sabra International Recipe
Contest which is bemg advertised
in The Jewish Floridian has been
expanded to give an additional
Camp Shalom Counselors
Pending the number of vac-
ancies that may exist, a limited
number of applications for po-
sitions as Senior and Junior coun-
selors will be considered for the
1975 summer day camp program
Qualifications for Senior counse
lors are normally based on camp
experience, special skills and train
ing and completion of at least one
year of college. For information
and applications call Bob Kessler
at the Federation office 655 8411
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for .
'Problems of the aging
'Adoption end child placement
Jihort term financial assistance
'Marital counseling
"Parent-child conflicts
'Persona/ problems
' Vocational counseling
Private Offices
309 Citizens Building
Wast Palm Beach Fla. 33401
Telephone: 655-0667
Moer#te f*M are cjr-j in frriiy n wo ctn oj. (Fow dmm en income end family .*.,
prize opportunity to our readers
Any read-r who sends 3 recipe
using Sabra. the liqueur of Israel,
as an ingredient will be elijj bl
to win a deluxe Sabra Mini
Chalice Gift Set which ini
a bottle of Sabra ind
serving cups.
All entries will a's > b e'
for the gran I prize of 3 trip to
Urel plus 40 other ( n pi
Send your recipes no*
Internal i ,. ..{ c 3
The Jewish KVndi--, V.) In
01 2:73. Mian: Fi >nda 33101
Frter a- often a; >ou v ...
Each recipe should be sent hi .
separate envelope Prunes mu-t
be post marked by Feb 28 1175
In resavonse to numerous
r-qtiets for tickets to hear
Theodore Bikel. ho arfQ ap
pear nn Sunday. March 9 en
the Federation's Jewish Com
munity Forum series. |. Temple Beth Fl at 1:15 p.m..
the following announcements
and arrangements have been
released !i> I'orum Commit
tee chairman. I>r. Sh.-rwin
Holders of subscription
series tickets for the Forum
w.ll be assured seating, but
are requested to be seated by
8:00 p.m. Ooors will open at
7:15 p.m.
Approximately 250 300 ad seats are being set
up far non subscribers wish
ing to attend the Bikel pro
gram. Tickets will be sold
at the door an a. first CSSM
asis. ^ "V
Parking JpejJ'jrunAB*
Irons are mMflea thaTen-
traace to Tesaple Beth Fl
parking lot is only from
IHx.e Highwax. Ample addi-
tional and convenient park
ing is available on adjoining
streets and at Currie Park.
________ Friday. February 28 1973
Parents Pupils At Federation
Pre-School's PTA Meetin,

Parents of children attending
the Federation Pre School as-
sumed the roles of pupils to bet-
ter understand the school's
purposes sod objective* at a
Parent-Teacher afeetlni held re-
( the ichool site at Camp
Pre-School Committee chair-
man Staci Leaser introduced Bet-
te Gilbert president of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, and Robert Kessler. new-
ly appointed assistant director of
the Federation, who HI direct
Camp Shalom and flie community
center activities sponsored by
Phyllis Morgan. Pre School di-
rector, outlined the schools
method of providing a rich,
stimulating and relaxed environ-
ment tu encourage the develop-
ment of each child's personality.
The school program Is d"si2no/l
around coordinated experience.*
whuh enrich the ch Itfrtja's po-
t-ntia! jocially. emotionamy. phy-
.."v.Vni intellccrtfIlt>3T*
Dr Rosemary Ran I-evine.
child psychiatrist, was introduced
is the I'k School Consultant, who
works closely with staff members
on a monthly basis on such mat-
ters as behavioral problems, pat-
tenu and attitudes Mrs. Morgan
also presented Ruth Moss, music
teacher, and Herta
teacher's aide.
After vjewiR the school ft.
cilitie* and physical lavout at the
camp site parent, adjourned to
their children's work areas for,
. demonstration of the latest equit!
ment in creative tool, for can"
structiveehildsplay.and listened
to teachers explain their a* J
later learning, especially for read
ing and number readiness.
Group teachers who assisted
and spoke with parents melted
Ruth Kirschner. Rina Chapman
Eltzabeth Calloway. and Sjffi
Morgan. ^^*
Dr Rau-Levine concluded the
meeting with a question and
answer period on the topic Your
Child's Role in Nursery School "
As result of the almost unani-
mous turnout of school par,--,
a new Parent-Volunteer Program
for.the Community Pre-School
was formed, to become effective
in March.
nttio fte positive expressioi
of ** at in? meeting, the
program will afford even greater
insight into the daily activities 0f
the children
PROGRAM...S m ""ruction
crafts, games, drama-
*fc (Si
tics, archery, tennis,
golf, cook-outs, sports,
nature study, creative
songs and dance. Jew-
ish culture and history.
'The BEST Program ^y-^s
for the BEST Fun""^cTN^(
18 acres of woodland, Olympic size swimming
pool, athletic fields, pavilion, shade areas.
nature trails, large indoor dining area, super-
vised kitchen, observance of dietary laws, cook-
out units.
- E"'Di'Tier" is open to children oges 3 14.
.'->- a program designed 'or youth 13 14 is being introduced into the
d :. camp.
Camp -, conducted Mondays' through Fridays' from 9:15 A.M. to 3:45 P.M.
8 WEEKS $210 i $40 Registration & Act.vity Fee
4 WEEKS -$110 S Registration & Act.v.ty Fee
o"^e same family 8 weeks $190 plus $40
Re: :' AA 4 .-.e-y.s $100 PIJS 520 Registration* Activity
ed up by buses at central or convenient pick-up points
-I0--*'?'' eom^_bv% ref- o be announced
J^v.-...?. ,. ."oPolme> ^ r^ ian9 W*.*. Polm och Flo'.do 33401
Pteaee enroll m, c- Id ch. dr*. n the lur
Po'e. s Namt
jmmr doy comp.
Phone No ..
Butinvvv Phoo* No......
CrodomSeet 1*75
'iAit Q "hDerte.........
1 CK i.Nam*
Nom of School
Nom o< Sthool
OodelnSee*. 17S
l"'"0 "'O'1 "1 cMd (ch.ldren) tor
I'Oht wkt Jvne 1* Aue>
UiPe-.od Jwne t6- Jwty -
I herein, iianl l *dPrsl Jut/U-Aef
notion ol Potm leoch C
Porent S.yvoture

Friday. February 28, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
.. .with every Jewish man, woman and child who needs our help in this world, whether
they live next door or half the world away.
.. .with the troubled, the oppressed, the deprived, of all ages: in the cities of America,
the development towns of Israel, the remnant communities of Europe,
the of Asia and North Africa.
Their need is our obligation, their cries our challenge, their longing our opportunity, their
prayers our mandate.
We are one with them. Let them know it... with your gift.
i Federation of Palm Beach County Combined
502 Citizens Building, Weat Palm Beach, Florida 33401 Phone (305) 655-8411
Your pledge provides the major support for Israel and
strengthens Jewish community services in Palm Beach County.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 28,
Percy Was Not That Important j M EIC H E ^ S
Tt'ELL. here I go again. But
someone has to say it. I am
referring to what, over the
vears. I have come to call the
conservation of minority energy.
Jews as a minority are fre-
quently involved in a variety of
civil libertarian causes to em-
phasize for the majority that
numbers don't always justify the
basic principles and conditions
of human freedom.
AND THEN there is Israel,
which occupies such a vast part
of our sentiments and which
kteps us on constant guard
against infractions of her com-
fort and security.
But the principle of the
itkMI of minority
i the position Hi < we
be in there pitching 24 h-
N it every '
rights, not every threat to Is-
, future .- <-; ianj
... in fact, art
threat a-
AM) vet. the mili-
tia in 'Mi: us mak<
each i if it wt
Thi "
v\ ear.
Experience haj in '
the reeponail i
that in numbers I
often I* tyranny
BIT IK we kee| thnti I '-
line to publfc morality
an>l justice I I:
night, pretty toon the;
refuse to answer the phone
ngt-.t o: wrong, omergai
Furthermore, this excessive
need to be the public
suggests that Jews have I
claim on morality '
others can nut. from tima I
time, claim for Um Ii II
inconceivable that
are wrong?
I have in min i the n
over Sen. Pe:
.'.. it la true that vve
the prospect
1-- iel sentiment in I
the (act thai a we
like winners
IE KM \ E nded and
Continued on Following Page
A Talk With Michael Mauley
Ixm Angelas Time-. Svndirate
I KINGSTON. Jantassa I had
a talk with the prime minister
if Jamaica Mi :hae] Mauley, at
hii residenceJamaica House
a setting very different fi
that of our last interview, early
in the election campaign which
brought him and his People's
National Party (PNI'> to vic-
He is more self-assure 1 and
confident than he was. is Itttl
worried about sensitive la suet.
He had scheduled an hour (or
the interview, but it ate well in-
to a second one. and he was gen-
erous of his time.
IE Ills weakness is often said
to be a rhetoric that flows on
and repeats his familiar
phrases, his strength lies in his
being articulate, charismatic and
able to handle ideas.
There have been three strong
intellectual influences in form-
ing his mind: His father. Nor-
man Manley. founder of the par-
ty and the second prime minis-
ter of Jamaica: Harold Laski,
the brilliant Marxist intellec-
tual, who was his decisive teach-
er at the London School of Eco-
nomics in Laski's last years; and
, President Julius Nyerere of Tan-
zania, one of the towering so-
cialist figures of Africa today.
I Asked about his own brand of
socialism, the prime minister de-
i-cribed it in three phrases he
Tias often used. One is access to
equality for the people.
A SECOND is control of the
"commanding heights" of power
in the economy and state, which
be feels his tether would have
grand with. The last which
be stresses as his own is
workers' participation in econom-
ic decisions.
But. except for a reference to
;m experimental workers coop-
erative project in sugar, I found
ft hard to see how thJs Is either
working or would work.
He was on stronger ground
with bauxite, proud of his action
in the new arrangement which
has increased the government's
take from bauxite sixfold, from
S2 to $12 a ton.
BIT HE -tressed that, while
the timing of his bauxite action
came with that of the oil carte!
which quadrupled its price t ike
in the fall of 1973. the
itself had len under study for
several years.
Of the $150 million added to
Jamaican revenue team l>th
bauxite and sugar, he figures,
that a third was chewed up by
inflation, leaving $100 million to
even out the balance of pay-
ments and give the government
Start on welfare and develop-
nient plans.
The heart of his thinking
seems to center on the need for
Jamaica as a Third Work) na-
tion to move away from metro-
politan psychology'" (for "metro-
politan" read 'American"' and
shape a program which will en-
ergize the party and the people."
IT IS in these terms that he
defends tu gsweCMOaafa closar
approach to the Arabs, Cuba
and China: Thud World coun-
tries, he says, must sink their
differences and stress their com-
mon situation. It is also in these
terms that he defen.ts his own
stress on socialist ideology inside
Jamaica and his party.
I asked, of course, about two
aspects of his policy which have
come under the severest attack
the "crash program" of job
creation lief i and a government mini-
mum wage for such jobs which
is roughly double the going wage
and has played havoc with in-
centive in private employment.
HE DEEENDKD both of them
vigorously but inconclusively as
parts or a necessa;. "transition''
'. ing on to the young, we
had a whimsical few minutes
when I mentioned the hapless
and much-pubiici/ed speech of
an educat .cial. bent on
ic treatment of unmotivat-
ad youth, as Robotban
The prime minister winced and
called the phrase a "eu|
wonder.-i hew R
come 1 v and
Stressed that he didn't speak for
the government.
But if Draconian discipline
won't work, would an effort to
infuse th.- young with political
an : idea] jy" do it?
I WAS candid in I iggi
the danger.- of ideological poli-
which can whip up excite-
ment which has to be
and raise expectations that are
to fulfill, and which n ay
lea I to ercasssi event ally.
He Spoka of P. J. Patters.m.
minister for De-.. an<1
a! he.r i(
he should hlmseli meet with an
But. I asked, what if the pow-
er were to fall into hands
different from Patte:
Right now, I ob>erved. the prime
minister occupies both the cen-
ter and the left of his i>arty
(You have made my day," he
said, laughing.)
BET the pressures in an
ideological party will alwavs I*
to the left What then' He sees
the dangers I raised, but he in-
sists that in a Third Wojtd na-
tion there is no choice but to
push through a socialist program
and try to carry the youth with
it. I respect fats sainaatnaai and
Yet I cannot help feel that he
U reaching beyond his island na-
tion in a bid for a itrong role
in Third World leadership
y noim.4 uua
I've had several requests lately for a banana cake which it
pareve I nc-dairy) and umich uses no fruit juice. This U
riv family enjoys.
1 stick of margarine *- taps baiting powder
1 cup of sugar cup liquid non-dairy
2 eggs creamer
3 mashed bananas ^ eup chocolate chips
Ihk cups flour (optional)
1 tsp. baking soda
Cream margarine and sugar. Add eggs and mashed bananas
II]] Add flour, baking soda, baking powder and creamer Mix
well I Add chocola'e chips, if desired.) Pour into greased 9 x 13.
inch pan Bake at 350 degrees for one hour or until take testi
out as done.
With increased costs driving bakery prices up. more house-
are baking at home. You might want to try baking this
puffy kichel recipe. It has an added bonus: not much sugar is
mad ^_
6 eggs t caps flour
I cup oil sugar and cinnamon
3'. tblsps sugar
Beat eggs well Add oil. 34 tblspa. sugar and flour and mix
well Drop by the teaspoonful on a greased cookie sheet about
four inches apart. Sprinkle sugar and cinnamon on top. Bake for
18 minutes at 325 degrees. Makes 4-5 di
Many women have never tried- their hands at making
knishes. that traditional, steaming hot. mett-in-your-moufh con-
coction of dough and scrumptious filling. Too difficult, many
think, too much "potchkerei." Well ladies, fear no longer Making
skishes isn t ail that awesome, and I have for you th week a
recipe which I believe you and your family will enjoy
Dough: 'i cup plus 1 tblsp o;l
3 cups flour 2 eggs
3 tblsps sugar 4 cup lukewarm water
'* tap (scanti salt
Sift dry ingredients together. Put in bowl and ~.\ well;
add eggs, oil and water. Mix until dough leaves sides of bowl
and then roll very thin in flloured board.
'lung: Margarine to taste
Mil together: Salt and pepper to taste
4 mashed potatoes (hot) 2 fried onions (chopped)
2 es 1 tblsp parsley flakes
Divide the dough into two parts and roll as thin as possible.
Cut the rolled dough into 3-inch circles. Place a tablespoon of
the potato mixture on each Draw the edges together and pinch
firmly Place on oiled baking sheet, pinched edges up Bake at
375 degrees for 35 minutes or until browned. Yields well over
two doien knishes.
How would you like to try making pizza in your vary own
kitchen- You might find it an interesting change of pace, and
the kids will definitely love it.
1 cup warm water Spaghetti sauce
1 pkg dry yeast .'If 4 ox muenster cheese
'. tsp sugar (block), grated
1 tsp. salt Mushrooms
2 tblsps oil Oregano
In cups flour
Add yeast and sugar to water. Mix and set aside Pi:: flour
in another mixing bowl. Make a well in center of flour Add oil,
salt and yeast mixture Mix dough well. Knead on a floured
board until smooth Form a baH, and put into a greased bowl
Turn dough over in bowl Cover bowl with a dean dish towel
nd let rise about 20 minutes. Kaead a minute. Divide into two
balls and roll them out into two large circles. Put onto lightly
greased pizza pans
Put pizza sauce on the rolled out dough. Bake at 400 degrees
for 15 minutes Take pizza out of oven and sprinkle on muenster
cheese and mushrooms Sprinkle on oregano ta taste. Bake 10
more minutes Serve immediately!
fJemsti Meridian
*" -oon voice- >n. waoenATioN ntpomrtn" _J|
o-n wilk Je.i.h t--.lratin of Palm Batch Coaty. Ie- ~ 1|
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CtMMkiaai Jawlah ADPaal
Opi Hu,l,,"> Waal Palm Beach. Florida 41
a..v kktkm-.!;1 A;>, N '" -. .' ra ni !**
MIAMI AI.I.KKS8 PO Box *lt71 Miami. Florida 11
PUMMm* WHOWMM SSse Aaaaetant to PuU'** |
Th* iVl,h rior"S'" Daae Nat Guarantee Tha Kaenrnth
_________ "" Merchandise Aevertieea In II* Ceheenna
I "I Hi-w .-klr
o _, lul'>hnl ll|-V\.-kl
U> I' .uut. Parialt Paodiaur al Mlaaai. Ftonda
aach Via \^V'tT ** mm"" e^ eaanrty. S CHISStM '< W>
aawn, fi. jmoi. PH0n, a.M11 (0vl #f T#WB ^^ R,0t ,
Stni. BriVn. Tb*"- Vc* *'ae.det: Staba^t A Wiener. V.ea P'a*'"'
cecgt. D.racur.ftawt Kaaaler. A>a.atat Drtar.
SeataJa?,BH- '" '*" -th.r aaaal. O-r^tar of C*"\
Volume 1
Friday, February 28, 1975
Number J
17 ADAR 5735

Friday. February 28, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
jjaamiamjm s Gteaa
Tempi* Beth El
film. '"A Conversation
Dr. Abraham Joshua Hes-
chei" will be viewed at the Sis-
terhood s 8:30 p.m. Tuesday.
March 18, meeting at Senter Hall.
The color film has been secured
from the "Eternal Light" pro-
pram, sponsored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary. For infor-
mation, call 659-8348.
6 6 &
A nn'Hcan-Israeli
Lighthouse Chapter
The Arthur S. Cowan Chapter
will present Paula Cohen, who
will review "The Life of Bantchc
|" by Jewish author Isaac
L l' ntz Thursday, March 13. at
1 p m.. in the Hospitality Room
at Century Village.
On the business agenda is the
nomination of officers for the
[ Cull 683-8C32.
tr -Cr
lAnahei Sholom
I Congregation
ti action of the Congrega-
tion's new building is underway
trove street and Hastings Scc-
'. I 'entury-Village. The Saoc-
v. i ;i accommodate 600 and
i- expected to be completed in
time for the High Holy Days.
Daily and Saturday services are
now held at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30
[p.m.. with two simultaneous serv-
ices on Sabbath. For donations
| and information, call 686-7907.
The. name of Max Harlem, re-
cently elected first vice-president
lof the Congregation, was inad-
Ivertently omitted from the an-
nouncement in the February
[Federation Reporter.
*alni Beach Chapter
Tnai BVith Women
Palm Beach County Chapter
o 174 will install newly elected
officers at the regular March
jir.eeting (date and time to be
|announced shortly).
The slate of officers duly elect-
ed includes Ms. Ellen Cohen, pre-
sent; Ms. Marsha Goodmark,
program cabinet vice president;
ftrt, Richard (Bettie) Marks.
"Iministration cabinet vice presi-
dent: Ms. Anita Gleimer, com-
nunications cabinet vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Philip (Gail) Wein-
f'ein, membership cabinet vice
President; Ms. Iris Klein, fund
rising cabinet vice president;
Irs. Maurice (Sophie) Dickson,
peasurer; Mrs Shirley Bloom,
financial secretary; 1ft. Diane
Summers, recording secretary;
^Irs Louis (Marjorie) Wolfson,
Corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Word (Simone) Leeds. his-
torian; and Ms. Leanore Eidus,
Mrs. Harry (Roz) Ornstein wiU
Be member-at-large of the Re-
flonal Board.
F"r information call Mrs. Reiff,
^22 0937.
ft ft ft
tmrriran ORT
RT Month will be observed
By Palm Beach Evening Chap-
Kr-it-Larga with a skit performed
P n'emhrs at the Sandpiper
Village Club House. Thursday,
March 6, at 8:15 p.m. For infor-
mation., call 622 0111.
The West Palm Beach Chapter
will meet at the West Palm Beach
Library Wednesday. March 19,
at 1:30 p.m. to hear Marcy Fine
present an original musical skit
and Sing-ALong. Prizes will be
awarded: donation stubs may be
mailed in advance to Sonna Si-
mon. Sheffield E-108, Century
Village. For information, call
ft ft
National Council
Of Jewish Women
The Palm Beach Unit will hold
a general membership meeting
next Wednesday at 8 p.m.. in the
home of Mrs. Robert List, Palm
Beach. A short business meeting
will precede the orogram. which
will feature Dr. Sidney Selig. di-
rector of the Jewish. Community
Day School. He wiU discuss "Re-)
ligion in the SfTiools )
National Council of Jewish
Women, founded in 1893, is the
oldest major American Jewish
Women's organization. It is com-
mitted, to a broad program of
community services, education
and social legislative action.
Locally. Council women are pre-
sently seeking to service the aged
in the Palm Beaches by offering
volunteer hours to the Jewish
Family and Children's Service of-
Unit leaders include Mrs.
Frederick Singer, president;
Mmes. Robert Baum. Shepard
Lewis and Pierce Weinstein, vice
presidents: Mrs. Dudley Richter,
secretary; and Mrs. Melvin Tanen,
ft ft ft
Pioneer Women
Golda Meir Chapter of the
Pioneer Women will hold its reg-
ular meeting next Wednesday at
1 p.m.. at the Salvation Army
Citadel. Arthur Teller, harmonica
player, formerly with the Century
Village Vanities, will entertain.
For information, call 686-7042.
ft ft ft
B'nai Torah
B'nai Torah Congregation of
Boca Raton plans an evening of
theater Saturday FAU's Univer-
sity Theater production of "The
Cherry Orchard"and coffee at
the Stanley Goldstein's. Donation
is $4.00 per ticket; for informa-
tion, call 392-0582 or 395-1318.
A continuing Study Group on
"The Uniqueness of Judaism"
meets Saturday evenings at 8:00
p.m.; newcomers are welcome,,,
ft ft ft
Hadassah Croups
Yovel Group study classes have
recently met to discuss "These
Are My People" by Harry Gersh.
The Jewish Personalities project
is led by Sara Gimble and chaired
by Alice Garfinkle. For informa-
tion, call 689-5660.
The Shalom Group executive
board meets Thursday. March 13;
the regular meeting Monday,
March 17. at 12:30 p.m. at Salva-
tion Army Citadel will feature
"The Musical Notes" Century
Village choral group, directed by
Mildred Bimbaum.
Army Officers Sue
Chief Rabbi Goren
army reserve officers of the
chaplaincy corps filed a libel
suit against Ashkenazic Chief
Rabbi Shlomo Goren here over
his recent allegations that the
corps had badly mishandled
body retrievals during the Yorn
Kippur War.
Although Rabbi Goren, in a
television appearance retracted
his charges, the plaintiffs, Eli-
ahu Hirsch and Avshalom Lung-
er, are demanding symbolic dam-
ages of one Pound or a full
apology from the Chief Rabbi.
THE MATTER has stirred
widespread anger against Rabbi
Goren for causing renewed grief
and pain to many bereaved
families. Yediot Achronot re-
ported that a group of parents
who lost sons in the war planned
to sue Rabbi Goren before a re-
ligious court
His allegation that the chap-
laincy corps failed to retrieve
bodies on the Sabbath and fes-
tivals, thereby creating a severe
morale problem among the arm-
ed forces, was sharply rebutted
by Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res in the Knesset.
But indignation continued to
run high over the disclosure
that Rabbi Goren's office had
planted a "question" on a radio
program last week that gave the
Chief Rabbi the opportunity to
attack the chaplaincy corps.
RABBI GOREN had claimed
that the question, telephoned to
the radio station by a listener,
was "spontaneous."
The Jerusalem Post disclosed
that the questioner was in fact
an employe of the Chief Rabbi
who falsely identified himself as
an army officer who had seen
unretrieved bodies lying around
while serving on the Golan
The libel suit against Rabbi
Goren was filed through the
Jerusalem law firm of Yanovsky
tt Son which has been involved
in past legal actions against the
Chief Rabbi.
Rabbi Goren went on televi-
sion to say he thought the mat-
ter should be closed and express-
ed admiration for the work of
the chaplaincy corps.
2 Dissidents Can Leave
< onttnae He said that he hoped he would be able to visit Britain
at the end of March.
(In New York, the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reports that former Red Army Col. Naum Alshansky,
of Minsk, was granted permission to emigrate after a four-
year long struggle. Former Army Captain Gennady Kipnis,
a colleague of Alshansky, was allowed to leave last year,
after authorities called off a "show trial" that was to im-
plicate a number of former army personnel. Of the original
group, now only Col. Eflm Davidovich, a colleague of Al-
shansky who is still harassed by authorities, remains in
Temple Beth El Invites Community
To Celebrate Passover With Them
Temple Beth El invites the
Palm Beach Jewish community
to celebrate Passover 5735 with
the congregation at two Seder
Nights and morning isilflras
conducted by Rabbi Hyman
Fishman, Cantor Sol Zim of
"The Brothers ZIM" and his two
sons, "The Zimlets."
Cantor Zim and his sons will
chant the 9 a.m. services March
27 and 28 and April 2 and 3.
Tickets for the four morning
services are $10 jier person,
Seder reservations arc limited
to ^.=>() tor each night at 530 per
person. Hosting the Seder func-
tions are Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Banish, committee chairmen;
lllWllg those assisting in Uie ar-
rangements is Max Shapiro.
Call 833-0339 for reservations
and table arrangements.
The war-time heroism of Jeanne Daman as an under-
ground Belgian non-Jew in 1942 deeply moved invitees
and leaders at the Special Gifts Brunch held at the
home of Mrs. Alan (Barbara) Shulman, standing, right.
Pictured with the celebrated guest speaker (seated, left)
are Sheila Engelstein and Sheila Stark, Women's Division
cochairwomen. Ms. Daman, who saved Jewish lives at
the risk of her own and who has been cited by the Gov-
ernment of Israel, told the group of responsive contribu-
tors that Jews today have a special reason to educate
and inform themselves in order to combat similar extra-
ordinary conditions around us.
Fashion Show Luncheon Benefit
For Day School Scholarship Fund
Jewish education and fashion
mixed on a high level at the re-
cent fashion show and luncheon
at the Holiday Inn-South Palm
Beach to benefit the scholarship
fund of the community's only
full-time Jewish Community Day
Stepping out onto the ramp,
the boys and girls of the school,
and their mothers, displayed
model behavior for a record
audience of proud fathers at the
first fashion show, Evelyn Ever
hart reported.
Next is fun and games: a fes-
tive Purim has been planned as
another important day for the
children with the reading of the
Mcgillah, performing mitzvot. and
a carnival complete with beauty
contest and costume judging.
The school stresses academic
excellence both in secular studies
and its Judaic programs, from
preschool through sixth grade.
Inquiries concerning enrollment
may be directed to Dr Sidney
Selig. director, at the school of-
fice: K.T_'g4.
Mr. Marvin J. Berman and the Palm Beach Kosher Market
announce their
conducted by
Wednesday, March 26th, 1975
7:30 p.m. at the
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. and Congress Ave.
Jackets required
Audience participation Community Singing
(Ample free parking)
$19.95 per person
For reservations or information call Marvin Berman
Palm Beach Koslier Market
12th and Dixie, West Palm Beach 832-3605
Village Kosher Fish
Across from Century Village Golf Course 686-9209
Bagel Stop Bage/ Bakery
J.M. Fields Shopping Center 686-2121

Page 6
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 28, 197s
Rabin Repudiates Herut Blasts at Gov't, Policies
.....,.u .w. ^h member of L
, TEL AVIV iJT.OThe gov-
ernments economic, domestic
and foreign policies were blasted
bv speakers in the second day of
Herut s 12th national convention
at Jabctinsky House here.
Dr Yohanan Bader. a veteran
MK and Herat's economic spokes-
man, claimed that the govern-
ment's economic program.
launched last November with the
devaluation of the Pound, was
doomed to failure and would
have to be replaced with a new
economic plan within
: m
mass unemployment that would
demoralize the nation.
Dr Elbad Israel, a former
French 'Wait, See' About Barred Banks
..;....hi., for anv Arab banks
PARIS (JTA) The French government has reportedly decided
Upon a "wtil and see' attitude towards Arab Mi.-klisting of a number
of Jewish-owned banks described as "Zionist
The government, according to certain reports, has decided not
to intervene for the time being either way not to protest against
Arab intervention, or to support the demand by the Jewish banks
that they be allowed to participate in loan underwiting as they have
done in the past.
ed that this decision was taken
because of Finance Minister
Pierre Fourcade s absence
Fourcade is currently attend-
ing a ministerial committee in
ind the officials say. he
en unable to study the com
by one of the Jew-
ish banks. Lazard Freres and Co.
The dHhtl Jewish bank hit by
the Arab measure. Rothschild
Freres and Co has so far refused
to complain or make any com
mem on this is A DIRECTOR of the Discount
Bank told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that his bank was not hit
by the Arab boycott as the Dis-
count "is known as Israeli and
Zionist and wa- ..ditionally
barred from loan floats under-
in cooperation with Arab
financial inten
A first concrete result of the
new situation came today when
a government owned company
"Electr-.cite do France" announc-
ed that it has indefinitely post-
poned a $40 million loan.
Paris bankers make no secret
of the fact that th" loin WM
poned for "diplomatic1 rew
Mean* hile. Jew ista controlled
LazarJ Freres. twice a victim of
Arab blacklisting, ha- lodged an
official protest with the French
Finance Mmi.-try.
In January. undfr pressure
from the Intra Investment Co of
Beirut, the Banque Franco Arabe.
and the Kuwait Investment Co.,
the Freres I.axard Bank wai el
eluded from underwriting two
bond bane* irc for Air France
and one for the Compagnie du
La?ard Freres had more than
sufficient reason for taken
aback b> the de .sion to exclude
it fr^rn the Air France loan. ataM
it has long had extremely good
financial relations with the
French airline.
A spokes-ran for one cf the
Arab financial groups told the
Pans Herald Tribune that it WU
"impossible for any Arab banks
to participate in the EDF loan if
Jewish banks are in "
THE SPOKESMAN went on to
explain that the blacklist differs
from one country to another. He
mentioned the example of the
French guided tour group. Club
Mediterranee. which is blacklist-
ed in the Persian Gulf states,
Libya and Syria, bat not in
or Morocco, where the
Club has large installations.
A deputy of the Presidential
majority. Claude Gerard Marcus,
ddressed a written question
to Fourcade, asking for an ex-
planation of the government's po-
sition on the blacklist.
The Governor of the Bank of
France has also requested that
a decision be made on a govern-
,1! levet 'authorizing *The
Central Rank to interrupt any
- where discrimination in
choosing the underwriters could
be proven.
member of Lehi (Stern Gr0up
who topped the "wanted ha"
during the British Mandatory re-
gime. charged that the Z.onist
vision was "twisted and distort-
ed" by those governing israei
Tactics have become practice
and we are off the track, Israel
There was an emotional call
for a national unity coalition
from a Druze member of Herat
Moussa Assad whose brother
was murdered by Palestinian ter<
rorists in Rehaniyeh village two
months ago.
did not remain silent under
Herut attacks. Addressing a dele-
gation of the Israeli Studenti
Union which supports a national
unity governmet. Rabin said a
partnership with Likud, of which'
Herut is one of the major con-
stituents, would "totally isolate I
RABIN HEAPED scorn oil
Herut leader Menachem Beijinw
proposed three-year armfstite
the Middle East durinz which L
rael wouM negotiate a settlemenq
dlrectly'tfUn its Arab neighbors!
Rabin termed the plan, unveil
ed bv Be 1 gin at the opening
the Herut convention, as "an
realistic dream."
Russian emigree, Julie Wiener, recently
told net -: Pace-
'-:.'. ;: kt Id -.:
,- lira .::.;:.:'-d (Joan/ Brans
Speaking to memb a pen ..'. in-
- she related her experiences
situ toad 0/ her struggle to devt
her Jewish awareness and find her Jew-
ish identity, which led to '''c- expulsion
from Soviet Russia in 19"i.
presidt nt Bette Gilbert is pit tured thii
Pact a Chairwoman, .'
chairwoman for 1 "is
ie Tishman
Saudis Seen New Military Threat
M r-decha: Gur. ihe Israel: Army
-'. of >taff amed over the
weekend that Israel faced a po-
_a". new mihtari threat from
Sa-jd: Arabia Speaking on the
A~;- Bads* Gen Gur presented
what he indicated was a orelimi-
MT] esumate of Saad: Arabia's
armed stretunh
He said the S*jd:s were pro-
ceed:ng at an uaewessjve pace
-. the construction of bases in
the northern reaches of their
country from which they could
--ace southern Israel and
HE ALSO referred to the ST5*
1 ej IflHfkai F-5E
-tere*wws to Saudi
Arabia eJtei lea the tram
S*udian orlots and tecb-
;n the I' 1
- said, however that the
Asa can aircraft sales to Saudi
Arabia ar; not yet of any de
I rive importance as far as Is-
rael is concerned He did not
refer to report; that the Sa.
.".! be purchasing some $6 bil-
hor. of I" S military equipment
over a five-year period which is
said to include tanks, artillery
and small warships
However. Gur did say that if
the Saudiaa arms boild-un eon-
tnues it could heror sumifarant
and was being deeeiy watched by
Syria's President Hafez As-
sad said Wednesday that
he is disappointed with Sec-
retory of State He-.
singer's t+tep dtp-
y. and that he will
not permit the cot
presence o* United '
forces on the Gol thts
SAIIH AKIBIl mas never
without an imn 1s-
raeli ithdrawal Assad**
n was in response to '
; rnascta
wifh Kissinger.
, ir< Arab'
t a >ma'.i
eapediUoaarj force to Syria da
ing the Yoa Kippni War an*
presently .: force in
Jordan on tfle southeastern
shores of the Dead Sea, Gur
He said Israel was also keep
*e watch on Jordan's
artny which he described as in
gooc I m He said the
recent upph \ eaicaa F 5
b> Iran, will
1 S aaproial t haroa de
- effect oa the V.deast bal
ance of power
"BlT II -der
rtant part
Ki Tissa
When Moses beholds the people worshipping the
golden calf, be shatters the Tables of Law.
As loou as he saw the calf and the dancing Mosej'
anger waxed hot. and he cast the tablets out of his hardi"
iExodus 32 19'.
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each
man over 20 years of age contributed half a shekel as "ransom.'
Bezalel. son of I'ri. and Oholiab. son of Ahisamach. were
itd to head the artisans who made the Tabernacle and
Ihe Israelites were warned not to riolthl the
ith day.
God {awe Moses two tablets of stone containing the Tm
Commandi ertttea with the finger of God However, te I
the ampat.i-T. btatlltaa, Moses seemed to be tarrying too long |
on the mountain. They made a golden calf, which Hotel found,
;>mg In his fury, he broke the two tablets of the |
The idolators were killed by the members of the loyal tnbe I
of Levi Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the childreij
af Nrael despite their backsliding. He ascended Mount Sinai |
again, and there received a new set of stone tablets.
When he descended. The skin of Moees" face sent forth!
beams, and Moses put the veil hack upon his face, until htj
went in to speak with Him'' (Exodus 14:96).
Tav-Sachs Bill in Houx'
WASH:- Congrecs-
mnn WHsssl Lehman D
has ynne>: m sponsonng legisla-
tion to estabhsh a natxanal pro-
gram for the diagnosis and con-
trol of Tay-Sachs dtsease
Tay-Sachs iiaenai is beredi-
tar;. It affects 25 percent of aJJ
children born to parents who
carry a defective gene. One out
****' carry th*
Thai hill hi the first >u, It
encourajres Tay-Sachs sere-
at evistine health enters A
cure i.l be fo^r.; j-.d> lth ,
new procrsun of intensive med-
cal reaearch. Lehman saad.
invite* the
Palm Beach
Jeteuh Community
to celebrate
Passover $73S at
Ttvo Seder Mehts
Morning Services-
April 2 4 3 at**"*'
Caiwo* Sol Zim of Tho sVe4hrs ZUW, hit two *
Z.mJets and Rabbi Hyman Rshman wM coftdvet the
Cm*sw Zim and bss earn will cbasw tba maminB sarvkea
PtKI FOR SOBb $30 ff ftrm
rKkets hw Urn nmwmm *rrk $10 f* f*
RMtnrfjticdv art liautww tw 250 if **
For Reservations and Table Arrange****
call 833-0339

fiday, February 28, 1975
The Jewish Flcriditm of Palm Beach County
Page- 7

Condos Are Active In CJA-IEF Campaign
Century Village Residents
Go All Out In '75 Drive
All around Century Village,
on can fin'' dozens of building
iptains in the 29 different areas
Jntacting all interested residents
fr the I9"5 Jewish Federation
Pllm Beach County/Combined
fcwish Appeal-Israel Emergency
IAbe Bisgaier, chairman of the
[v Drive, has j>et a goal of
"While this amount represents
increase of 100 per cent over
k year, we all recognize that
raiTs needs have more than
doubled since the 1973 war," he
C-V's drive began last montli
and wLl continue through March
Meetings are hi 1.1 regularly, and
presidents of the local commu
nities are cooperating to the full
In addition, workshops have
been set up for the building cap
tains and follow-up letters will
go out to the thousands of C-V
owners early in March in a climax
to the campaign.
Urictly non-leisurely" is the dedicated effort of residents
LelsurevuTe in organizing on behalf of the Combined
iwish Appeal.
nsurevUle leaders start drive for neighborhood nucleus.
ke Jarcho (2nd from left) hosted a reception for the
jnpaign committee to hear Dr. Clifford R. Josephson,.
kcutive director of Federation, with (left to right)
iris and Heinz Falikman, cochairmen; Nick Lenowitz,
lirman, and Molly Haber, "Goodie" Goldberg and
than Lenowitz.
hng a point in Royal Palm Village is Mrs. Jack (Hit-
Ruby with Campaign Chairman Harold Breslau and
vration Director Dr. Clifford R. Josephson.
feadlinec For Newspaper Copy
/quent issues of the Jew-
loridian of Palm Beach
l> will be published every
pew: March )4. March 28.
" April May 9, May 23.
"W Tom organizations
fdividuals must be submit-
the Federation Office no
han 12 days prior to pub-
lic* of
current events and
activities should be ISO words or
less, typewritten, double-spaced,
with pictures clear and properly
identified, together with the
name of the person submitting
the itory, address, phone number
and name or organization.
Contact Esther Sokol Director
of Community Education for the
Jewish Federation The paper
reserves the right to edit.
Campaign energies know no bounds for first Federation-UJA fund-raising party,
timae Ltvunu uiuuneis gatnereu ior tneir
Bound Brook workers who responded gen-
erously to show their commitment and
support for the survival of the people of
Israel are (left to right): George Golden-
berg; Jules Levy; Herman Linshes, chair-
man of the Lake Clarke Gardens Division;
Lillian Lavanhar; Jack Lavanhar, chair-
man, Bound Brook Division; Charles Po-
gan. Federation Campaign assistant, and
Bennett Lee.
Hosts at Greenway Village in Royal Palm
Village are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ruby with
some of their guests at a cocktail party to
plan 1975 fund-raising efforts for the
CJA-IEF Campaign.
Records, Tapes
Of Jewish Music
Now Available
The most innovative concept
ever designed exclusively for the
American Jewish consumer has
been launched by Jewish Enter-
prises of Oceanside and Hicks-
vill. N.Y.
This special service which re-
quires no membership fee or
minimum purchase requirement,
provides today's finest Jewish
records and tapes at a savings
of up to 40 per cent off list
price. In addition, other Jewish-
oriented products that are not
available through any retail out-
lets will be offered to members.
In the past, Jewish records and
tapes have been hard to find and
available in" limited variety in
just a few stores. But now a wide
and colorful range of today's best
Jewish music is available in the
continental United States throueh
the new shop-at-home Jewish
Music Service.
The late't Israeli and Mid-
Eastern melodies, cantorial mas-
terpieces. Chassidic ballads, clas-
sics of the Yiddish stage, folk
music nd children's recordings
are just some of the many kinds
of music that will be offered.
Startinr in early March of this
year, national publications will
carry announcements concerning
this long-awaited and vital serv-
WJC Resolves to Inquire
Into Rosenbaum Case
The newly elected Executive of
the World Jewish Congress is
expected to appoint a committee
shortly to inquire into allega-
tions against Tibor Rosenbaum,
the Swiss-Jewish financier,
whose business difficulties last
year resulted in the loss of mil-
lions of dollars of Israeli money
invested in several of his enter-
If Rosenbaum is cleared by
the committee, sources here
said, he will get a seat on the
Executive and probably will be
apj>ointed as a second treasurer
of the WJC.
SOL RANK, of Winnipeg.
Canada, was elected treasurer
of the WJC. succeeding Rosen-
baum who had held that post for
the last nine years.
Rosenbaum informed WJC
President Dr. Nahum Goldmann
before the Plenary Assembly
opened that he would not be a
candidate for office unless a
special committee of the Exec-
utive gave him a clean bill of .
health. *
Rosenbaum claimed that he
was a victim of vilification by
the news media. Dr. Goldmann
indicated at the time that ha
would ap|*>int such a commit-
tee after the Plenary Assembly
JACQUES Torczyner, chair-
man of the nominations commit-
tee, said when he presented the-
nominees that the Plenary As-
sembly was being asked to vote
for one treasurer and that a
second treasurer would be desig-
nated at a later date. Apparent-
ly that office is intended foe
Rosenbaum if he is cleared.
The financial scandal last paaf
imolving Rosenbaum's Interna-
tional Credit Bank in Geneva
and his companies in Vaduz,
Lichtenstcin caused him to re-
sign from his position as a mem-
ber of the presidium of the
World Mizrac'.ii movement.
He has since become a contro-
versial figure within the Na-
tional Religious Party whose
veteran leadership supports hin>
against the opposition of the
party's "young guard."

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday February 28, u
MARCH 1-15, 1975
(Changes or omissions may be due to the failure of
organizations to notify Calendar Chairman)
1Leadership Development
Temple Israel Young Adults
B'nai Torah Theater Evening
2Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club Regular Meeting
Temple Beth El Youth Purim Carnival
Jewish Federation Special Gifts Dinner
3City of Hope Regular Meeting
Temple Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
Temple Israel Sisterhood Board Meeting
ORT Palm Beach Board Meeting Book Review
Jewish Family & Children's Service Board Meeting
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 2474 Board Meeting
4American Jewish Congress Board Meeting
Temple Beth El Board Meeting
Temple Israel Men's Club Regular Meeting
American Jewish Committee Board Meeting
Temple Emanu-El Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 2939 Regular Meeting
5Women's Division
Pioneer Women Goldo Meir Regular Meeting
Labor Zionist Alliance Board Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach
Jewish War Veterans Regular Meeting
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Regular Meeting
ORT Coordinating Committee Board Meeting
6Hadassah Chapter Board Meeting
ORT Evening Chapter Regular Meeting
9National Israel Bond Dinner
ORT Palm Beach Regular Meeting
Temple Israel Executive Committee
11B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496 Regular Meeting
New York UJA Women's Division Luncheon
B'nai B'rith Lodge, No. 1146 Regular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Board Meeting
12Temple Anshei Sholom Board Meeting
Women's Division Advance & General Gifts
Temple Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting
13Hadassah Groups Board Meeting
American Israeli Lighthouse
15B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1146 Installation Dinner
100 Floridians Among Thoise
Who Emigrated To Israel
Some 50.000 former Americans
and Canadians now live perms*
nently in Israel. Additional thou-
sands are there participating in
temporary program! and study.
During 1971 mine than 100
Floridians were among the close
to five thousand newcomers
from the States and, Canada who
moved to Israel.
Predominantly in their twen-
ties and early thirties, these
singles and young families
brought to Israel their skills
engineers, doctors, social work-
ers, contractors, teachers, etc.
Though every person has his
own reason for moving to Is-
rael, there is u common denomi-
| Search for Jewish identity
Desire to make a contribu-
Desire to live a complete
and meaningful Jewish life
Desire to raise children in
the healthy Israeli society
The Israel Aliyah Center has
the responsibility of both pro-
moting imigration as well as
processing individual immigra-
tion requests. It can be of as-
sistance in a number of fields:
Rousing, employment and invest-
ment, vocational and profession-
al training and retraining. He-
brew study Ulpan and Ab-
sorption Center, temporary hous-
ing. Kibbutz, group Aliyah to
development towns, Motbav and
Kibbutz, information regarding
immigrant benefits, university
[ In order to bring to the at-
tention of the Jewish communi-
ty Israel's need for Western
immigrants, the Israel Aliyah
Centers throughout the t'.S. and
la is sponsoring aliyah
MONTH 197."> iKeb. 28-Mar.
Americans who are living in
Israel will lx? returning to tell
their story to interested organ-
izations and religious groups.
The Israel Aliyah Center in Mi-
ami is coordinating this pro-
gram for the entire state, and
will lie pleased to schedule a
The shaliach (representative)
of the Israel Aliyah Center,
Eliezer Kroll, who himself is a
former American assigned to this
area, visils this community rag-
ularly to interview individuals
and families interested in ex-
ploring settlement nnpnitlinlMn
The Florida offiee of the Is-
rael Aliyah Center, located at
4700 Biscayne Blvd., Rm. 385,
Miami. 33137, is at the service
of the community.
Missions To Israel
Now Planned For Fall
Many inquiries have been re-
ceived on a Palm Beach Mission
to Israel since announcement of
the UJA "Operation Israel" mis-
sions in the February Federation
The planning group, headed by
Jerry Tishman. has been direct
ing their maximum efforts to
ward the current 1975 UJA-
Israel Emergency Fund Cam-
paign, and plans have been ahead
for a possible mission this Fall.
Probus Chapter
Seeks Memlnrs
In Palm Beach
Probus, a service club operat-
ing in Northeastern states is about
to open a chapter in the Palm
Beach area.
Probus is a national club com-
posed of professional and busi-
ness men dedicated to commu-
nity services. Many members
from chapters in New England
cities are now residing in Palm
Beach and in other communities
in Florida but the first formal
club is now to be organized for
residents in the Palm Hcach area.
Membership is limited to two
dedicated memberi from each pro-
fession or line of business, who
maintain hiyh ethical standards.
The club meets weekly or bi-
weekly for luncheon or dinner
and a guest ipeaki r of 11 al, state
or national stature Is Invited to
a each meeting <>n sub-
ject of importance, ol Interest to
the group, related I i pressing
communitv Drobleme,
The stimulating meetings are
fitted inta the lun haesl aridin-
ner hour. They b gethtr
citizens and community leaders
with a common purpose, for in-
telligent discussion of problems
in American life.
If you would li!e to attend an
Informal meeting with no ob
tion or commitment, please tele-
phone David Rubin, a member of
the original Probus Club organ-
ized in the 20's in New Haven.
Temple Israel Community Seder
At David's Famous Restaurant
In Bombing
yearold army deserter has con-
I last week that he threw
a hand grenade into a Netanya
discotheque which killed five
people and wounded 2L
Kzra Avraham. who has a
; Ml polka record tor iuvenile
delinquency, told a Magistrate in
Netanya that he had Intended
to frighten the discotheque own-
er with whom he had quarreled
and he regretted the casualties.
He was remanded in custody lor
19 days, pending trial.
AVRAHAM \\ \S one of five
men arrested bj a special police
unit Investigating the Netanya
Ida attack The five alleged-
ly stole the grenade* and other
weapons from an army Supply
A police ipokatman said that
Avraham had bam Inducted into
the army under a special pro.
gram to rehabilitate juvenile de-
Although a Palestinian terror-
soup in Beirut claimed re-
sponsibility tor the discotheque
attack, police Irom the start at-
tainted it to either a psrsisaal
gZUdga or a war between rival
gangs operating a protection
and extortion racket against
night clubs and discotheques.
IN AM unrelated development,
Israeli security soorcea Hsnloasd
thai they have uncovered a ter-
rorist network operating in the
Tulkarem region of the West
Bank, not far fioni Netanya.
Swiss Knight Prize Winner
Grand prize winner in the
Swiss Knight Sweepstakes spon-
sored by Gerber International
Foods. Inc. Stamford. Conn
was Robin Pilatskv of Sv.
LA, N v who received i
week vacation trip via Delta Air
lines, to her choice of three de.
(.nations Miami. Nassa .
Freeport-and a S300 cash bonus
for expenses The competition
ended Dec. 12.
Temple I.-iael will hold a Co-
Itional Community Sedet
those who cannot have a
Home Seder) Wednesday. Marcl
,1 7:00 I'ni. at David's Fa-
ll, ntaurant, 201 North
Dixie Hvvy.. Lake Worth.
The service w"l i>
by Rsbbi D- i, 'b^
Canton Jack BJ?Jg
er ations enly i ***
For reservatio. 8nH .'**
tion. can the tamp**^,
Continued from recdlnfl Psfe ded about his friends m~
what? '**
beaten your enemy's two main
ies, and then you elect to
feed them and to supply them
with water and medicines while
m gotlating a disengagement, it
la the height ot folly not to re-
;/e that:
Yo i are negotiating noth-
,it all;
You may very well come to
be regarded not as the victor
Lut the \ anguished.
TIIAT IS precisely what has
pansd to Israel. It is in fact
her deteriorated image as a win-
that served as the basis (or
(he M inching of the Arab oil
rip-off and that set the tone for
American land Kuropeani anti-
Israel senfi::m Bt in the first
What did Sea Percy do? He
went on a typic il coni ruatonsri
Junket to the Middle hast,
where the Arab i-1 ntataa
ad him full ol their petro-

An I then, like most men on
a| II I Hill, who really don't
know very much at all, he re-
turned to gush it back up word
for word. That was part of the
i i ice he paid for being enter-
tained by them.
M RELY PERCY was aware
of the turn in American feelings
for "that great little bastion of
democracy in the Middle Fast."
and he thought he could easily
cash in on it at the same time
that he demonstrated just how
knowledgeable land objective)
he was.
The rest is history. American
Jews, who thought they owned
his ideological set because they'd
I em paying him fat fees to ap-
j>ear on their fund-raising ros-
trums, began liellowing like be-
trayed banshees.
Sen. Percy, quite stupidly I
must say. I*>at a retreat. He set
up a press conference to "ex-
plain" that he didn't mean A,
but rather B. or possibly even C.
W HEN THE explanations
didn't work, his offices in both
Washington and Chicago finally
refused to answer the telephone
to leal with irate Jewish call-
Some of my many lifelong
friends were deeply troubled,"
Sen. Percy bemoaned later, his
misery and regret carrying with
it the unfortunate note that,
after all. in the end among his
best friends there are Jews, and
so how could ANYONE fail to
understand the iietropropaganda
he gushed as anything but well-
I could well have loot their
votes and their support," he ad-
Young MarriedH Plan
land (iaharrt Night
The Young Marrieds of Temple
Israel will hold a gala "Israel
Cabaret Night" celebration st
Schwaruburg Hall Saturday eve-
The group welcomes other
young couples who are unaf-
filiated to join in an evening of
Israeli dancing. Israeli food. Is-
Isra!i decor, an Is-
I niuvie showing, and Amer-
B cocktails Coal for the event
i- S8 00 per coup].. fr Temple
memoirs and $9 00 per couple
for -i.... For reservations, call
the Temple Israel office at 833-
HAD hk recanted, a, ,
Jewish voters ot Cook fv
II., and environs forriv,
' did he REALLY
votes? It's hard to say.
No less r Jewisn leader
Philip M. Kiutznick. who o,
to have known better, ens
into the spint f p"ro-
Percy's agony by declaring,,
lantly in Jerusalem. v*herij
was attending session] of
World Jewish <
my party line to support
lor reelection."
wanted us to know, he
the conference in Chicago,!
a humiliated Percy did hi]
But in Rjutzmckfl vies-,]
delegation rf
UJ0 Jewish Public
Commission) wag ti.
"A smaller delegation of]
J'-wish ould
achieved much more,"
Davi I Landau in an ins
with Kiutznick in Jem
The implicat.ons here
I voted lor Percy,
he owes me something,
stead he has betrayed mt;
Had a few 'chosen"!
ers been able to get to tail
ator, they might have
something the Chicago
Public Affairs Cofrnmisaoni
WHAT THE 'much
Landau refers to is. one si
pressed to know, but it
ly sounds malevolent |
a page torn out of the
"Protocols of the EldasJ
Zlon," kvhich such
tend for non-Jews to .-nik)|
real and threatening.
After all. the Chicago.
Public Affairs Comrr.iss|
masse seems to have doatj
well indeed, judging by!
Percy's contrition.
But the l>oint I'm
about the conservation ']
nority energy is that that
flap was not important
to spend all that effort i
Furthermore, because'
down so hard on Percy, I
tropropaganda made fro* I
all over the world. whiefcMJ
cisely what we should
tempted to avoid.
IN THE end. we hav* <
nothing. The anti-lsraal
ment in the press sadJ1
greaa continues unabatsi
And most damaging oil
have given suhtuneej
charge of the G**
President Fords and sJ
brirhta about Aineritss
influence, which is sbouj
fluentlal as any SevwU.
dreesmaker or Hog*"*
mogul can possibly w

jv, February 28, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Is There Bias Against Jews in Deal With Saudis?
WASHINGTON (JTA) A ^^on ^^Z^^^^-^^^ J-Jj J^gJ^g^^S*
ia company to train Saudi Arabian military SSTThe Defend' D^rfS'f(D"' MiM) has That act wouW "* involve the condi-
iS 1S whether a waiver had been made on U.S. taZtSLSSST^SSSLS LSTS ff ti0KnS f the contract Saudl Arabia is the mos<
8 n me Vlnne11 Corp. of Al- arbitrary Arab country towards Jews, regardless
{Jewish Birth Rate Plummeting
EW YORK Women syna-
e leaders, gathered at a
lar devoted to the role of
bjsh women, heard Milton
imelfarb, social scientist and
(arch director of the American
'ish Committee, declare that
th control practices among
ish women, rather than inter-
nal, are the cause of the
h ,; in the Jewish popula-
| in the United States today."
he Seminar was sponsored by
Women's League for Con-
ative Judaism, and held at
Jewish Theological Seminary
Immelfarb said, "Although
rest of the world has had a
Ration explosion, the Jews
had a population implosion,
arc 250.000 fewer Jews in
rica today than there were a
ration ago."
V & TV
Jews to Enter Here
VSHIN'GTON -The State De-
nent. under pressure in Con-
was reported to be giving
jus consideration" to seek
itry into the United States
migrants of approximately
Soviet Jews in Rome.
Ibassador Francis L. Kel-
special assistant to Secre-
State Henry A. Kissinger
pfiiRecs and Migration Af-
was asked by Rep. Joshua
r? (D Pa.) at a House Ju-
Committee hearing to
kmend action to the Depart-
|of Justice.
+ -to -to
Girl Dodgea Draft
AVIV An 18-year-old
10 refused military service
|i mis grounds, took out a
age license here which will
i\ her from serving in the
ft Kolandoff, who failed to
at the recruit camp after
Iraft board rejected her
\o be religious, was arrested
litary Police at her home
k The girl was found
in a cupboard.
| arrest created an uproar
gious circles who demand-
the army release her. The
irl has since received an
tic deferment. After she
t she will not be required
military duty.
to -to
pressure Halts Film
|NA The Austrian per-
ce of the film "The Odessa
?as been postponed due to
pressure, the director of
pish Documentation Cen-
non Wiesenthal, said.
film, a version of Fred-
Brsythe's novel, shows the
of a post-war Nazi crim-
[gamzation to annihilate
of Israel with the help
?ne Introduces BUI
UNGTON Declaring
cost of energy has
h'Kh It undermines our
'I'onomic recovery,"
fchard Stone has fntro-
b'll to lower and stab-
oal and natural gas
also urged the PrWI-
gottata credit-purchase
with the oil-supply-
which now require
one bill calls for an ex-
h>rder setting both a
fd a floor on the prices
nd oil equivalents,
anj foreign.
U.S. Won't Reject Israel
NEW YORK Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.) said here
ahe did not believe "the American
people can be bullied into reject
ing" Israel because it is the only
country in the Middle East and
one of the few in the world that
shares American values of dem-
ocracy and social justice.
However, she expressed con-
cern that the Administration was
sending arms to Arab countries
and was following a foreign
policy of "realpolitik" rather
than of moral justice.
to -to -to
New El Al Troubles
TEL AVIVEl Al. still trying
to recover from the financial
losses it suffered as the result
of a three week strike by mainte-
nance workers during the Christ-
mas tourist season, was hit with
another strike by employes of its
Ben Gurion Airport workshops.
This one lasted only 12 hours
but caused the cancellation of
two flights to Paris and London.
The point of dispute was the
workers' demand to be included
in a flight engineers training pro-
gram recently started by El AL
to -to -to
Percy Quiets 'Uproar'
H. Percy (R., 111.) whose advice
to Israel on dealing with Arab
terrorists and governments anger-
ed American Jewish leaders, ap-
pears to have moved towards
quieting the "uproar" he believes
was unnecessarily caused by his
remarks about the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization and Israeli
While he continues to hold his
view that Israel must communi-
cate with Yasir Arafat's PLO, he
indicated a softening in his tac-
tical approach to the subject both
in an interview and in a speech
before the American Newspaper
Women's Club here.
to War Talk 'Malickm*
NEW YORK"Any talk about
the inevitability of another war
in the Middle East is not a re-
flection of the true situation in
Israel today. Any such talk,
whether emanating from this
country or from other opinion
molders, is primarily designed to
exercise indirect pressure en Is>
rael to make unilateral conce*
ions. This is malicious on their
part*' said Dan Pettir, president
of the National Federation of I
raeli Journalists, at a joint meet*
ing of the American Zionist Fed-
eration and the American Jewish
Public Relations Society, held
Pattir. who spent two weeks in
Atlanta as a participant of the
AZF's "Scholars in Residence"
program, is the new advisor for
information to Israel's Prime
minister Yitzhak Rabin,
of their nationality.
"Theoretically,, the Armed
Services regulations on procure-
ment should apply to this con-
tract but who knows whether a
waiver had been made," a spe-
cialist at the Capitol on defense
matters told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
"The procurement regulations
are so broad tha it would be
hard to know what would be
binding regarding minority prac-
SEN. HENRY M. Jackson.
(D., Wash.), who said he was
"completely baffled" by the Vin-
nell contract, had asked StennU
for an investigation.
They have been joined by Sen.
Hubert Humphrey (D., Minn.)
and Iowa's Senators, Richard
Clark and John Culver, both
Culver said, "The possibility
of having American forces train,
ing another country's troops in
the Middle East is fraught with
NO MENTION of Saudi Ara.
bia was made in the Defense
Department announcement of a
series of routine contracts on
Jan. 8, that included the one
with Vinnell.
A Pentagon spokesman, Ma-
jor General Winant Sijle, said
the announcement was made 'in
a rather ambiguous way" be-
cause the U.S. is obliged to
abide by a foreign governments
request for anonymity.
Question Box
(C) 1975 Jewith T*ltgraphic Agancy
Why do we pronounce a
blessing over spiees after the
Sabbath is over in the Hav-
dalah ceremony?
It is claimed that this is done
to bring cheer and encourage the
Jewish soul which seems to be
sad and regretful over the de-
parture of the holy Sabbath.
Reciting a benediction and in-
haling the spices gives one the
impression that while the,.tech-,
nical physical day of the Sabbath
has passed, the memory of the
enjoyment of the Sabbath lingers
on like the aroma of sweet smell-
ing spices which can be enjoyed
even though the elements had
been cut off from the natural
source of growth.
In this way the spirit of the
Sabbath is not limited to the
twenty-four hours of its duration.
Rather, the spirit of the Sabbath
lives on with the Jew all week
Why is a blessing made
over light after (he Sabbath
is over in the Havdalah cere-
Some claim that the reason for
this practice is to commemorate
the fact that light was created on
the first day of creation. The day
after the Sabbath is, of course,
the first day of the week.
Others claim that since kindl-
ing the fire is forbidden on the
Sabbath, the first work that is
done after the Sabbath is over
is to kindle a light to show that
it is now permitted to engage in
Still another source claims that
the first man, Adam, never ex-
perienced darkness until the end
of the first Sabbath of creation.
He was terrified until the Al-
mighty demonstrated to him how
to create artificial light.
The exodus of the Sabbath re-
minds us of God's mercy who
showed us how to make light in
the darkness. Thus the blessing
for light on Saturday night and
Almighty sent him 3 pillar of
fire to protect him.
When Adam saw the pillar of
fire, he realized that the Al-
mighty was still with him. even
though he had sinned. There-
fore, the blessing is made over
the fire as an expression of grati-
tude to the Almighty who pro-
tects us, even in the periods of
Scoop Urges Saudi Army Probe
The Senate Armed Services
Committee has been asked by
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.) to scrutinize the $77
million contract let by the De-
fense Department to a private
California company to train
Saudi Arabian troops.
At the same time the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was inform-
ed at the Capitol that "a real
problem" would arise if the con-
tract did not contain the stand-
ard clauses in all government
agreements regarding equal
rights and opportunity or em-
ployment for all Americans.
THIS ELEMENT is consider-
ed of paramount importance
now that American universities
and business concerns are seek-
ing contracts with Arab govern-
ments and may be restrained
from employing American Jews
because of discrimination being
enforced by Arabs.
The Defense Department has
given the Vinnell Corp. of Los
Angeles the contract to train
the Saudi National Guard. It is
believed to be the first such
agreement ever made with a
private American company to
train a foreign army.
In a letter delivered to Sen.
John C. Stennis (D.. Miss.), the
committee chairman, Jackson
asked for a "thorough inquiry
into the arrangements concluded
by the Department of Defense
to provide technical military as-
sistance to Saudi Arabia, par-
ticularly the reported contract
that has been let to a private
corporation to train Saudi Ara-
bian military and internal secu-
rity forces."
quiry" is needed "to get all the
facts so that Congress can make
an informed judgment about
these programs."
The Vinnell situation was seen
as a test case on whether Arab
states that boycott Jewish firms
and prohibit Jews from normal
entry can enforce a contract
either in writing or by tacit
understanding that will dis-
criminate aeainst Jews. Saudi
Arabia is especially flagrant in
opposing Jews of whatever na-
tionality, including U.S. citizens,
ever, made no similar move to
The French government, how-
enable Eric Rouleau of Le
Monde to enter Saudi Arabia
with the French Foreign Minis-
ter. Jean Savagnargues, even
though Rouleau had pronounced
pro-Arab sympathies.
JEWISH NEWS correspond-
ents traveling with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger have
been allowed to enter Saudi
Arabia only under special au-
New Attorney General
Is Son of a Rabbi
WASHINGTON (JTA) Edward H. Levi, the
son and grandson of rabbis in Chicago, was sworn in as
Attorney General of the United States, the first Jew
ever chosen to head the Department of Justice.
Levi, who resigned as president of the University
of Chicago to accept President Ford's nomination, took
the oath of office with his left band resting on an Old
Testament Bible held by his wife. Supreme Court Justice
Lewis Powell Jr. administered the oath.
In the presence of an overflow audience in the
Department's Great Hall, Ford lauded Levi's legal abil-
ity and integrity, noting that the Senate had confirmed
him swiftly by voice vote without debate.
No dissent was raised against him in the Senate
Judiciary Committee either.
The new Attorney General's maternal grandfather
was the late Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch of Chicago's Sinai
Congregation and nationally known as a leader in the
Reform Jewish movement.
His father was the late Rabbi Gerson Levi of Tem-
ple Isaiah, Chicago. The Bible used in the oath-taking,
Levi told JTA, was not a family possession because he
had expected to be sworn in last week, and he did not
bring a Bible with him to Washington.
He came here for the Senate confirmation hearings
and voting.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Pain Beach County
Friday, Febru
Community Leaders Join For
Federation-IJA Dinner
Continued from Page 1
the University of Haifa and extra-
ordinary international figure in
Jewish life, has spoken on behalf
of Israel throughout the free
Dr Stanley Stark is serving as
chairman for the dinner, and the
Arrangements Committee is head-
ed by Sheila Stark and Sheila
-ten. with Barbara Tamn.
Barbara Shulman. Staci I
and Arlene Warner as cochair-
Working together under the
theme of "We Are One," commu-
nity leaders will culminate months
' f organizing, planning and train-
ing sessions at the March 2 din-
ner event. At this time, renewed
pledges for 1975 are ahead of the
record 1974 campaign, with new
sjfts bring a total of over $400,000
to date.
Tne evening provides the op-
portunity for a moving inspira-
tion and educational experience
of scope and depth, and for mak-
ing a significant commitment to
Israel and Jewish life.
Tlvj Special Gifts major cam-
paign dinner will bring together
contributor* of $1,000 or more
and prospective givers to the
1975 Combined Appeal. Chairman
for t.'-. Gifts Division ii
Stanlev Brenner.
The top campaign chairmen
- Alan Cuma
Leadership Gifts; Bruce Daniels.
Attorneys Division; Alec Engel-
stein. Pace Setters Gifts: Conrad
Can*. Profession*] Division: Dr
Howard Kay and Dr Jerome
Rubin. Dental Division: Jeanne
(His. 11 lrwin) Levy Women's
Division: Dr Pierce Weinstein.
Physicians Division: and Robert
Werner. Condominiums Division
and Campaign cochairman
Campaign team members work
ing for maximum effort in the
Residential Developments Dim
sion are Abe Bisgaier. Century
Village: Harold Breslau. Royal
Palm Beach Village: Herman
Linches. Lake Clarke Gardens:
Jack Lavanhar, Boundbrook: Dave
Hilton, Carl Epstein and Joe Bor
kowski. Cresthaven; Nick Leno
vits and Heini Falikman. Leisure
ville: Jay Ka'ye. Village Roya'.e
Jack I-avanhar. Bounbrook: Dave
Hill and Nat Polan. Fountain-
Levy Executive Secretary Of
American Jewish Press Assn.
The appointment of Henry W
Levy, of New York, as executive
aecreti rj of the 54 member
American Jewish Pre-- Aseoda
on has ben announced by
Kotx rt A. Cohi idont of the
V an Irtoi in chief of the
St. Louii Jewish Light.
A veteran of over 40 yea:
lish Jewish Journalism and
public relations, Mr Levy or
Hank" ;.- he is more generally
knownwill assume his new re
Sensibilities immediately.
Mr Levy will fill a lone < II
need in our American Jewish
Press Association," Cohn said.
'He will serve as a liaison in
York for our organization in
its contacts with national Jewish
croups such as the Council off
1:00 P.M.
WPTV-Channel 5
Thelma "Tootsie" Newman
Tune in for conversation with
interesting people, on topics
and issues of interest to the
Jewish and general community.
WJNO (1230 on your AM dial)
Sundays, 9:00 p.m.-9:15 p.m.
Sponsored by
the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Moderated by
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Featuring current activities
within the Jewish community,
news of organizations, holiday
and cultural observances.
h Federation and Welfare
Funds, trc National United Jew-
ish Appeal, the Jewish A
for Israel and the American
Zioni.t groups, the Jen
grapn A ncy and
A native New Yorker, tl
iai of the New York L'i
of Journalism Mr
\;>ril 1 after 11
served eleven \ears as Publ
lation- Director of the Am
Section "f the WorM Zionist Or
!"ii Ml on Jewish Agencj He
ha- served as Assistant Man
Editor of the American Hebrew
Magazine. American News Editor
of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency and as Editor-in-Chief of
the Philadelphia Jewish Expo
Beginning his public relations
carei r with the American ORT
in 1935, Mr. Levy has since
Served as Public Relations Di-
rector of the American Jewish
Committee, the Jewish Thei
ical Seminar'., the Union of
American Hebrew I gregations-
Hebrew Onion Colle?;, the J<
i Council of Jewish Y.'omen. the
American Israel Cultural Founda-
tion and other ^rou^s
Mr Levy and Bernard Postal
coauthored 'And the Hills
Shouted for Joy: The Day Israel
Was Born." published by the
David McKay Company He was
also a contributing editor of the
ten volume Universal Jewish En
cyclopedia, and has contributed
to innumerable English Jewish
The managing editor of the
New York University Daily News,
Mr. Levy was a college corre
spond for both the New Yo-k
Post and the New York American;
in Baltimore, he worked closely
with the late Gov. Theodore R.
McKeldin, and was publicity
chairman of the Maryland Coun
cil on Administrative Reorgani-
zation. He is a founder and past
president of the American Jewish
Public Relations Society.
Banks Get
Invited Back
Li \. N PAI Two of
G Wa
I Sons,
join the
125 million
bond an ,ne
A spoke the Warburg
bank commented that thai de-
ment reinforced their feel-
ing thai
nat prove i'i-
YIM.IHM. T() pressure^ of
the kind exeitcl by the Arabs
in the unu.d harm Bnt-
aJn'l image a.-, an international
finance center, the spokesman
said. That DOOM has already
been made to the Bank ot Eng-
land '
It was also the ai gument put
in of
Kle m man-

not beei
i, I that Lon-

... tend I
i-h Teli

live means
n in the long run. Hut
to the
ith to
the ; itJon-
with the Aral an I the privi-
, .
Tlie IlHnk of .. an-
no inced thai II ..
an | was in l
with "these con i .t ,,..
l | ||
' i een whether the
n indicat
iboul tui i
Afarch 12th is the big date on the minds of these
of the Women's Division, as they prepare for the]
important affair which will climax the Women's Dtp
drive. The event, a luncheon at the Breakers will \t
distinguished speaker, Gerda Klein. Working with w3
en's Division Chairwoman, Jeanne Levy (Jeff to
or Judy Waltzer of Advance Gifts; Lillian Ggaal
Chairwoman; Esther Barrish of General Gifts, and!
via Lewis, Co-Chairwoman of the Luncheon.
Getting down to the business of organizing the Pr^
D ion of the 1975 Campaign are Divis^
rirmen Bruce Daniels (right) with one of his topi
Fred Raphael (left), consulting with Robert Kessla,\
sistant director of the Federation.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
American Fr.ends 0f Hebrew
American Israel. Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
Boa. B'nth Lodges
B'na. B'nth Chapters
Branoeis Women
Cay of Hope
Jewish War Veterans
Jewish War Veterans
Auailiary #406
Labor Z.omst Alliance
National Councl of Jewish Women
Pioneer Women
The National organ./
^ed above have active un, .run,
Pam Beaches Call Fader,,, for names of pres.dents or
membership chairman
Contact Temples for infer
mation on, S.t.,hooch
"d Men's Clubs. ^^
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833 8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Assoc. Rabb. Sheldon J. Harr
P 0 Box 568
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
391 8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
P 0 Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Haverhill Road
West Palm Beach. Florida 33401
683 2083
Rabbi Henry Jerech
2815 North Fiagler Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
Rabb. Hymen F.shman
315 North "A" Street
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
586 5020
Rabb. Emanoel Eisenberg
N. W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida!
Jack Stateman, Lay
180 North County Ro*^
fasm Beach. Fknd
Rabbi Max Forman
3650 N. E. 4th A*"*.
Boca Raton. Florida.
Rabbi Seymour Fr
(Meets at Methodist Fellowship Hall)
342 N. Sw.nton Ave.. Defray
Philip B.aler. Lay Reader ta-!
For information call Mrs. Cart Miller 278 >W

ika's Name is Mentioned Hundreds of Times Daily in His Memory
KESTI.ER was in the army and net yet 21 when
he was killed during a fight with terrorists in
.e\ in 1968. Seven years later the name of the
iratrooper is still mentioned hundreds of times
here in his native town, and his memory has
ne a popular and respected institution in the social
\>i Haifa.
Zvika. as he was affectionately known by all, had
Id forward to termination of his military service,
Jiad planned to open a popular cafe where he and
Lddies could gather, swap stories and reminisce
[a sandwich, a soft drink or a cup of coffee.
IIS DREAM came to an abrupt end, but Zvika's
its saw in it a special mission. They called in a
je of his friends and offered to finance the setting
! what has become known as "Zvika's Milk Bar."
fast time you are in Haifa you can visit the place.
It is located on a balcony niche at the corner of Wedg-
wood Avenue, at the edge of Mercaz Hacarmel, up on
top of the mountain.
The waiters and the kitchen crew alike all have
had army connections. Some may still be soldiers, on
leave, who know they can get a temporary job here
to help them earn some extra Pounds.
OTHERS ARE veterans, for whom Zvika's ia a
necessary step on the path of their re-adjustment to
civilian life. If you find the service slow, remember
the waiter is not a professional. He may be thinking
of the entrance examinations to the Technion which
he it preparing to take.
From parachutist to university student is a long
atep, and if not for Zvika he might never have been
able to make it.
The little business has done well, and the pr< fits
are now available in a revolving loan fund for aid to
ex-soldiers. A vet who needs funds to get married or
acquire an apartment, or finance a Bar Mitzvah ule-
bration, or help out his brother (a very legitimate
need) can obtain a afceable, interest-free loan.
AND IF he doesn't have the cash to repay on time,
he can always put in a few hours every evening to help
out at the Milk Bar During the long spring and summer
evenings Zvika is open till at least midnight.
Expanded Focus
On Jewish
My. Mdes
FAMILY service agencies, in recent years the target of
|[es they do not have a specifically Jewish purpose, are
to broaden their "Jewish component" and thus helping
hhen the quality of Jewish family life as a whole, accord-
[recent study of the agencies by the Institute of Jewish
pO-page study, "The Emerging Jewish Family," was con-
I .Mitten by Dr Bernard Reiman. director of the Horn-
i-h Communal Service program at Brandeis University
Institute, a division of the Council of Jewish Federations
|are Funds.
STUDY is based on more that a year of extensive re-
1 (!i-oussion with leaders in Jewish communal service,
I (id.
institute report proposed a significant Jewish component
i\ to service to Jews The report recommended and antici-
|t the Jewish family agency would go beyond the clinical
Its past concerns to develop preventive and sunoortive
\o strengthen the Jewish family, severely buffeted by re-
of the agencies have already started to do so, Dr.
[REPORT expressed the hope that, with the cooperation
federation-sponsored Agencies, such as Jewish community
N Jewish vocational services, and in concert with ayna-
Imily life programs currently offered by many Jewish
lencies would take on new meaning by becoming in-
Jewish in focus.
isman said there had been, in recent years, a resurgence
awareness, particularly among young people. He said
a rising demand from Jewish communities for more
fwish content in the services of the family agencies, as
ferment within the family agency itself on how to
STUDY d-fined two areas for Increased attention from
Ji the creation of a Jewish "ambience" within the
\oansion of Jewish Family Life Education program-
Tie agencies.
Mnan declared that approach was expected to enhance
f Jewish family agency services for a number of rea-
: the premium currently being placed by most Jews on
"ification. Another is that this is an approach not being
offered on a major scale and one which the Jewish
pc) has the resources to develop effectively.
HNG uniquely Jewish. Dr Reisman added, such an ap-
fvidei authenticity which reflects Jewish values. It is
added, in that such an approach can be implemented
fnuly agency staffs with perhaps some additional in-
ng-4ff some supplementary staff.
H that most of the Jewish agencies include Family Life
I programs in their services, adding that the findings
i>at this type of activity was becoming more central in
fcmeth Roseman. Institute director, aaid a nrnnber of re-
lute developments were basic to the Reisman study
Is and recommendations for expansion of agency Family
Jtion programs into Jewish Family Life Education pro-
POSIUM convened by the Institute at Brandeis Uni-
J'ine was attended by 30 Jewish Family Service agency
|. all of whom had already started to experiment with
1 >' Life Education programs. The key question at the
Dr Roseman said, was whether the agencies should
d in that area aad that the response was "a mandate
a videotape on the topk narrated by Dr. Reisman, pro-
Jgh the Institute's Media project, had been used by
' third of Jewish family agencies in the United States
for staff and board discussions.
Tuary 28, 1975 *Jtist> ftorMton Page 11
*: j-w-#>

I iu .
Israel in Response
To the Soviet Bloc
no) ...... ...._
tH SHORTNESS of the memory of man is
exceeded only by the memory of governments.
Arnold Krammer's "The Forgotten Friendship"
(Urbana. University of Illinois Press. $10, 224
pp.) ianthe account of the relationships between
Israel and the Soviet Union and its satellites from
1947 to 1953.
The author a professor of history, in his open-
ing chapter, "A Prelude to 1947," shows that the
present Russian involvement in the Middle East
follows the traditional policy of the czars.
THE TEMPORARY deviation from this poli-
cy began in 1946 and continued for the few years
during which Israel came into being and became
a member of the UN. It was not love for Jews or
Zionism that motivated Russia.
It was a part of the Soviet design for its
own ends. In 1S46 Moscow looked with favor on
Arab independence movements, but in the follow-
ing year reversed it* 20 year support of the Arab
World and championed the Zionist dream.
Krarrmw-r alleges that the Arab attacks on
the early Jewish settlements were prompted by
religious antagonisms rather than being of a na-
tionalistic or territorial nature.
ON NOVEMBER 26, Jg*7. Gromyko stated
at the UN. "The Arab states claim that the par-
tition of Palestine would be an historical rnjus-
(~)NE OF America's most valuable citiiens.
Elmer Davis, observed trenchantly during
Joe McCarthy's endless and irresponsible hunt
for subversives, that "when you burn down the
barn to get rid of the rats, the rats often escape.
It is the horses that perish."
A shame, then, that Mr. Davis, a solid com-
mentator In the days of our worst American
hysteria, was not alive the week of Jan. 13 to
rejoice in two aahing victories for freedom:
(1) the demise of the House Internal Security
Committee, and (2) the award by a U.S. District
Court jury for the District of Columbia of $12.-
000.000 in damages to 1.200 anti-Vietnam War
demonstrators for violations of their liberties.
ABOLITION OF the House Internal Security
Committee should mark the end of a shameless
era of false accusations, destruction of honorable
reputations, and malicious tinkering with the
Bill of Rights.
From the dreary days of its seedling period
40 years ago aa the House Select Committee on
Un-American Activities to 175. It provided quh*
rides to notoriety (as distinct from fame) for
Martin Dies, J. Farnell Thomas, John Rankin.
and a few others.
Before Martin Dies of Texas took charge of
the investigative unit. Congressman John W. Mc-
Cormack used the instrument to expose the
antics and aspirations of the German-American
tice. But this view of the case is unacceptable,
if only because, after all, the Jvwish people have
been closely linked with Palestine for a consid-
erable period in history."
Ironically, a Moscow broadcast on Dec. 6,
1947, stressed that "the only solution that can
secure peace and calm on the banks of the
Jordan is partition."
Pravda stated. "The legitimacy of the Nov.
29, 1947. UN* resolution was unimpeachable since
it was based on the national self-determination
of both populations involved ."
The article also declared that the Soviet
people could not but condemn the aggression of
the Arab states against the State of Israel and
against the right of the Jewish people to establish
its state."
KRAMMER EXAMINES the Sovi?t policy
and authenticates his revelations by documents
and other authoritative sources. The Soviet lead-
ers are opportunistic.
Among the many questions that he covers
are the emigration of Jews, relationships with
Syria and Arab communist parties. Stalin's anti-
Semitism, the effects of the Knesset elections
upon Russia's stance vis-a-vis Israel, and Soviet
hypocrisy in its international relations.
The book is a momentous contribution to
'Finis' Spelled To
40 Years' Snooping
Band. Thus, at its inception, the Nazi threat to
America was its most important target.
BUT CONGRESSMAN Dies soon got con-
siderable political mileage from it by aiming it at
the CIO and the New Deal. Later he focused its
attack almost exclusively on Communists some
real but the vast majority imagined A sample
of Dies' patriotic fervor was advocacy of his
scheme to deport America's 1,000,000 aliens in
the 1940s.
Tills was not exactly consistent with the re-
nowned inscription on the Statue of Liberty: but
never mind, Martin Dies was cocksure he knew
best the formula for immaculate Americanism.
Fortunately. Mr. Dies set thoughtful citizens
e guffawing over his methods when he took off
after the adored moppet, Shirley Temple, then a
celebrated teen-ager.
UNDAUNTED, the Texas Congressman tried
to brand 6ov. Frank Murphy of Michigan a Com-
munist. Such antics prompted Wendell Wilkie to
accuse Dies of undermining democratic pro-
Granted a mere $25,000 to dig its gore in
MM, the Committee, eventually known as the
House Internal Security Committee, was able to
obtain $473,000 far its questionable operations in
1973 and ended Its flamboyant career with 39
employes and (finally) a Chairman possessed of
redeeming qualities.

Page 12
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