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:
August 1, 1975
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


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


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
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 11
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, August 1, 1975
25 cents
in Foresees Selective Commitment as U.S. Policy
will be more se-
commitments to
ies in the post-
Xperiod. This view
by both ex-
ter Abba Eban
pkins University
. Tucker at a
slum on "The
jrican Foreign
^recently under
the Hebrew
ird Davis In-
in Minister
it the U.S.
llective "doc-
' pledging
lis of more
he said,
count the
irity of the
Cential re-
111 and de-
Aent and
End them-
i to which
in that
t state-
l working
of the
to, the
to De-
ed and
frequency of fluctuations in
American foreign policy. The
isolationism of the 1930's had
shown a "parsimony of univer-
salism," whereas the U.S. of the
Vietnam era considered itself a
general defender of the non-
Communist wortd.
policv in the future would be
based on empiricism rather than
ideology. However he challeng-
ed the prevailing fear in Europe
and in Israel that the U.S. is
heading for a period of renewed
This fear is b%sed on the as-
sumption that presidential pow-
er has declined in relation to
the Congress. Eban agreed that
Congress is more heeded than
previouslyit used to play th*
role of the "Greek chorus ex-
pressing eloquent alarm."
There was. he said, a general
growth of sensitivity to the pop-
ular consensus, and with ever
greater publicity given to the
details of diplomacy, foreign
policy can no longer be con-
sidered the "property" of an
elite. But the power to initiate
remains with the President, and
the importance of this must not
be minimized.
ing political scientist whose
name lit tin- headlines earlier
Warns Against
Ouster of Israel
I iJTA) Immediately after he
Is on July 17 as the new representa-
Ea to the United Nations, Daniel P.
e United States will take "a vigorous
trained of grave consequences to the
felled and indicated that the United
Force (UNEF) will remain in the
ss conference here, Moynihan said
_ Israel "really happened," it will be
Ithe UN)" and warned that the com-
Pord to the UN "will be under strong
" Continued on Page 6
Of 'Our Voice9
\ed For Archives
Mr. Rapaport is chairman of
the Palm Beach County State of
nuek Israel Bonds and president of
icro- Temple Beth El (West Palm
film Beach), and of the Jewish Com-
Btory munity Center of the Palm
i com- Beaches
A duplicate set of the film will
[High be deposited at the American
each Jewish Archives in Cincinnati
i past as this era of Palm Beach Jewry
JeTa- becomes a part of American-
Jewish history.
this year when he outlined in
"Commentary" the scenario for
an American invasion of the
Persian Gulf, said that Eban's
view was the general consensus
amongst American political
What was widely foreseen was
neither a renewed isolationism
nor any energetic reassertion of
power, but rather a mainte-
nance of the oower balance.
On the one hand, surveys in
the U.S. showed the population
was more opposed to foreign
involvement now than any time
since the 1930's.
Anti Communism had been
the central motive of involve-
ment during the cold war pe-
NCSJ Scores
Tax Levied
By Soviets
NEW YORK, NY.The Soviet
Union has released details of a
new tax on funds from abroad
to take effect Jan. 1. 1976.
While it was not known
whether the new 30 per cent tax
will be in addition to the cur-
rent amount (35 per cent) de-
ducted from foreign currency
transactions and gifts, the levy
will further curtail financial as-
sistance furnished to needy
Soviet Jews and others by rel-
atives abroad.
Commenting on the new tax
on gifts from abroad to citizens
in the USSR, Stanley H. Lowell,
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, noted
that funds directed at Soviet
Jews by relatives abroad in no
way caused adverse effects on
the Soviet system.
"This new tax which is aimed
primarily at Soviet Jews,"
Lowell said, "brings to mind the
'ransom tax" imposed by the
Soviets in 1972 in an effort to
curtail Soviet Jewish emigra-
"This new financial tax is
clearly a punitive measure aim-
ed at Soviet Jews who cannot
leave the Soviet Union but, be-
cause they applied for emigra-
tion, are prevented from earn-
ing a living there. Caught in
a limbo of chronic, artificially-
imposed unemployment, they
are forced to live on the charity
of relatives and friends abroad
Continued on Page 3
riod. and that had disappeared
now in its virulent form.
definite change in the execu-
tive-legislative balance had tak-
en place, and he foresaw a new
assertion of congressional pow-
er. He also saw some parallel
in the political atmosphere to-
day to the general feeling of the
1930's that the world was "re-
calcitrant" and that the dangers
it posed were not sufficient to
force the U.S. to increase its
On the other nand, the fail-
ure in Vietnam only made the
U.S. population more hungry
for success elsewhere. He has
even traced yearnings for im
perial power.
(Eban noted the persistence
of the term "imperial" in the
titles of several recent popular
books on politics.)
And the public had a keen
interest in maintaining the size
of the defense budget, since it
knew that any cuts would dam-
age the general standard of
THERE WAS also a distinct
possibility that Congress was a
little afraid of the power it man-
ifested during Watergate, and it
had indeed been helpful and co-
operative recently, especially
over the Mayaguez affair.
The President, too, may have
been somewhat oppressed by a
certain sense of non-legitimacy
during this termbut this feel-
ing would dissipate if he were
elected in 1976.
This might result in an ener-
getic pursuit of foreign policy
goals traditionally the area
where Presidents can most
readily win solo successes.
Changes Made In
JFCS Leadership
Carolyn Jacobson has been
named Director of Case Work
Services of the Jewish Family
and Children's Services, and
Linda Kalnitsky is the new pres-
ident of JFCS. it has been an-
Mrs. Jacobson holds a Bache-
lor's degree and Master of So-
cial Work degree from the Uni-
versity of Buffalo. A resident of
Florida since 1964, she has
served on the professional staff
of the Miami Jewish FanuMy and
Children's Service in the field
of adoption placement and
child care, and in the family
counseling program of that
Mrs. Jacobson participated in
a pilot project started in 1972
to develop a family counseling
program for the Jewish com-
munity of West Palm Beach. It
has since grown from a part-
time service to a full-time coun-
seling program, servicing over
700 clients.
The new president of the
JFCS, wife of Dr. Eugene Kal-
nitsky. is a graduate teacher and
past director of Volunteer Serv-
ices of the Mental Health Cen-
ter of Palm Beach County. She
received the 1971 Merit Award
of the Division of Mental Health
of the State of Florida.
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service is a private, vol-
untary social agency, providing
social work help to Jewish res-
idents of Palm Beach County,
and contributing to the well-be-
ing of the general population.
It administers services to
strengthen family life, aid the
welfare of children, ?nd pro-
motes healthy personality de-
velopment and satisfactory so-
cial functioning of individuals.
The JFCS is a member agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, which sup-
ports its programs by an aar
nual allocation.

Rabbi Bertram W. Korn (center) receives rear admiral
"board" from Rear Admiral Wycliffe D. Toole Jr., U.S.N.,
new commandant. Fourth Naval District, as Judge Paul
Ribner, national commander of the Jewish War Veterans,
looks on. Dr. Korn, who became first Jewish chaplain
to attain flag (two-star) rank, is national chaplain for
the JWV and senior rabbi of the Reform Congregation,
Keneseth Israel, Elkins Park, Pa.
Full Program Of Activities
Scheduled By Temple Beth David
Beginner's Hebrew classes
for adults and social activities
are among the programs being
scheduled by Temple Beth
David in North Palm Beach, ac-
cording to Samuel Olen. pres-
ident of the new Conservative
Adult Hebrew classes began
July 28 to enable members to
participate more fully in the
weekly services. Registration
for children's Sunday School
and afternoon Hebrew School
is underway, with classes set
to begin Sept. 10. Contact Ed-
win Veil for all educational ar-
The adult choir orginized by
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel has a
Meeting Planned
Bv Israel Bonds
The Palm Beach Countv Stat*
of Israel Bon Is Committee is
planning a continuation of its
proR a"is in coon" the National Israel BonJs Or-
In nreoaration, Louis BHrrish,
nniy^hn'-hnodi rhirr"Hn. has
asked several community lead-
ers to join him in an organiza-
tional meeting at 7:45 p.m. Mon-
day, at the Century Vill i
Holi lay Inn in West Palm
Through x>\<- Neighborhoods
Planning Committee, the Pain
Bea h County Stat^ of Israel
BonJs k-aders will b.> able to
organiiM i rogram> b>st sait.'J
to t^e needs of each a-ea.
The promotion of .'.rnos A.
Turin, vice president, North
and Central America :o ex-
ecutive vice president has
been announced by Mor-
dechai Ben-Ari, president
of El AI Israel Airline*. Mr.
Turin joined El Ai in 1961
us vice president, opera-
tions. He served as vice
president. Organization and
vAana fement Services, from
1963 until 1973 when he
a>suwxd hs previous p
Urn in '.he United States.
20 Arrested in Anti-K. Rally
Eleven rer- M '"
police custody out of mrre
than ?0 arrested in a mas-
sive der|Qnsy-titu>i> against
the L'niwi S?a:#s ;i*J Secre-
tary of Siaie Henry A, Kis-
singer which ended with the
stoning of the us. Embassy
Police said that one of
those in custody was re-
sponsible for smashing an
embassy window as mobs
surged toward the building
and were blocked by trunch-
eon wielding not police.
No injuries were reported.
which drew an estimated 15.000
people, one of the largest in Tel
Aviv's history, was sponsored
by Likud, the younger elements
of the National Religious Party
and a variety of other groups
and ad hoc committees opposed
to further Iiraeli withdrawals in
Their ar,T ;r t.'s veflted more
agai: 'Can pres-
,-,n.i Kissing '" pe lonally
[nal the prin rf le "f an
interi ment with Egypt
Addtv^in". the erovvJ which
had ah nbled, with police per-
in-sion. iiC'-Tcl ..* iv's nunici-
pal square, Menachem Belgin,
1 >ader of I.iKud's H srul win*.
d>Miian led 'hat the govern nenl
stand fast on its principles and
refuse to succumb to American
HE CALLED on the govern-
ment not to give up one inch
of territory unl.'ss Israel's coun-
ter-demands are met to ensure
the integrity of its defense.
One group, calling itself the
Committee Against Withdrawal
from Abu Rodeis." set up a two-
way radio to communicate with
workers in the Sinai oilfields
and relayed to them a resolution
adopted by the demonstrators
not to abandon the oilfields
which are essential to Israel's
economy and security.
Other groups communicated
similarly with settlements in the
few openings for experienced
individuals with strong voices,
particularly sopranos. The choir
will perform at High Holy Day
and Sabbath services. Call Mrs.
Doughs Irangard for rehearsal
Among the social activities
.],......,! for xhs year is a mixed
bowling league for men and
women, set for Thursdays at
9 p.m. Mrs. David Gold, fund-
raising chairwoman, is also
planning a festive dinner-dance.
Temple B?th David conducts
its services Fridays at 8 p.m. in
the Westminister Presbvterian
Church 10410 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens.
Dr. K. Repeats
Caution to UN
A high State Department offi-
cial said that one purpose of
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's Milwaukee speech
was to warn the United Na-
tions General Assembly against
anv attempt to oust Israel next
Although in his address to
the University of Wisconsin s
Institute of World Affairs Kis-
sing _t did not mention Israel
by name, the official, bncfing
reporters here, noted that the
Third World or non-aligned na-
tions succeeded in suspending
South Africa from the General
Assembly last year and wa-
considering similar action
against Israel this year.
KISSINGER WAS clearly re-
ferring to such moves whon lie
warned that 'If the UN begins
to depart from its charter
where suspension and expul-
sion are clearly specified pre-
rogatives of the Security Coun-
cil, we tear for th.- integrity
and the sunhal of the General
AtsemMj itself and no less for
its specialized agency-.
At another point in his
speech, Kissinger ooserved that
' the coerced are under no com-
pul-ien to submit. To the con-
trary, they are given ail too
many Incentives simply to de-
part the icere Such in-
centives are ominously enhanc
ed wi n the General Assembly
and specialized agencies expel
member nations, which, for one
reason or another, do not meet
with their approval."
ALTHOUGH THE Secretary "s
warning mi an obliqiu one, it
was seen by many observer U
constituting a reassurance to
Israel of continued American
political support, especially as
Kissinger spoke barely three
days after his meeting with Is-
raeli Premier Yitzhak Kabin in
Israel is known to be seeking
commitments of American po-
litical, economic and military
assistance as part of the quid
pro quo for the territorial con-
cessions the U.S. is urging it to
make in the interests of a new
interim setuement with Egypt
in Sinai.
Kissinger was sharply criti-
cal of UNESCO, which voted
sanctions against Israel and ex-
cluded it from its regional
groupings and of the Interna-
tional Labor Organization (ILO)
which has recognized the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization.
HE DID not refer directly to
However, he
agencies as hav-
ing been hesr Uy politicized"
and di : j from the construc-
tive : .. ... wew
ferdW Vallay and^nft,(
Th- pa-ti
Croat Isuel Movei^^1
demands the ami
th admini
the "i p-omitl
;l*raetVSec|,itv "
THEY WAVED score5(<
"s and banners -, .
Americin press.,- ,2f*|
nouncing any withdraw^ H
One banner said. Ami.rfJ
Bewwe K (KissirT H
Soviet Agent." Another i"J
Territory is not Important J
it to the Arabs", ar/J
another: "Dr. K. We Shall <9
Win You Another Peace p3
With Our Blood." "
A large force of muma
police, reenforced by boll
police units, was on hand J
prevent clashes with "djJ
should they have attempted
interfere with the demoj
ors. ^**
But no clashes occurred'
demonstration was angry |3
orderly until masses of p3
started marching westward i
ward the Tel Aviv beachfn
where the U.S. Embassy a L
cated on Hayarkon Street, i
neighborhood of luxury I
THE POLICE had not ^ 1
permits for a march in thttH
rection and a majority of
crowd was dispersed by bon_
police and mounted patrolraal
But several hundred shoutaJ
demonstrators, many A Asa
wearing yarmulkas. Nanagtdil
push their way to the seashou
They were halted outside ill
Embassy compound by a hem
cordon of police anJ begin hail
ing curses and stones at fel
The police made their arresl
at that point and the crowd M
parsed leaving the street iicel
ed with stones. The only tal
age to the U.S. Embassy baH]
ing was a smashed window.
heavy guard around the M
pound through most of the tsM
out from small knots fl
people on street corners. IH
demonstration was over ando|
further incidents occurred.
Hayarkon Street was opal
to normal traffic in the moaJ
ing. but police barricades ij
mained around the l
Teleohone. Personal Conlad,
and/o; Both.
Send resume to ST.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
CArDlf LIGHTING TIME *J]j *jfti'fj/t/ff//ik
3 7:47
LocjI nd Out of Stjt. A-n9,m#n
13385 W DIXIE H'.VY.
833 4413
lake Worth
'" 1 i .ijr.
PHONE: 532-5641
"Lake Worth'* Only
Trust Department"
1:00 P.M.
WPTV-Channel 5
S8miinnMri sun
M. I tat. B* M Luury tH GraH Mjpmt
4 NIGHTS,. DEC 29,1975
Per Person p|u si 1 Tn
*uaut 3:
"MettaQe of L;fe"
NOTF "\ Lonae, VVv-
"il 686-8900
i ^iisrm

August 1, 1975
The Jewish FloridUm of Palm Beach County
Page 3
\deration Sponsors 8-Week
miner TV Film Series Here
Poet Emma Lazarus, whose verses emblazon the
Lue of Liberty in New York Harbor, was deeply at-
thed to Hebrew Bible history and literature. "Give me
\ir tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to
tathe free, the wretched refuse of your teeming shore.
\,d these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, 1 lift my
L beside the golden door." (1883)
Jewish Federation of
each (ountv is sponsor-
lummcr TV Series fentiu -
hi weeks of films on Jew-
i m America and the Im-
on and Integration Ex-
weekly 30-minute pro-
rOur I'eople." is shown at
.Sundavs on Channel 5 as
|e services with WPTV-5,
&!m Beach Ksther Sokol.
lion's director of Com-
i Education, is producing
i series.
bed to coincide with the
an Revolution Bicenten-
Fr. the films selected con-
Jie apprehensions, con-
land problems faced by
ants to America and Is-
the Promised Lands
Kir contributions to a new
[periods of immigration
Irica covered are the Co-
|Sephardic, mid-19th cen-
erman and Middle Euro-
late 1920's Russian, and
O's through the present.
uly 13. "Out of Bondage"
hhe roots of Russian Jew-
I the events which led to
ent exodus to Israel.
[July 20 program, "The
ant Experience: The
Long Journey" dramatiz-
experience of a single
(immigrant whose family
lin Brooklyn in the years
lore the First World War.
! person of a 12-year old
Catholic boy are mirror-
the hardships, family
I and problems of accul-
i which were common to
llions who came to
during that period
|also saw the arrival of
today's American-Jew-
his father is disabled,
school to become
nily breadwinner and,
Ibis teacher's baleful pre-
1 remains :\ manual labor-
rest of his life. It was on
pue the supreme im-
of i the chil-
br a "better life" that
[Directory of
\h organizations
bn Friends of Hebrew
Bn Israeli Lighthouse
n Jewish Committee
en Jewish Congress
|r ill Women
Is Women
| Hope
I War Veterans
[War Veterans
lliary No. 408
f'onist Alliance
Y Council of Jewish
^a'ional organizations
pove have active units
pa'm Beaches. Call
for, office for names
'dents or membership
Bc Temples for infor-
I filial* Sisterhoods
' Clubs.
Jews so often distinguished
themselves from other immi-
grant groups.
"May Peace Begin With lie"
was featured July 27. Three
young members of a fortified
Golan kibbutz spoke quietly,
philosophically and realistically
about their pioneering work,
their problems, their feeling for
the land, their historical con-
text and ideals. In the process,
we come to know them, too, as
individuals whose perspectives,
like those of most Israelis, have
been shaped by the traumatic
upheavals in their own, their
families' and their people's past.
The Aug. 3 film, "Message of
Life," made shortly after the
1973 war, concentrates on the
spirited efforts of ordinary Is-
raelis at home to support the
men on the frontlines, the wait-
ing and worrying, the mourning
over the losses.
Amidst all of this there are,
remarkably, the celebration of
Simhat Torah and the welcom-
ing of new Soviet "olim." One of
these immigrants, a young vio-
linist whose only language is
music, gives an impassioned
performance at the height of the
"The Longest Wave," sched-
uled Aug. 10, describes in sim-
ple, human terms the on-going
saga of Soviet-Jewish immigra-
tion to Israel and the integra-
tion into Israeli life of those
fortunate enough to have es-
caped. "Olim" of all ages and
professions are shown strug-
gling to master a new language,
find work and housing in a com-
petitive society, and overcome
anxieties about the future and
those left behind.
The Aug. 17 feature, "Tree of
Life," made by John Ferno, pro-
ducer of "Message of Life," and
narrated by Sir Laurence Oliv-
ier, is a lyrical exploration of
the unique meaning of Jewish-
ness in the land of Israel, its
past and present
On Aug. 24, "Comber* at 82
a warm, wistful portrait ot
American-Jewish life as seen to-
day by an immigrant genera-
tion grown old, will be shown.
"Gomberg," a vital, earthy
but gentle man, finds himself.
near the end of a longhfe^at
All copy from organiza-
tions and individuals must
be submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday) prior to
publication (every other
Articles of current events
and activities should be ISO
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly and properly iden-
tified, together with the
name of the person submit-
ting the story, address,
phone number and name or
Contact Esther Sokol. Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation for the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
the wedding of his granddaugh-
ter. There, surrounded by a lov-
ing, prosperous, middle-class
ftmily, he muses about days
gon" by; about the "old
n -ishborhood" in Newark, rich-
lv Jewish, where he first set-
tled as a boy; about the puzzling
vHu-s and life styles of his
children and grandchildren, so
much at home in America; about
the steady deterioration of old-
fashioned Jewish piety and folk-
culture in the neighborhood
where he now lives; and about
the trials of growing old.
The final presentation, Aug.
31, is "Jews in America." Using
historical prints, paintings,
photographs, documents and
music, this program portrays a
somewhat idealized American
Jew. But it also gives a sense
of the insecurities of American
Jews, their relative exclusion
from the mainstream of
American life during long peri-
ods of history, the problems of
immigrant acculturation, the
specific characteristics and con-
tributions of the various waves
of Jewish immigrants.
Two parts of the program are
"The Ingathering," dealing with
the period up to the late 19th
century, and 'Inside the Gold-
en Door," dealing with the 20th
century American Jew.
3-Part Lecture,
Discussion Series
Beginning Aug. 6
The Adult Education Commit-
tee of the Jewish Community
Day School has announced a
three part lecture discussion
series beginning Wednesday.
The program will present
three subject areas confronting
the contemporary American
Jewish family. Dr. Sidney-Selig.
director of the day school, will
lead the discussion groups.
The Wednesday night series
includes "1 he Psychology of the
American Jewish Family," Aug.
6; "The Sociology of the
American Jewish Family," Aug.
13, and "The Religious Options
of the American Jewish Fami-
ly," Aug. 20.
Each program will be held in
the Hornstein Lounge of Temple
Beth El., 2815 No. Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beach, at 8 p.m.
Fee information and reserva-
tions may be obtained by call-
ing the JCDS office.
Green way Village N.
1 Bedroom, 1 '/i Bath
Deluxe Condo
For Sale by Owner
Clubhouse Facilities
Golf, Pool, Tennis
Available Immediately
Furnished or Unfurnished
Call eves: 1-392-7439
Frank Oilligan
Preparations For Bicentennial
Underway In NYC, Nation's Capital
for the Bicentennial year are
currently under way here and
in New York. Among the first
official events is expected to be
"Haym Salomon Day* that is be-
ing readied for Jan. 4, 1976.
Sen. Hugh Scott (R., Pa.) has
introduced a resolution in the
Senate authorizing President
Ford to proclaim that day in
tribute to the Philadelphian
who, in Scott's words, "helped
raise money to finance the
American revolution and later
saved our emerging nation from
economic collapse." His resolu-
tion is with the Senate Judiciary
In support of his resolution,
Scott said that "as our Bicen-
tennial draws near, it is most
fitting that we officially recog-
nize Haym Salomon, the great
Philadelphia banker and finan-
cier who gave his entire fortune
to the cause of American inde-
Salomon, Scott continued,
"negotiated all the loans in
France and Holland, pledging
his own faith and fortune and
personally advanced large sums
of money to such men as James
Madison, Thomas Jefferson and
other patriotic leaders who tes-
tified that without his aid they
could not have carried on in the
cause. He was a man who work-
ed with quill in his account book
to answer the call "What price
liberty?' "
Rumania Seeks Flood Aid
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rumania has asked Israal
for extensive aid to help repair damage caused by recent
floods in that country, the government disclosed.
The Rumanian Charge d'Affaires, Gheorge Roata, met
with Commerce and Industry Minister Haim Barlev to con-
vey his government's request for phosphates, seeds, animal
feed, irrigation piping and electrical equipment.
HE ALSO asked for long-term credit facilities, appar-
ently to help cover the cost of the requested aid.
Barlev, who visited Rumania last year, expressed his
profound sympathy for the Rumanian flood victims and said
he would pass on the aid request to the government for
Homes lots Apartments Income Property
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Sat. Sept. 6 9 AM Mon. Sept. 15 9 AM
Sun. Sept. 7 9 AM
Please Call 585-5020
Limited number of seats available.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
The Quid Pro Quo
We noted in these columns several weeks ago the
erroneous television report of an interim accord signed
by Israael and Egypt.
And only last week, We suggested that the com-
pletely opposite feelings with which Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
came away from their talks in Bonn is yet another hall-
mark of American foreign policy and wire service de-
termination that there shall be an accord reached be-
tween Israel and Egypt, Israel's position notwithstand-
And now, on Monday, there was yet another "sign-
ing," which the press "reported." But the alleged sign-
ing was no more than President Sadat's promise to
study an extension of the UNEF mandate in the Sinai.
The rest remains as tentative as before and
even the U.S. State Department, no great lover of Israel.
warns that there is still no agreement, much less "sign-
ing" of an interim accord.
The point here is that everyone wants peace in the
Middle East, Israel included, although increasingly the
U.S. seems to be taking the position that Israel's desire
for peace must be held suspect.
The difierence between Israel and even-one else
is a very simple one the quid pro quo.
A ft ft
A Display of Purpose
Secretary of Stare Kissinger keeps talking about the
risks Israel must take for peace. But the thought itself
is a paradox. Why should the reaching of a peace accord
between Israel and Egypt be risky for Israel? unless
as Dr. Kissinger, himself, well knows, that Egyptian
diplomacy is dedicated to a piecemeal destruction of
Israel as a nation.
Surely, better than anyone else. Dr. Kissinger has
experience with this kind of diplomacy. It was the kind
of diplomacy practiced by the North Vietnamese in
What Israel wants for withdrawal is a genuine
Egyptian display of peaceful purpose. But Egypt's hedg-
ing on her agreement at Km. 101, which ended the
Yom Kippur War, relating to Israeli cargoes in the Suez
Canal, and Egypt's frank role in the current move to
oust Israel from the United Nations all clearlv demon-
strate, if nothing else does, that the pressure on Israel
being generated by Dr. Kissinger and the administra-
tion, and which the press so avidly reports, is not bal-
anced by a single Egyptian quid pro quo.
As we say, everyone wants peace. But what are
the Arabs generally and Egypt specifically doing to
demonstrate this "fact" of their peaceful purpose?
President Sadat's speech on Tuesday mav be the
first Arab possibility of such a quid pro quo.
Criminals at Crime Meet
It is ludicrous that the Canadian government should
be pondering on whether to admit representatives of
the Palestine Liberation Organization into Canada to
attend a United Nations conference on crime in Toronto
this September. All Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Tru-
deau's government has to do is follow Canadian law
which bars entry to members of terrorist organizations.
Although the Canadian government may have al-
ready made its decision, it has not been announced be-
cause of the heavy opposition to allowing the PLO into
Canada. The issue has become a political football with
the opposition Conservatives calling for the PLO to be
barred, while Trudeau blames the opposition Conserva-
tive provincial government in Ontario for having ar-
ranged the conference in its capital, Toronto.
However, politics aside, opposition to admitting the
PLO has come not only from the Conservatives but from
the entire Canadian Jewish community, leading mem-
bers of Trudeaus own Liberal Party and many of Can-
ada s major English and French language newspapers.
pi JSp pf nblTe HeS WUh thC UN' itse,f' which has
gi.en the PLO observer status. How can anyone explain
he presence of the PLO at a conference on crime unless
the conferees wanted their expertise as one of the lead-
ing perpetrators of murder and destruction on an inter-
national scale?
Regardless of the UN's foibles. Canada has the re-
sponsibility of upholding certain standards of decencv
and morality. To admit the PLO to a crime conference
is a crime in itself.
Private Citizen Nixon in Acth
yHE OTHER day, an obscure
California resident, a reti-
ree named Richard Nixon, was
walking along the Pacific
Ocean shore adjacent to his San
Clemente beach house.
With him was a retinue of
his military advisers and secret
servicemen nothing vulgar,
just the normal complement of
servants who surround most
obscure Californians. and ob-
scure retirees generally, on
their peregrinations.
AFTER ALL, what with all of
our inner city conflict slopping
over into the peaceful boon-
docks, you can never tell when
you might suddenly have to
wage an undeclared war.
When all of a sudden. Rich-
ard Nixon heard the terrified
barking of a small wayward
spaniel who had somehow been
swept out by the undertow into
the thunderou.- wave* of the
tea about 50 yards away and
was then in the process 04
Mr. Nixon without hesitation
set up a command post and
took charge of the situation.
With the cool efficiency that
belied his retirement and ob-
scurity, he gave immediate or-
ders to his military aides and
secret servicemen to rescue
the spaniel.
AFTER THAT, he personally
applied artificial respiration de-
spite his own very painful
phlebitis, which became even
more painful when, in the en-
suing melee, one of his military
accidentally stepped on it
while he was bending over the
iniel to save its life.
When it was all over, with
the little homeless doggie leap-
ing around him in delight and
gratitude, Mr. Nixon gave fur-
ther orders that the ASPCA
should not bt notified.
Naturally, the wire services,
with their notorious noses for
non-news, picked up the story
of the rescue the very next day
and featured it in the press
across the land.
LNFORfUNATELY, the press
is not always on its toes. Re-
tiree Nixon has a penchant for
good deeds going back many
years -good dee* J
yet to be reported V
And although, 0f 0
spaniel is a heart*.
cident that amply
the Californians Ls^
deeds have to do $ff*
welfare of the nation 1
obscure retirees can 1
vance it. Perhaps the?
report them is an edit
spiracy against him.
Once, for example Ifei
became aware of thii
implications of the !
sian wheat deal, as T\
citizen he set up i
post and gave imm
ders to his aides to,
equally obscure
quaintance of his
Butz, who happened k
to be a Ralston Purin]
tne later doubling in;
our Secretary of Apia
"NOW iHATS net]
Earl," Mr. Nixon told kj
the telephone. "All the I
deal can do is drive u
price of wheat here 1
for our fellow-America
are already beleaguered]
consequences of moi
practices designed to ,
late the cost of living.
"Earl, the people
Continued on Pirt \\
Let's Listen to SolzhenitsyJ
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Watching Alexander Solzhen-
itsyn on TV, on the "Meet the
Press" program, one saw a
transplanted hero, with a Dos-
toevskian growth of beard and
fierceness of eye, coming on
with the intensity of a major
prophet. Because the sethng
was the familiar American one
of electronic journalism the tor-
rential flow of his talk had to
be sliced up into question-and-
answer segments.
When the Apocalypse comes
it will be measured out in two-
minute driblets, with time out
for a commercial.
tour is not just a case of anoth-
er visit by another famous for-
eigner. It is a historic test of
what happens to a hero when
he gets ripped up from his na-
tive soil and transplanted to a
foreign one.
Does the magic of heroism
get muted, the halo tarnished?
Does the sense of the extra-
ordinary dissolve when dipped
into the everyday
The Soviet leaders, when thev
packed Solzhenitsyn off on a
plane to Switzerland, mav have
gambled on this happening
They hoped that with the trans-
planting to Western Europe
and America the bloom would
wear off the rose.
WILL IT? The danger of ,ts
happening is clear enough. As
long as Solzhenitsyn spoke and
wrote from within the belly of
the monster itself, puing his
life on the line, courting peril
daring the masters to
stop him the rest of the world
including his critics on the
left watched in awe.
They didn't dare speak out
against him. But now that he
out of extreme danger, ap-
pearing securely before Ame
can audiences, vis.ting w,th a
delegation of American sena
Shi ^^ are
Isn t he a cold warrior, as wit-
and the omer old men of Sr.
"can conservative labor'
ISN'T HE fanatical
Communist, who will get the
United States into trouble with
the Soviet Union? Isn't it dan-
gerous to talk of the Russian
people being buried by their
Isn't he just a Catholic writer
carrying the same old anti-Com-
munist message that other
exiles have carriedthe Poles,
Lithuanians, Latvians and the
Isn't he a stick-in-the-mud
conservative, and a mystical
one, too, with all his talk about
religion and love of the Rus-
sian earth and the soul of the
people? Isn't he enveloping the
American people of the Heart-
land with the same mystique?
THE ANSWER is. of course,
that one can disagree with par-
ticular views of Solzhenitsyn
and still see his continuing
heroic quality. He could have
made an easy adjustment to his
He could now be mouthing
all the fancy rhetoric that
would go down beautifully with
the intellectual elites of New
York. Washington. Paris, Lon-
don, and they would be carry-
ing him on their shoulders
before they dumped him in
time. But that isn't his style.
He is in dead earnest, he is
consumed with an inner fire,
and he wont let anyone near
him get out of reach of the
ON THE question of Presi-
dent Ford's failure to
Solzhenitsyn s answer
he didn't come at i
the American gover
didn't expect to be
Mr. Ford is good
its own way. Yet
must be added.
As long as the ruierK
great power would deal]
unfriendly act for tot
another great power
with a major intellectoil
from either country, tboH
common climate buri
two, and as yet no wait]
lectual community
is especially good on thj j
tion of communication I
peoples. The experience I
people, he says, is
ed back to another by a\
HE ADDS that the
experience borne by naj
sian people has been '
This is true of the f
people, too, if our wriMJ
thinkers could only i
Asked whether he
the West as in decline.;
itsyn answers no; that it I
the will of its ruling'
which is weak. He mtf
added that the
its intellectual commu
also confused.
If Solzhenitsyn can
seer, and invoke the ex
of the Russian people 9[
the people of the *]
more clearly, he wi"
great historic role out
ia. as he did withia
fJaristi Meridian
*" r*\.m BEACH CCJNTr
In i"? "OU" VOICf" and "FED1KATION REP"T"
-unction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach rwnt*
fj^n K 8HOCHBT
'tor and Publisher
mblned Jewish Appeal
OFFICE ard PI av^"" ?X!'1'n- WBt P"1" *<*<* F1ori,to "e*l
ADVEHTLslNui^PA-RTMKNT ^ *'' M"m'' "*" ^J
MIAMI ADDRE88:Vo. Box OUSTS. Miami. Florida W*
Executive Editor A**l The Jewi.h Floridian Ooea Net Guarantee Th. KM""**
m **,rriandla Advertised In Iti Column*
Th i.\ FS. *?1* r*>urnf are t.. he forwarded"" ,.
The Jewlah Floridian. P.O Box 01S0TI. Miami. FUjn*^...
, ~ Published HI-Week It ,A,
<- Prrmlt P-ndina at Miami. Florl*.
*?OT&VT!?Wi~* Area, On. S2 M Or W
Beach. P.a salnV ol0 P"m B,ch County. 502 Cit.xent *
Volume l
Fnday, August 1, 1975

ay, August 1,
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Rabbi Bernstein iVetc Head
\{ UJA Programs Department
yORK Rabbi NJichal
";.Mn the second woman
Dy the Hebrew-Union
ollege Jewish Institute of Re-
lion. has joined the staff of
United Jewish Appeal,
ank R. Lautenberg, UJA gen-
ial chairman, announced here.
Rahbi Bernstein will serve as
krector of the University Pro-
tam< Department, which in-
udes the newly-formad Facul-
Advisory Cabinet and student
ampaigni. on nearly 200 cam-
"WE ARE pleased that a wom-
an as uniquely qualified as Rab-
bi Bernstein will rjbw direct both
programs." LautAbVr|t saicf. '
Dr. Marshall Goldman, chair-
man of the Faculty Advisory
Cabinet, noted that "Rabbi
Bernstein assumes her new po-
sition at a time when the
American academic community
is changing.
"The radical atmosphere of
the late 1960's has given way to
a more introspective, realistic
approach to the solution of the
critical problems to which the
UJA addresses itself. Jewish
academics are now assuming
their responsibilities in these
studied psychology at the New
School for Social Research
while preparing for the rabbin-
ate, holds a BA degree from
Hunter College.
During 1967-68, she studied
at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, specializing in psy-
chology and Judaic Studies.
Rabbi Bernstein served in the
Israel Defense Forces during
1968-69. She has had extensive
experience with students as co-
ordinator of youth programs at
various summer camps and re-
ligious schools.
As a student rabbi, she served
congregations in Port Washing-
ton. N.Y., and Danbury, Conn.
rs from 44 branches of national organizations are
bictured at July 20 meeting where meetings for the 1975-
]> cal year were coordinated for the Community Ca/-^
lender. <
1975-76 Community Calendar
Set Bv Organization Leaders
Leadership from 44 local
ranches of national organiza-
ons met with the Federation's
'omen's Division and Corn-
unity Calendar chairwomen
My 20 to clear the 1975-76
ommunity Calendar.
Nancy Ratner, Community
Calendar chairwoman, reviewed
year's tentative schedule of
egular meetings, special events
nd fund-raising affaire with
Presidents and program chair-
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County maintains
lie Community Calendar as a
ommunity clearance and co-
ordinating service to enhance
ne effectiveness and purpose of
ch organization within the
nmunity The Jewish Floridi
.oublishes the bi-weekly cal-
endar in each issue as a ready
Among the organizations ac-
tive in the Palm Beaches are
National Council of Jewish
Women. ORT, Jewish War Vet-
erans and Auxiliary, American
Jewish Committee, American-
Israeli Lighthouse, State of Is-
rael Bonds, Pioneer Women,
Hadassah, and B'nai B'rith. In
addition, there are 12 Temple
Men's Clubs and Sisterhoods
represented in the area.
At left are Sen. Gale McGee (D., Wyo.),
member of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, and Israel Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz, who will address the opening
plenary session of the 61st annual na-
tional convention of Hadassah at the San
Francisco Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Aug.
17. Dr. Aaron WUdavsky, (second from
right), dean, Graduate School, Public Pol-
icy, University of California at Berkeley,
is speaker at the American Affairs plen-
ary, Monday, Aug. 18. At right is Beate
Klarsfeld, famed Nazi-hunter, who will
address 'Me convention banquet Tuesday
night, Aug. 19.
NCSJ Scores Tax Levied By Soviets
Continued from Page 1
who manage to contribute to
their well-being," he added.
"It is ironic that Soviet lead-
ers press for M-F-N status,
trade credits and detente on the
one hand, but cynically harass
'the little man' on the other.
"The levy is nothing but an
oovious 'rip-off* of funds vitally
needed by these Soviet Jews for
their very subsistence. It is a
defiant flouting of every regard
for human needs and rights at
a time when Americans are hon-
estly seeking to improve U.S.-
USSR relations. The Russians
have slapped us all in the face."
The introduction of the new-
ly announced Soviet law adding .
30 per cent tax to the already
existing 30 per cent tax on all
monies sent from abroad to So-
viet citizens is a further attempt
of the Soviet government to
break the back of the Jewish
emigration movement.
By exempting royalties, ali-
mony payments, inheritance
funds and the like, it is clear
that the new law is aimed at
only one group of people in the
Soviet UnionJews desiring to
emigrate and especially those
activists who have been dis-
missed from their employment i
after declaring their intentions |
and becoming actively engaged
in efforts to leave.
Thus it resembles the educa-
tion tax of 1972 which was
quietly rescinded after a world-
wide outcry and was a's? de-
signed to dampen the desire of
Jews to emigrate. Soviet Jews
are trappedthey cannot leave,
they cannot work and now by
this tax they are denied the as-.
sistance essential for their sur-
This additional 30 per cent
tax will work a special hard-
ship on many Americans of 1
moderate means already hard;
pressed by recession and infla-1
tion who wish to assist their |
unemployed and harassed rela-
tives in the Soviet Union and
who now will be forced to send
almost $2 for every $1 that
reaches its intended recipient.
The tax may also be a reac-
tion against the linkage of trade
with emigration as was enacted
in the Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment which put the full weight
of the American Congress on
humanitarian concerns above
that of profits. The U.S. Con-
gress should rebuff this new at-
tempt to impose the will of a
foreign power on American in-
At this time when the Soviet
Union is making frenzied at-
tempts at bringing new products
to these shores designed for the
average consumer, and in gen-
eral increasing trade with the
United States, Americans from
every walk of life will surely
resent this new administrative
cash in on the generosity of
Americans, the NCSJ says.
This latest act of Soviet
cruelty should be loudly protest-
ed throughout the United States.
Experience has shown that such
protests as in the education tax
has caused the USSR to pull
back from arbitrary and capri-
cious acts. Experience has also
shown that pressures on harass-
ed minorities in Russia and else-
where have only boomeranged
in the face of the authorities and
resulted in even greater desire
to leave, the NCSJ spokesmen
Earn 7%
1 year Certificate of Deposit
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6-5/8% for 180 days 6-3/8% for 90 days.
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The Jewish Community Cemetery Association
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, August 1, 1975
Robinson, Gail Pariser, Ellen Rosenbach, Marci Scherer,
Jeanette Sharff; (standing) Ronald Kaplan, Chairman
Robert Levy, Barry Knscher, Alan Wald, Joel Koeppel,
Neil Robinson, Paul Pariser, Dudley Richter, Louis Silber,
Ken Scherer, Burt Sharff and Dean Rosenbach.
Young marrieds participating in the first Leadership De-
velopment Retreat held July 11-13 on Singer Island were
from left, (front row) Barbara Kaplan, Dr. Howard Kay,
Eva Krischer, Eileen Silber, Dr. Fred Pollak, scholar-in-
residence; Chairwoman Detra Kay, Peggy Richter; (mid-
dle row) Ceil Levy, Erica Wald, Carol Koeppel, Shelly
Moynihan in Warning to UN
Continued '-cm Page 1
HE CITED the action by
Congress in withholding support
from UNESCO after its anti-
Israel resolutions. Moynihan
s;-;J. however, that the U.S. will
not withdraw its membership
from the UN if Israel is cx-
pelled, dm! the U.S. role in the
I N would change.
Elaborating, Moynihan sni.l
that the U.S. hoped that occa-
sion v'll not arise. He noted
that the League of Nations
"came apart piece by piece."
Moynihan observed that the
General Assembly is a repre-
sentative organization, and it
can only function in that model.
YOU CANNOT run the Gen-
eral Assembly without accepting
the procedure of representa-
tion," he said.
He explained that a state can-
not be excluded because it is
not liked by others, just as a
Congressman who is not liked
bv his peers cannot be expell-
ed. Moynihan also pointed out
that the Assembly cannot make
"bindim decisions," only rec-
ommendations to governments.
Moynihan further argued that
is nothing more i-nnortant
to the inl it of nations in-
volved in a conflict than that
;iil UN and be aware of the other
side's opinion.
ASKED ABOUT Egypt's threat
not to renew the mandate of
UNEF, Moynihan said that no
one has asked for the with-
drawal of UNEF. He disclosed
that he met with Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waluhcim at the in-
struction of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and said
that the U.S. is exploring with
Egypt to find out what the prop-
er UN role should be in the
He said that he does not want
"to suggest the UNEF will not
be there" after July 24. He did
not elaborate, saying only,
"This is a very serious ques-
Moynihan. stating that the
U.S. will certainly take "a vig-
orous posture" at the UN,
auoted Ford who said that the
U.S. will be looking for a dia-
logue 01 "candor and direct-
ives, understanding and re-
JWB SUited
To Mark
Book Month
NEW YORK The Jewish
Book in America: A Bicenten-
nial Celebration" is the theme
of the forthcoming Jewish Book
month, which the Jewish Book
Council of JWB has announced
will be observed from Oct 11
to Nov. 28. *
This year's theme has been
selected to call attention to lit-
erature dealing with Jewish life
in America during the past two
A VARIETY ot program ma-
terials have been issued by the
JWB Jewish Book Council to
assist more than 2,000 local
groups in planning programs to
celebrate Jewish Book Month.
The Council has issued a se-
ries of bibliographies dealing
with American Jewish history,
biography, fiction, children!
books, and dramatizations, as
well as "Programs for 76: Pro-
gramming Suggestions for Jew-
ish Groups during the American
Revolution Bicentennial Cele-
bration," prepared by Hannah
Grad Goodman.
The Council's 1975-1976 "Jew-
ish Book Annual," volume 33,
will feature a Bicentennial sec-
tion with articles and bibliogra-
phies appropriate to the cele-
Palm Beach County's Dedicated
and Established Jewish Cemetery
is making this offer.
You Hill receive, free, a FAMILY EMERGENCY PORT-
FOLIO, which contains valuable information on Social Se-
urity Benefits, Veterani Benefits, ami Life Insurance Record
To Qualify for tl.i $20.00 space offer, you must he the
Head of your Household and do not own Cemeterv Property
in this area. "
IWrangc NOW. Don'l Wait; Eliminate future Heart-
acnes ami rising prices.
Perpetual Care For \!l Time.
No Future Assessment, or Maintenance Costs.
^ ^ning S1(J1 bailable from $125.00 up, depending
Additional Purchase no. necessary for offer however
off- .Hed to on, ( ) S20.00 hpa7e per fVnnlv
Offer !>y Coupon only. Please complete and mail at once.
Bridging the social gap and providing equal educational
opportunity for all youngsters in Israel is a major con-
cern of all United Jewish Appeal programs. Prompt cash
payment of your 1975 pledge to the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County will help provide immediate aid
so that all Jews everywhere will be able to live their
lives in freedom with dignity.
Offer by
This offer
Aug. 15,
: Beth Olam Cemetery Section
3691 Seacrest Blvd.
lantana, Fla. 33462
Dear Sirs:
I .......-Let t^sj^ss^ rAmY TOKTrouo mi
! .Vin;e
J Address
State Zip
! Telephone

Friday, August 1, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
75 Summer Programs at Camp Shalom in 2nd Session
Halutzim At Camp Shalom Visit Smokies
The Junior-High Haluty.i^ of Carolina. July 29. sccompani-d
p slinlom took off a seeoodr, by Un't Head Andy Jacobson
session camping tip to th? Counsvlsrs Alicia Bcrmnn
Mountain* in Worth rbirnn rV.inmn and Alan l'e-
Israeli Scouts Enjoy Their
Summer At Camp Shalom
By TAM\R ARAT) and
tC'TOR'8 NOTE: Tmr Aral!
Ar>k Rinkov o* J*rur*Jni p-tt
MAifa. both 17. are pnrt rQ
:^i' summer as Cwmo Shalom's
first Israeli counselors.
We have been hanpy working
.; Camp Shalom for the past
I ve tveekl and are very pleased
lo he your representatives of the
Israeli Roy and Girl Scout Fed-
t ration.
Right, now, we are busy put-
ting together an exhibition on
Israel and its culture for the
Aug. 7 "Open House" for par-
ents. We have also been teach-
ing the campers Israeli singing
end dancing, and group games,
which they enjoy very much.
We arc beginning some con-
versational Hebrew classes
which the children requested.
ir. fib wiy. w? hope n evphin
to A "e/imns how rYi>- I
cmtmarparta work an 1 plav. W
want rhe~i to Vnow that Israel
is a beautiful place.
Many families in the Pnbi
Beaches have extended thi>-
hoapitality to us and we would
like to thank them al): the Lists.
the Robert*, 'he Harfnans. the
Levya and I lie Cilberts.
W-'ve enjoyed goinu on tV
New Orleans trip with the Hs-
hmim teen-agers, seeing Disn v
World and the Seaauarium,
boating and scuba diving.
Both of us have one more
year of school to finish. Then
it's the Army (at least two years
for Tami and three for Arik).
If we don't get to meet all of
you personally at the open
house, thanks for a great
trillo. and bus driver Howard
Their itinerary includes camp-
ng out at various sites in Flor-
ida and Georgia en route to the
J>M| Smoky Mountain National
PV*. They will include some
sightseeing in AtlantaUnder-
ground Atlanta and Six Flags
G.-orgiaand stop to visit
( v.,s WoHd in Central Florida
on their trip home.
Liurty-seven campers in the
Federation s camp first session
Dent Ore days on a trip to New
Orleans. They toured the city,
stonped at camping areas, and
p nt an evening at the New
Orleans Jewish Community
Highlights of the trip were
a boat ride on the Mississippi
River and a ship's tour of the
U.F.S. Alabama in Mobile. The
Halurrim topped off their re-
firn with a visit to Disney
The Halutzim (Pioneer) pro-
gram is a new camping experi-
ence for 13-, 14- and 15-year
olds at Camp Shalom. In ad-
dition to the extended camping
trips, the teen program includes
swimming, sports, camp-outs
and daily diversified activities.
Camp Shalom To Hold Aug. 7
'Open House9 For Parents -
Parents will have first-hand
experience as campers as they
sample a typical day at Camp
Shalom's Open House Thursday,
Aug. 7.
Dressed in bathing suits and
sneakers, they accompany their
sneakers, they will accompany
their children through the regu-
lar morning's activities, includ-
ing swimming and tennis instruc-
tion, softball, kickball, hiking
and fishing.
A highlight of the day will be
an Israeli exhibition prepared
by the camp's two Israeli
.Scouts, Tami and Arik, includ-
ing a slide show, kibbutz model,
and a tent set up for camping.
In addition, Israeli food will be
cooked and served.
Camp Shalom, located on West
Belvedere Road, West Palm
Beach, held a holiday open
house July 5 which attracted
scores of community families to
the outdoor facilities on the 18-
acre site.
The day camp is in its 11th
season as an activity of the Jew-
ish Federation's Camp Commit-
tee under the chairmanship of
Charles Jacobson. Robert Kess-
ler, Federation's assistant di-
rector, is camp director.
Sherri Gilbert Winner Of
Kodak Photo Contest
'' a on is underway for the Jewish
'' Community Pre-School 1975-
'6 school year in the 3- and 4-year old
m&, Of well as the newly reinsti-
kindergarttn program. Beginning
14th year, the Pre-School fall term
open Sept. 2 under Phyllis Morgan,
director, with a staff of experienced
teachers and aides. The Pre-School, lo-
cated at Camp Shalom, offers children a
variety of exciting and independent activi-
ties at the spacious site. For further in-
formatwi., call the Federation office.
Sherri Gilbert, head of Arts
and Crafts at Camp Shalom, has
won first- and second-place
awards in the Kodak Amateur
Photography Contest (KINSA).
The July awards, for best black-
and-white photographs, were
presented by the Palm Beach
Entering her post-senior year
at University of Florida in
Gainesville, Sherri is majoring
in advertising design.
"Photography will be useful
Registration Now
Open At JCDS
Registration for the school
year 1975-76 is now open for the
Jewish Community Day School,
Dr. Hyman Roberts, president,
announced. Enrollments are be-
ing accepted for Pre-School (4-
year olds) through Grade Seven
(12-year olds), he said.
All interested parents are in-
vited to inquire about the gen-
eral full-day education program
which features modern Judaic
studies, small classes and pro-
fessional faculty.
The Jewish Community Day
School is located at 2815 N.
Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach.
Transportation is available. For
information and interview call
Dr. Sidney Selig, director.
in my future as part of a graphic
design career," she said. "I like
dark-room work developing,
printing, making double ex-
posures, and multiple images;
it compensates for the lack of
control through commercial
photo developers."
In her fourth year as unit
head at camp, Sherri's arts and
crafts programs stress crafts
working with pottery and decou-
pagewhich she enjoys as a
hobby. "I've also tried to in-
clude some art appreciation, and
show artists that are appealing
to our campers."
l rfRSON
0 OE 145 ROOMS
%% OlSCOiml FOR 14 Dsr STr
(305) 866-8831
l: INTRODUCTIONS for Compotiioaihip
or Marriage. All Ages. WOtUD
WIDE SERVICE. Call (305) 491-4020
or write lor information: LEW
mercial Blvd.. Ft. lauderdale, Fla.
P ci."y Law* Si'cHy ODierved
On the Ocean it 67th Street,
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Write lor free color brochure
SEPT. 5 lo SEPT. 16
12 DAYS and 11 NIGHTS
from $200 per person, dbl.
inl th cootest parts of the camp day
i r tnesc first and second graders is the
Zmg and afternoon free swim and
mmming instruction under Mike Boone,
Waterfront Safety Instructor. Debbie Dia-
mond is Assistant W.S.I, at the Jewish
Federation's Camp Shalom, located on
West Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach.
It Pays You To
Save On Our Special Holiday Rates!
4 U lPer PerSOT>
ned Cantor
100% Air Conditioned
Olympic Size Swimming Pool
Private Sandy Beach & Patio
Free Parking, Entertainment
Ocean!iont Synagogue
TV & Radio in All Rooms
Childram Day Camp
Sugar. Salt & Fat Free Diets
Phone: 531 0061
Sam Schechter
Owner Manager
w\* w* uii i Raiiutl L1UL13.

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, August 1, 1975
Do you have a question relating to a family problem}
Each month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of general interest' in
this column. Inquiries should be addressed to "Dear
Jenny," Jewish Family and Children's Service, 309 Citi-
zens Building, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401.
Dear Jenny:
1 have enjoyed reading the
Jewish Floridian for the past
few weeks through the kindness
of my neighbor who receive! it
regularly. The paper is so in-
teresting and informative that
I would like to have my own
copy. How can I arrange this?
Rosalie Y.
Dear Rosalie:
Thanks for your kind com-
ments about Palm Beach Coun-
ty's own Jewish community
newspaper. This is a com-
munity service of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. A telephone call to
655-S411 requesting delivery to
your home or office address is
all that is necessary. Welcome
to our growing number of read-
Dear Jenny:
As a resident of the Boca Ra-
ton area, I would like to know
if any of the services of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service are available to us
here. The only telephone num-
ber given for JF&CS in the Jew-
ish Floridian is a West Palm
Beach number.
Interested in Boca
Dear Interested:
I am happy to tell you that
JF&CS is now able to offer its
services to the entire south end
of the county. If you cannot
come to our office in West Palm
Beach, arrangements can be
made to see you in Boca Raton.
Appointments can be made by
calling collect to 655-0667,
Monday through Friday.
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County Professional and
confidential help it available for .
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
'Short term financial assistance
Mantal counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private OHiccs
309 Citizens Building
West P*lm Beach. Fla. 33401
Telephone: 655 0667
Modl'iti '! cnrgd In fjmlly jn m*C cjn t>. (F*M *' OiMd on mcom ind family w.
CmtcMUuahf CrtmAm
4Congregation Anshei Shalom Sisterhood Board
9:30 a.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood Board, 10:00 a.m.
Jewish Family and Children's Service Regular
Meeting 7:30
Israel Bonds Holiday Inn, Century Village 7:45
5Temple Emanuel Sisterhood Board 10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El Board 8:00 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Regular Meeting
6Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board Meeting
ORT Palm Beach County Regional Board Meeting
1:00 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Board Meeting
7ORT Palm Beach Evening Regular Meeting
10Temple Emanu-El Board Meeting 10:30 a.m.
11ORT Palm Beach Board Meeting 10:00 a.m.
ORT North Palm Beach Board Meeting 12:30
12B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Board Meeting (p.m.)
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Regular Meeting
Yiddish Culture Group 10:30 a.m.
Jewish Singles Group General Meeting and Election
of Officers Temple Israel, 8 p.m.
13Pioneer Women (Golda Meir Club) Regular Meeting
1:00 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Shalom Executive Board Meeting
14Temple Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
Temple Beth 1 Men's Club Regular Meeting
TF.I; AVTV -CJTA-) **"A flew
eruption of labor disputes forc-
ed the shutdown of the petro-
chemical industry's plant in the
Haifa Bay area last week. A
brief closure of the oil port at
Ashdod took place over what
the head of the local port work-
ers" union considered a personal
In Haifa. 450 petrochemical
workers who have been on a
work slowdown in a dispute
over wages were furloughed in-
definitely by management. Tht
workers disregarded a Labor
Court order to resume their
normal work routine.
LAST WEEK they blocked
shipments of products out of
the Haifa plant. Management
later shut the plant down and
said it might sue the employees
for damages.
The dispute, which is not sup-
ported by Histadrut, began
when management declined to
pay the workers production
bonuses called for in their con-
tract when production exceeds
an agreed quota.
The management claimed
that production at the plant
dropped because of large de-
cline in orders and there WSJ
no production above quotas.
AT ASHDOD Port. Yehoshua
Peretz, the local port union
leader, called a three-hour
strike because he was asked for
identification by a policeman
guarding the dock gates. He
claimed the incident was an in-
sult to himsell and all the port
RacheTs Daughters
Airmail-lst Class
Awaits Rate Hike
With the postage rate issues
still unsettled by the Po>tal Rate
Commission, the Aug. 1. target
date to consolidate airmail and
First Class mail (up to 12 ounc-
es) will be temporarily post-
E. H Daws. District Manag-
er Postmaster of Miami, said
that an activation date for this
planned service improvement
piogram will be determined af-
ter the postage rate issue has
been announced by the Com-
"The Postal Service is unable
to proceed with the program
until a decision on postage rates
has been arrived at by the Post-
al Rate Commission." explained
the District Manager'Postmas-
ter, "since the upgrading of
First Class mail to airmail serv-
ice is sensitive to revenue re-
lationships between the two
types of mail."
Once the Postal Rate Commis-
sion decision is issued and ana-
lyzed, pertinent operational ac-
tion courses will be determined
and a new target date for ac-
tivation of the program will be
"We are continuing our ef-
forts to upiirade First-Class mail
service, pending the Postal R3t;
Commission decision." h;
by Owner, East European,
ood condition, white ikim,
29 inches wide.
Phone 1-721-6823 Pompeno
I Ot *f<; Bdkill
More than 250 American sisters of the women of Is-
rael will show their solidarity and support in the "Ra-
chel' Daughters Mission to Israel," Oct. 16-26, sponsored
by the United Jewish Appeal's National Women's Divi-
sion. Large community delegations will retain fhotr in-
dividual identities, but will also meet with women '"nm
throughout the VS. to discuss campaign programs and
problems. U was announced. The mission feaiures
ing sessions designed to help participants translate their
insights into the current situation in Israel into campaign
activities in their home town.
40 Islamic Nations Vote
To Oust Israel from VIS
'HA) Forty Islamic na-
tions, including America's
NATO partner, Turkey, and
Iran, demanded the expul-
sion of Israel frcm the
United Nations and all other
international organizations
in a resolution adopted
without dissent at a four-
day conference of Islamic
foreign ministers in Jidda,
Saudi Arabia, which con-
cluded July 16.
According to reports
reaching here, he resolu-
tion, sponsored by the Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion, urged all member na-
tions of the UN "to sever
their political, cultural and
diplomatic relations with Is-
"The conference also condemns
the states that extend military,
economic and human support
M Israel and declared that aU
Zionist congresses were a di-
rect threat to world peace.
The resolution was adopted
in face of criticism by Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
earlier last week that Third
World nations were undermin-
ing the UN by using it as a
weapon for political warfare.
Kissinger implied that the ex-
pulsion of Israel from the UN
could lead to a withdrawal of
U.S. support from the world
organization. Kissinger made
his remarks in the course of a
major foreign policy address in
Minneapolis July 15.
AT A PRESS conference
there, when asked about the
resolution by the Moslem for-
eign ministers, he told news-
men, "We have not said exactly
what we shall do if the Charter
of the UN is violated but we
believe that expulsion of a
member would be an act which
would affect American partici-
pation in the actions of that
He added that the Fore1
Administration "undoubtedly
would take some actions but
what these actions would be I
am not in a position to say."
THE JIDDA resolution rec-
ognized the PLO as the sole
legitimate representative of the
rights of the Palestinian people
to establish an 'independent
national authority" in the terri-
tories now occupied by Israel
and condemned as illegal It*
reel's occupation of that terri-
A PLO spokesman reportedly
expressed the hope that the
the UN would be supported at
the forthcoming meetings of
African leaders in Uganda and
of non-aligned nations in Peru*

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
greement Yet, State Dep't. Warns
ifter threatening that he would not permit
| the United Nations Emergency Force man-
ii after its expiration on Thursday (July
address here, Egypt's President Anwar
Accepted "in principle" an extension of the
so "in principle," an interim agreement with
discussions between Israel Ambassador to
\es Simcha Dinitz with Secretary of State
last weekend,
fe Department in Washington warned at the
there was still no formal agreement, and
| premature to say there was.
Jat warned that he was merely "studying"
Egypt's consent to the UNEF mandate.
COUSLY. in Beirut, Lebanon, Arab spokes-
|at if Israel did not withdraw from occupied
would be a meeting of all Arab leaders to
[joint military operation against Israel by
fgypt, Lebanon and the Palestine Liberation
pn, the Israeli Cabinet had met Sunday for
hours, deep into the night, discussing the
fcnt negotiations up to that point,
latement was
presence would be more de-
pendable and less susceptible to
Egyptian whims than a UN
force although there is of
course no intention of dispens-
ing with the UNEF as the force
to patrol the settlement and po-
lice the buffer zone.
ated by Israelis and Egyptians;
Israel will retain only the
eastern approaches of the pass-
esbut the Israeli hold will in-
clude the strategic Jebel Gidl
mountain, situated between the
passes and with a commanding
view of both of them.
road along the Suez Gulf to
Sharm El-Sheikh so that it does
not run too close to the coastal
road, which will be ceded to
In warning that President
Sadat had not yet made a
formal acceptance of the Israeli
proposals, the State Department
expressed guarded optimism
that he would, adding that if the
climate were right, Secretary of
State Kissinger might return to
the Mideast for some more
shuttle diplomacy.
THE PRECISE delineation of
the line to trie north and along
the Suez Gulf Coast was not yet
available. It is clear, though,
that Israel will wish to rebuild
some sections of the inland
Citizen Nixon's Command Post
ecting Israel's
maintain a
Ion this issue
Igypt s blatant
tone of the
ktli considered
m of the fact
Council was
Jater Tuesday
ndate issue,
ne Israel gov-
fcen carefully
Egyptian re-
Egypt would
and accept
lulation draft-
ig. observers
.rtain that a
Ifact be found,
Jatement gave
air mounting
t, the mood of
ling the prog-
[im settlement
Inued to pre-
fers here still
pessful conclu-
^artly occurred
of President
LND Washing-
faiting Cairo's
Is latest pro-
luded a detail-
kere said,
pcen approved
md the result
as cabled to
khar with a
ring the U.S.
lit the Israeli
atement point-
the proposals
if to hint that
were seen as
kit of Israel's
the territorial
)URCES said
fals had emerg-
tid not always
He within the
Defense Min-
ks had pressed
le, both on the
le line of with-
|he passes, link-
f in most) Gida
mng to these
ItiL'd Israel to
^cessions in the
Iin the south on
F Coast than
pit prudent, and
en some heat-
fctween them,
teptance is of a
kl which includ-
[ American pres-
Bses area. Such
Peres believes,
frael to surrender
[the passes than
have been pos-
the American
THE ISRAELI proposals in-
Four, or perhaps six,
American manned surveillance
stations at strategic points in
the passes area. These stations
would provide information to
both sides;
Two surveillance facilities
to be manned by the parties.
Israel would continue to man its
existing facility at Um Hashiba
at the west of the Gida Pass
(it would be some sort of en-
clave), and Egypt would build
its own facility at the east of
the Gidi. Both these facilities
would be "supervised" by the
American contingent, but oper-
Continned from Page 4-
deal are only interested in per-
sonal profit, not the good of
the people. And for whom?a
bunch of Commies. That's un-
American, Earl. Now, I've got
a command post here, and I'm
issuing orders that you see
what you can do to put an end
to this craven injustice."
At the time of the second
Russian wheat deal, Mr. Nixon
was too busy applying artifi-
cial respiration to the spaniel
to contact Mr. Butz again. But
there are loads of other good
deeds that the editorial con-
spiracy has failed to report.
AFTER ALL, he can't be on
top of all of the evil actions of
men all of the time only
some of them all of the time,
or all of them some of the time,
but not all of them all of the
Take for instance the Com-
mies, themselves. Years ago, un-
retired but nevertheless ob-
scure, Mr. Nixon became aware
of all the pinko radiclibs
around the place and, until his
retirement, never ceased his
vigilance against their subver-
sive design.
Whenever the nation's lead-
ers governors, congressmen,
even a President or two
seemed suddenly to go soft on
the Commies, he would set up a
North Broward Hadassah Chapter
To Host 26th Annual Conference
In the presence of Mrs.
Joseph Milton of Coral Gables,
Regional Conference Chairman;
Mrs. Jack Miller of Miami, Con-
ference Coordinator; Mrs. Ralph
Cannon, president of the North
Broward/ South Palm Beach Ha-
dassah host chapter, and Her-
bert Kay of Clubs of Inverrary,
the contract was officially sign-
ed to hold the 26th annual con-
ference of the Florida Region of
Hadassah at Inverrary Country
Club, Lauderhill.
The conference is scheduled
for Sunday, Monday and Tues-
day, May 2, 3, and 4, 1976. Up-
wards of 400 delegates are ex-
pected to attend, representing
more than 28,000 members of
the Florida Regionthe largest
Hadassah region in the country-
"While inspiring workshops,
outstanding speakers, and inno-
vations in discussion sessions
will highlight the program,
there will be ample leisure
time to allow the delegates to
participate in a variety of rec-
reational offerings," Mrs. Can-
non said. .
The official banquet and
luncheons will be strictly Ko-
sher. Delegates will be housed
in the Bordeaux section of In-
ternational Village.
The memberships of all ten
groups of the North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah are par-
ticipating. Members of the local
committee, appointed to date,
are Ruth Gorelick, visual aids
chairman: Sylvia Beckman, ar-
rangements chairman; Anne
Meiroff, treasurer, plus repre-
sentatives: Pearl Cohn, Blanche
Herzlich, Bebe Zekter, Fran
Sindell, Marian Cerul and Belle
command post and issue imme-
diate orders to let the rest of
the country know about their
TO THIS very day, he is still
in a righteous rage over our
first landing on the moon dur-
ing which our astronauts affix-
ed a plaque to the lunar land-
scape celebrating the outer
space achievements of the
United States and the Soviet
Union, when even now the
Russkies have yet to set a foot
At the time, he had no
thought of losing his life in an
attack of phlebitis and so could
do some pretty good righteous
raging about subversives in the
highest echelons of govern-
Unhappily, when the Apollo-
Soyuz mission was in progress,
Retiree Nixon couldn't rage
nearly so well. Not only was he
busy saving a spaniel's life, but
his phlebitis was doubly pain-
ful because of the klutzy mili-
tary aide who stepped on it,
thus contributing to immobil-
izing his efforts.
PERHAPS Mr. Nixon's great-
est good deed occurred when
word of his activities spread
from mouth to mouth across
the land. (The conspiratorial
wire services just wouldn't
bother with reporting THEM.
You must admit that a spaniel
is more spicy).
Acting like an early consum-
er advocate prototype, he nat-
urally found himself enmeshed
in the secret surveillance pro-
grams of the CIA and FBI
"enmeshed" meaning that he
became a victim of them. They
bugged his beach house, used
high-gain dish antenna listen-
ing devices from rooftops
around San Clemente, and be-
gan to follow him around with
telephoto cameras.
/Meef Israeli Governlit Difmforits on your
(Return October 8, 1975)
2 Weeks Israel Plus 4 Nights Istanbul, Turkey
3 Nights Athens, Greece
Miami to Miami SI 549.00
Includes DE LUXE accommodation throughout trip, Ifull
IsVaeS breakfasts and dinners in Israel; Conunemal break-
fasts in Istanbul and Athens. Transfers, sightseeing, tips
and taxes. De Luxe Hilton Hotels.
mm mime. ne.
"""-.SETS- Miami Phone: 931-oo00
They even planted Uher and
Nagra taperecorders wherever
he happened io be, went to the
extreme of injecting drugs into
his drinking water to see
whether he would go psycho or
even try to do away with him-
self, and on one occasion ille-
gally called upon the resources
of the Internal Revenue Serv-
ice to besmirch his reputation
by branding him a tax cheat.
IN THE end, the CIA and
FBI went so far as to hire a
bunch of Cholo Califomians to
steal into his beach house to
see what they could see.
To all this unAmerican ha-
rassment, Mr. Nixon responded
coolly. He immediately set up a
comand post and issued orders
through his military aides, in-
cluding the klutzy one, stat-
ing something to the effect that *
his constitutional rights were
being violated and that the CIA
and FBI practices were estab-
that imperilled the very fabric
of the nation's democratic free-
Nothing fazed him.
ONE CAN go on and on with
recounting this obscure reti-
ree's good works, whose history
reads like Johnny Appleseed's.
Suffice it to say that an equally
obscure although not yet re-
tired high school football coach
in Michigan has now taken up
Mr. Nixon's cudgels.
"He's a good man," says the
coach, "super, and all this ac-
tivity against him is a bummer.
Why are they trying to hang a
rap on him? What do they think
this is, the world of Idi Amin?
If I had my way. I'd pardon
anything he ever did wrong be-
cause he does everything else
"Why," concludes this sav-
ant, "with his nose for the no-
torious, he ought to be Presi-
Sen. Javits Talks
With Jewish Heads
NEW YORKSen. Jacob K.
Javits (R., N.Y.), recently re-
turned from a Senatorial dele-
gation visit to the USSR, met
with leaders of the National and
Greater New York Conferences
on Soviet Jewry, to report his
impressions of the visit, especi-
ally the issue of Jewish emigra-
Commenting on his discus-
sions with top Soviet leaders.
Senator Javits stated that any
easing of credit restrictions is
tied to progress on the emigra-
tion issue.
changes in U.S. laws regarding
trade with Communist countries,
the senator stated that "there
has to be some movement on
the Soviet side" before any
changes are possible. Soviet
performance on emigration for
the first half of 1975 gave no
evidence of any Soviet move-
According to the New York
Republican, "the big break-
through" in the delegation's
visit was the Russians' recogni-
tion that Soviet trade is im-
portant to the United States not
just as a commercial venture
but as part of a broad move-
ment toward detente.
IN A separate but related de-
velopment, Senators Hubert H.
Humphrey (D., Minn.) and
Hugh Scott (R., Pa.), cochair-
men of the Senate delegation
which visited the Soviet Union
early this month, were urged
to wait for "action by the
Soviets: an end to the harass-
ment of Jews, unhampered emi-
gration for those Jews who wish
to leave, and the equality of
treatment in the USSR for
Jews" before any thought can
be given to modifying the law
of the land.
In letters sent to the two
Senators, ranking members of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, the expectations of
the American Jewish communi-
ty in regard to Soviet Jewish
emigration were spelled out by
NCSJ Chairman Stanley H.
Lowell and Rabbi Israel Miller,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.

Page 10
The Jewish FloruFum of Pd *eoch County
FridT. Augm
Sample Letter Urges Solons
To Veto Proposed Transaction
final prod to correct the "im-
balance it fls b evident n
US policy.
Israel we waajw. would be
more willing to take risks tf
Egypt were under simitar pres-
in short.
rive and less
policy in this conflict
* applicant ej
In behalf of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. Mrs. Evelyn
Blum has urged all community
organizations to write the fol-
lowing letter to members of the
House International Relations
Committee and the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee to
veto the proposed sale of Hawk
missiles to lordan on July 30:
'We. the undersigned, view
wi:h concern the proposed au-
thon/.ation by Congress for sale
of 5350 r^ilhon anti-aircraf* sys-
tem to Jordan
"This significant jump of
OR than three times the
amount initiallv disclosed of
Hawk ground-to-air missiles and
Vulcan anti-aircraft guns rad-
ically alters the strategic con-
sequences for the securitv cf Is-
rael, especially in light of Hus-
sein's announced support of co-
ordinated military efforts with
"Therefore we call upon you
to veto the proposed sale on
July 30 with the adoption of a
concurrent 'resolution of disap-
proval' by the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee and the
House International Relations
Corr.- -
A "Wall Street Journal'' edi-
torial dated July 8 relating to
the broader issues of the ne-
Your Rabbi Soeaks
Israel Is Something Special
Rabbi Fishman
Temple Beth F.l
West Palm Beach
The question. "What moot im-
presses a rabbi on his third
visit to Israel?" has been up-
permost in my
mind since re-
turning from
my most re-
cent trip.
Some people
make one trip
to Israel and
say they have
had enough.
Others return
again and
spin, and
each time
seem* to have
to o ra extra meaning, its own
special purpose and pleasure
There is no comparison be-
tween learning or reading aome-
th:ng and actually experiencing
It-hand. The Western Wall
was just such an experience
Ar<* I en immeasurable
"niches'' watching mv co npiete
family approach the Wall for the
nme. I relived the exalt-
nt of my own in 1970
Regrettably. the "mech
ited our
family members from i.

nd it as a .abit.
exhilarating for me, it
was the I
ft ra much the rail
water system that im-
pressed me. but the strategic
position this fortress played in
reservation of our people.
. e now I now why the Romans
tried so hard to iind it and fi-
nally destroy it: in less than a
haJf-honr'l time from Jerusa-
lem, the Jews were able to slip
away, hide in caves and fight
against their Roman conquerors.
Masada served as the focal
point of resistance. It has re-
mained the symbol of Jewish
survival in spite of all the Ro-
man attempts to wipe out every
trace of Jewish life. Our people
lived here, observed their faith
and chose a life of hardship and
ance rather than succumb
to Roman rule.
, every Israeli soldier
tales his oath of loyalty to Is-
rael at Masada. This is one of
the factors that makes the Is-
raeli soldier specialhe is com-
pletely dedicated to Jewish
Israel is something special to
me. Each time. I come back
more overwhelmed than before
by its people and their progress
in each area of human life.
This year, as a new member
of the National Board of ORT.
I took special delight in visiting
two ORT schools. Over 50 per
cent of Israeli children attend
technical schools and receive
a balanced education. Gradu-
ates of ORT are the backbone
of Israel's technical *nd me-
chanical knowledge.
Amen^ns who fpoort the
ORT program not on| perform
a great mitzvah. but also help
develop the human resources
needed for the survival of the
Jewish State.
The Israelis are as friendly a*
ever, especially to American
Jews. There is a general feeling
of interdependence between us
in these hours of crisis They
fear, however, that the conces-
sions being forced on them will
weaken their military position
when Israel v.ill have to be de-
fended stii! again.
I felt their stror
peacea real

r.g the serious pro!
ch of the

gotiations is abstracted below
The opinion p Fords and Kissingers policy;
their public "pressuring of Is-
rael to make conce
order to achieve a tOd-Eaat
peace settlement did not bal-
nce _:; with acceptance of

:at. it pointed out.
on the VS. I
' 7. \ VS
should bm its leve
that coum con-
cessions for peace, just as it has
pressured I- the Journal
A- a start. Israel should be
allowed to ship cargoes through
the Suez CanaL
batever the details for the
Israeli-Egyptian exchange, th basic problem is that the U.S.
appears convinced that Egypt's
Sadat sincerely wants peace,
and Israel isn't sure." the editor
"Israel is asked to give up
tangibles like strategic ;
and oi! fields in return for
ambiguous features and secret
promises." he added
The Journal took a sympa-
thetic view of Israels geograph-
ic and political situation, argu-
ing that the presence of v
neighbors "actively denying its
right to be there" was due cause
for recalcitrance in making
military' concessions,
"American-induced 'proa
that leads to a major weakening,
real or illusory, in Israel's
abi'.ity to defend itself will con-
tribute more to a new war than
the lion and


conviction aloi
money talk. I' '.
oth only a

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sideni Ford Informs Lubavitcher Gathering That He Has Big Tsores
Lent FORD has been speaking Hebrew. So
,. iS ml) one word, but like they say. the
l with one step.
L ; the Hasidic organization. Friends of
BavTfcneT wTO_a7e'gaTrTerlrTfrunds to build"
jraiy inJ^a?1 to bear the name of Senator
tt f >,^tTi*y1vania. the President said that
had tsores he likes to turn to the Pennsyl-
Kenator. The President went on to add that
L has been having a good deal of tsores.
qrvs IS a good Yiddish word, but it is
I from the Hebrew and it is time a President
United States showed some knowledge of
country is presently greatly excited about
.entennial of its existence. If we are to renew
|rit of the founding fathers, we should also
[something of their attachment to the Hebrew

When George Washington's father asked little
George if he had chopped down the cherry tree,
George said, "Yes, father, I did it with my little
garzen." That means "hatchet" in Hebrew.
But Parson Weems who first published the story
had the wild idea that some Americans didn't know
what a "garzen" was. so he translated it into English.
THE SAME reason why the words on the Liberty
Bell, "Proclaim Liberty to the Land," were trans-
lated into English instead of using the Hebrew of
the Old Testament from which it is derived.
We don't know about Washington's knowledge
ot Habrew, but his great Secretary of the Treasury,
Alexander Hamilton.,as, a. boy attended a Jewish
.school in the "Weltlladies. *d alcorjing to. legend,
he was able to fccite the Ten Commandments in
THE STUDY of Hebrew was especially empha-
sized in Puritan New England where "the spirit of
liberty" was strongest in the beginning. The man
behind the Boston Tea Party. Sam Adams, was called
jv the British, "Sam, the Psalm singer." His voice
-ang out in church singing the Hebrew Psalms with
:heir recurrent Hallelujahs.
Hallelujah is the Hebrew word probably best
known to all Americans and probably expresses the
Hasidic spirit better than any other.
Mr. Ford was speaking to Hasidrm who also
have a special philosophy about tsores.
\ '*"W' ""
Rabbi Responds in Shod
To Committees Ethnicity
! ML RRAV SALTZMAN of Indianapolis.
bmparative newcomer to the panel of
|ioners annointed by the President to
the United States Civil Rights Corn-
has encountered the rawest kind of
kbout ethnicity in Boston and has re-
shoc1- and near misbelief.
n? with fellow federal commissioners
tional hearing to air grievances over
public schools desegregation pro-
Rabbi Saltzman recently heard John
Ban, a former chairman and current
lot the Boston School Committee, drag
] testimony the observation that some
fcwish families had departed Mattapan
auay from the schwarzes."
EN THIS bowl of verbal mishmash,
^ltz-nan made a point of refusing to
turn at questioning Mr. Kerrigan. His
pntnt was that he wanted no truck
"slurring and divisive impact of his
h'si inflammatory remarks."
lly. fair-minded observers would sym-
|vith Rabbi Saltzman's reaction. And
hi have lived closely with Boston's
ellion might want to remind interested
IhJ people in other parts of the na-
Mr. Kerrigan, with characteristic in-
ik Reappears
fn.Y addressed the delegates to the
conference of the Assaciation of
I"'' -'-. Diking the courie of my re-
the history of the Jews in Latin
[I referred to Cecil Roth's book on
7 ot the Marranos and spoke of it
PR'V. Citing, in suoport of my com-
ber historians who denigate Roth's
the break after my address, sev-
nbrarians unanimously commented
t*JJ! *lnd t0 hear my criticism.
ALL agreed that he was overrated
;' N" and that the time was long
""Closure of his shortcomings.
| Roth's booVs of an early vin-
'' the Jews of Venice" (New
pen Boo'-s, paoerhic'r". $S.95, 407
b.-tte r been
| <1'-t-^ir.-H rn 1930. and the
of the original
w nraii! 1 SchOSKea
rtate repub-
R^ without any u- I by co-r^t-m hrs-
1 lnJ"-at, .ad edjt
I to schoh'ship, especially
op ?:itm"s ,h'-' Perpttrrtoo of Z
kKFA S?ln,onnJ Public.
IS trading upon the name of
dulgence in hyperbole, was making use of much
more than slurs and incendiary and inaccurate
ONE MIGHT well have asked Mr. Kerri-
gan what has caused the tragic deterioration
of one of America's proudest and most highly
respected public school systems.
Leaving the issue of racial fears and hos-
tility aside for the moment, could there be any
doubt that in the past two or three decades,
tnojsands upon thousands of Jewish families
have moved out of a great variety of Boston
neighborhoods because quality education for
their children is among their highest aspira-
WHATEVER TfflS ultimate findings and
recommendations the U.S. Commission On Civil
Rights submit to appropriate federal agencies,
Boston appears certain to face continuing and
ever more disturbing civil strife over the school
Boston public school enrollment will
probably be down by nearly 10,000 if and when
schools re-open In September. Parochial and
other non-public schools, both in the city and
its environs, will absorb some of the boys and

Cecil Roth, a most prolific writer until his
death a few years ago. and his reputation.
Roth had no hesitancy in having the same ma-
terial appear in two or more places.
The book has several errors, several di-
gressions from the Jews in Venice, a poor
index (that is no listing of any of the several
edicts of expulsion); no footnotes (Roth says
believe me); and he reveals a ridiculous con-
cept of history.
HE WROTE (p. 94), "Happy, indeed is the
Jewish community that has no history."
It appears that his concept is the history
of pogroms, martyrology and disaster. What
about the history of Jewish culture and science?
His background history of 75 pages has
no chronological development or logical ar-
rangement by subject matter.
The book, as are most of Roth's, is a
synthesis His brief bibliography consists of
secondary sources. Although he refers in the
test to archives, he lists none in the bibliog-
ROTH'S EARLIEST research was in Italy,
ami th book on Venice i an apparent offshoot
of that research. His hkuai iagraphy places him
bey on i use by scholars.
He wrote well and with facility. He is n
good story-teller and parts of the book make
interesting reading, but it lids depth.
It is sad that the attributes of his pen do
not overshadow his major deficiencies.
Sports Stars
Arc Here
J)OV IWERASSI, the son of Bulgarian Jews who emigrated to
Israel then came to the United States when Dov was eight
years oM, is the new NCAA hammer throw king. Dov tossed
the big weight 225 feet 8 inches to capture the title recently.
His first ambition is to make the United States Olympic
team, and at the rate he is going by the time the Games roll
around, he should he hitting around the 230-foot mark. He was
a member of the 1973 United States Maccabiah team, and as
a former Israeli looks forward to making the 1977 competition.
ON THE subject of the 1977 Maccabiah Games, the United
States Committee Sports for Israel is busily engaged in setting
up early plans to get the campaign rolling for the biggest and
best United States team ever to compete in the Holy Land.
Robert Rosenberg, one of the past presidents of the United
States Committee, and a former bank executive, now retired,
has been appointed general chairman for the United States
team by President Nat Holman. Rosie is an indefatigable worker
and is traveling the length and breadth of the country setting
up committees and groups to work out the plans for selecting
and financing the 1977 team.
NEW YORK soccer tans and many aficionados throughout
the ceuntry are excited over the American debut of Pele, the
great Brazilian soccer star. who. after retiring from the game
in Brazil, joined the New York Cosmos, a member of the North
American Soccer League.
t m -c ,vr. ^tjppc nu ^h *, Cosmos drew sell-out
crowds of 22,000 fans, probably 17,000 more per game than
they hu'-e been averaging during the earlv part of the camoaign.
A LESS nublicired star with the Cosios. who arrived a
WMk or two befor- Pete mar*- his debut, is JVlordch Israel's veteran internationalist. As a matter of fact, in the
first two contests. Shpigler proved to be in b and showed off his talents in better fashion than the much
more highly exploited Pele.
In addition to Shriader. David Primo, another Is^a-Mi veteran
jnt-n>rinnsliet. h* Tninerf |*m Cwno*. Both of tns olayers
are highly paid so far as salaries go in the yet-to-citch-on game
of A-nerican soccer.
For three months olay. Shrigler renortedly is receiving
$15,000 while Primo is to earn $10,000 over the same period.
AS SPORTS salaries run. these are not exorbitant salaries,
but so far as soccer is concerned both Israelis are earning
much pore trmn the a'^rpse soccer performer in th States.
A member of the Da'las club, which olayef against the
Cosmos m N-w York Crfy. rcveal-ed that the average salary
for a professional soccer elaver in the NASL runs about $4,500
for the seaon. In < i"w of the fact that the tea-^s Hay some-
thing like 30 games at a minimum, including exhibitions, this
is quite a paltry amount for a professional athlete today.
While Pele is expected to help boost attendance all around
the circuit and supposedly is to create the neaessary interest
in the United, ftates to mate soccer a iable profess'oml sport,
the other prfo-*"erS already are Heginning to look upon his
reputed S4.5 million contract with jaundiced eyes.
SINCE SOCC&R fn the ?tate< is plaverj at a time when most
i country rtavers are in their off seaeen. it is auite pos-
sible r^nt th-re will be an infhrx of additionil Israeli players
in b-ith the NASL and the American Soccer Laagne come next
There are at least four internationalists in Israel who have
played professional soccer in other areas of the world wHb
would be likely candidates for openings here in professional
soccer, and thfrse include Shpiyler. Rellu. Rowano and Vissoker.
One of the unique arrangements in world-wide soccer play
i- that amateurs and' professional* can otav together on the
same team in World Cup competition. However, the pro-
nils are barred from participation at Olympic Games.

Friday. Augus'. i,
***:# fIvirfr4m*ir>
Page 11

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