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:
October 24, 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
fJewisti Florid tin
Combining "OUt VOICr and FEDERATION HBfOltTHr
in cenfunctien with The Jewih Fdertion of Palm mcm County
1 __ Number 17
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, October 24, 1975
25 cents
little 'W:iUi | V '""I": I
Rabbi Marcus To Open
Forum Series Jan. U N.Y.Ws Oppose SilMli Setup
Dr Sherwin Isaacson, chairman of the 1976 Jewish Commu-
Forum, has announced the schedule of the Jewish Federa-
ls lecture series. ....
Rabbi Jacob Marcus, the moat eminent chronicler of American
I wish history, will open the 10th annual Forum on January 11.
Marcus, Director of the American Jewish Archives in Cincin-
I will give a survey and viewpoint on "The Romance of the
jean Jew."
Five lectures make up the cultural series, which will again
|L presented on Sunday evenings at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
|2gi5 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach.
Future speakers include N.Y. Congressman Benjamin Rosen-
Ithil. Dr. Irving Greenberg of the Dept of Jewish Studies, CCNY;
{professor Bernard Heich, political scientist from George Washing-
La University; and Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, Director of Inter-
ISeligious Affairs, American Jewish Commitee.
Tne program dates hare been set for: January 11, January
|jS, February 8, February 29, and March 14.
The Forum brochure, with order forms for ticket subscriptions
In $10, will be distributed in a community-wide mailing in mid-
Samuel Haber Of JDC
To Address Men's ORT
Samuel L. Haber, executive
trice chairman of the Joint Dis-
tribution Commitee (JDC) will
^ress the Palm Beach County
Eg*" of Men's American
" at s first public meeting
J^eatay. November 25. The
Jrag has been called for
8:15 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
Mr. Haber Joined the staff of
JDC in 1947 ta director for Ger-
many, where he directed a
broad program of aid to some
200,000 Jewish DP's. When the
State of Israel was established
in 1948, he helped empty the
DP camps by sending tens of
thousands of Jewish survivors
to Israel, the U.S. and other
friendly lands.
Since 1967, he has directed
the agency's overseas relief
and rehabilitation programs,
providing aid to Jews in more
than 25 countries in Continen-
tal Europe, North Africa, the
Middle East and Israel.
Mr. Haber is a secretary and
a member of the Executive
Commitee of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater New York,
and served as chairman of the
1971 Social Service Division.
ORT is one of the major
beneficiaries of the JDC, and
Mr. Haber will brief the group
on aU phases of the ORT
schools and activities. Other
prominent ORT representatives
will be on the program. Louis
Barrish is president of the
Palm Beach County chapter.
Alaska Senator Repudiates
'Islamic Notes' Applause
Amencan Jewish Conaresa
">at huT,"" ",cw,8n ConRress
t7nrZ Dame was to"* used
Israe ""'hat W* in anti-
3 blTM-da and "cde
5e gS, IaR,f,Semi,m." Sen.
SoLtS k' f Alaska ha* dis-
5*fhta self from it, view.
feed^J0 M,unimad Ta-
.** f/Islamic Items,"
^* Gmvel declared:
"WHILE I certainly support
your right and that of any group
to disseminate information on
any issue, I in no way wish to
associate myself with your views
on the need for the Arabs to
fight Israel to the death,' your
general ideas on the 'objectives
of Zionism' and the alleged sub-
ordination of American interests
to Jewish interests.
"I find that the distribution
Ceatiaaed m Page 9-
jority of New York area resi-
dents are opposed to the sta-
tioning of American technicians
in Sinai and the U.S. arms sales
to Arab nations but favor con-
tinued arms sales to Israel, ac-
cording to the results of a poll
conducted by the New York
Daily News.
The majority against the
American presence in Sinai was
40-36 per cent. Arms sales to
Israel were supported by a 42-
30 per cent majority, and simi-
lar sales to Arab countries op-
posed by a margin of 56-25 per
THE NEWS, which published
the roll results here, said it was
conducted by newspaper em-
ployees in a telephone survey of
532 persons, 18 or older, resid-
ing in the city and adjacent
northern New Jersey, West-
chester, Rockland, Nassau and
Suffolk counties.
The News reported sharp dif-
ferences among religious groups
on the issues. Jews favored
sending technicians to Sinai by
67-17 per cent. Protestants were
about equally divided, 38-36 per
cent in favor, while Catholics
were opposed by a 51-26 per
cent margin.
tion came from respondents un-
der 35 (46 per cent), from those
with less than a college educa-
tion 44 per cent), low income
groups (44 per cent), union
members (47 per cent), and
women (44 per cent).
The News reported that tha
strongest support for arms sales
to Israel came from college
graduates (53 per cent), Jews
(85 per cent), and persons with
incomes of over $20,000 (52 per
cent). _____
MEN BACKED the arms sales
53-33 per cent, but women were
opposed by a 46-31 per cent
The biggest opposition to
arms sales to Arab countries
came from persons under 35,
Jews and union members, all
of whom registered 64 per cent
against such arms deals, the
News reported.
At issue
If American Jews, under-
standably, desire Catholic
"sensitivity" for Jewish sup-
port of brael, Catholics, in
turn, should ask their Jew-
ish fellow citizens to display
similar concern for their po-
Continued on Page 2
Ford Okayed Moynihan
Blast at Amin 'Racism9
President Ford was reported to
be supporting Ambassador
Daniel Moynihan's denuncia-
tion of Nganda President Idi
Amin as a "racist murderer"
and the statement by Clarence
Mitchell, Jr., a member of the
U.S. delegation to the United
Nations, in which he said that
Amin's speech to the General
Assembly was "an affront to
millions of citizens of the United
Presidential press secretary
Ron Nesaen said Ford believed
both statements "needed to ba
said." Amin delivered a tirade/
calling for the expulsion of Is-
rael from the UN, the extinc-
tion of Israel as a state and
charged that the U.S. is con-
trolled bv Zionists.
Continued on Page 9
Federation Women Form New
Division At Century Village
Mrs. Bea Heiz hosted the
first meeting recently as new
chairwoman of the Federation
Women's Division-Century Vil-
lage Executive Committee. Mrs.
Harriet Shapiro is serving as
cochairwoman of the new Fed-
eration campaign division.
Plans are underway to re-
cruit section chairwomen from
each area, with an initial meet-
ing of the combined cabinet set
for Thursday, Oct. 30 at 1 p.m.
A series of educational meet-
ings and film programs have
been held during the summer
to acquaint Century Village
residents with Federation serv-
The Women's Division-Cen-
tury Village will meet regularly
on the second Thursday of
each month at the Federation
Board Room, in the new head-
Organizing the new Federation Women's
Division Century Village campaign at a
planning meeting on October 9 were:
Cele Azarow, Esther Berlad, Fran Bison,
Teddy Blendes, Anne Elman, Alice Gar-
finkel, Millicent Goldstein, Rosalie Gross-
man, Bea Heiz (Chairwoman), Rose Ka-
gan, Esther Krane, Martha Kronenberg,
Bobby Levy, Greta Muller, Frances Pas-
kell, Lillian Percy, Minnie Schoenbaum,
Harriet Shapiro (cochairwoman), Maye
Shapiro, Dorothy Siskin, Kate Skurnick,
Martha Strosberg. Cynnie List, Federation
Women's Division Chairwoman, is at right.

Page 2
The Jewish Floratkm of Palm Beach County
^Friday, October 24
Arckeologitf Yadin
Recreates Masada
A Palm Beach audience heard
Professor Y!BK1 Yadin or the
Hebrew University recount the
tragic last days of Jewish zea-
-!> at &I*iiida.
Slides of the treasures un-
earthesj the 2-year eft'
cavadons revealed remnants of
t^e martyrs who chose sui-
cili to Kmiwn servitude.
The eastern Judean desert
rocVfort ess, where Ihe Jews
made their last stand In 73 A.D.
remains as a symbol to the
Jewish people: Israeli soldiers
still take tMr onth of allegi-
ance on the top of Masada.
VaJin. who ii chairman of
the Inslit ite of Arehsotugy land
n >t<-d author, spoke at the home
of Dr. Sanford Ku\in on Octo-
ber 5 before members and
guests of the Hebrew Univer-
sity Chapter.
His expedition, including
volunteers from 28 countries
anJ situated 1*00 feet above
the Dead Sea, reveled the
earliest synagogue yet discov-
ered in Palestine and the re-
mains of scrolls, mid parts of
t-V Rook of Psalms Which Ore
TfiW) years earlier than -any
simitar MMical manuscript yet
HcrocUs 3-tijjJid iwlace and
viltes were also uncovered,
with its roultionfrired mosaic
fl-wrs. and tfv>flflO rooms where
the -xwalots lived.
Yadin, a former Army chief
of staff, also helped to deci-
pher. Identify and brin> into Is-
rael's possessi.-w the Dead Sea
Pavilion At Camp Shalom
'(:<>iiiimmity Pw-Sc&ooWm
In Afternoon Futi Programs"
PrYYMJS MMtr.KH, Director
Community Pre-Scbool
Hippy voices can be heard
>i the Pai ilion at Camp Sha-
memomai auras
Jews Should Be Sensitive To Catholic* %
Continued from Page 1-
aid to pri-
sltion on public
vate schools.
Lot and Out of MM Ar,,
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.
833 4413
hit!, as Community Pre-School
ctaara have rewumed, with ex
"fra fun afternoon programs!
Far mam of the -J-ju^r-olds,
in both name*, the Pr*-*chnoi
mennt a .new environment, new-
peers antl sjssj adults. They
hawe hem hus? exploring new
tV*. Which include blncta.
tnuSa. cars, trains. puzyJes.
paintt, anil crayrais.
Teachers ana? he WBttang
with ane child indi- idualh. nr
yuimtsieni can he hmdhm) in
their own tttflr grnajt. ft| a
3-5 year alii hat* been won*
n numerans field trips a ""
fire statian. the oenttat w dac- *
tar's efface. f
At Snaftim. dsOftran could ac-
tually smell and taste the holi-
dny: they \ (sited Temple k->
Mat where an esrog tree hi
growing, and not a special treat
Sounds of musk drift irom
fhs !' Ilion. where many pre-
schoolers are making musical
rimmrmcnts and will finally
rorm a rhvthm band. The Mon-
day and Wednesday afternoon
program includes music and
gymnastics, after lunch and a
rest. On Tuesdays and Thurs-
days, they are dipping into
crafts and dancing to music.
*ull days, happy sounds!
This is the vrfow of
Contonued from Page 1
Catholic Leauuc lor Relig-
ious and Civil Rights, which
adds that "it is only on this
basis that increased coop-
eration and understanding
between Catholics and Jews
Can become a reality."
Tlifc I.EAC.t'E, which defends
the rights of Catholics and oth-
er minorities, emphasizes this
position in an article entitled
"Catholic-Jewish Dialogue" in
the current (September. 1975)
just published issue of its
In this connection, the
I.eaRiie ivters to a recent state-
ment by the Most Rev. Jfeeph
L. Bernandin, Archbishop ol
Cincinnati, o.. and president ot
the National Conference of
Catholic Bishops, who told
American Jewish Oommlttee
officials that "insjnsitiVlty on
our part to your convictions
C*boM Israel) would be Inex-
Commenting on this state-
ment, the league states that
"Prank questions must be ask-
ed and ad\anced in any dia-
logue," arid "as Archbishop
Bernandin Tightly states. Cath-
olic insensitivity to convictions
about Isiael is Inexcusable."
THE LEAGUE then cites two
recent instances where leading
U.S. Jewish groups "committed
their resources and statewide
organizations" to help opposi-
tion that successfully overturn-
ed state laws to grant auxiliary
aid to students in Catholic and
other private schools.
One instance was in M
land, wnere a law passed by a
wide margin by the State Lag-
islature to provide free bus
transportation and the use ol
sccu'ar textbooks by private
school students was defeated in
a rtfeKiIdOlU, even though
such aid is constitutional.
The otlier was a !*vnnaylva-
nta tew ferftotiftg such aids as
secular textbooks and maps,
charts, slid-s and tapes for pri-
vate schools, as well as speech
and h'joriim therapy, dental end
eye care, remedial reading and
psychological counseling for
poor, diaadvantogud children in
those schools.
PASSED overwhelmingly by
the State Legislature, the law-
was upheld on appeal by a U.S.
District Court, only to have
most of its provisions thrown
out by the U.S. Supreme Court
in tle Meek vs. Pottengcr case.
The Catholic League News-
letter paintR nut that "by mak-
ing -it extremely difficult If not
imnommle Jnr Catholic parents
to cxerciae *heir rijtht of rcli
fliouti tivedom hi the education
of theh children, .Jewish in
tere*t emur* have not shown
the nefeffWry *ehsitivHy t the
Catholic oa.-nda that inspires
Irtiltlul dhilogue."
Ihe Catholic League was
fnrmwJ ot Washington, DC. by
V*"!^ representative
ohc leaders in 1973 it
official connection ith
Catholic Church. LeaRu?h
quarters are in Milwaukee.
'SBnaiuswt ms 11 iv
1JS3 CONf ISlftlt 4Vt SfcTX S t
212/776 8100
UAttcotwrt -mwi* on m*%
1 925 2743
1 .-. .
Aclivisls Airestec
At White House
WASHINGTON' (JTA) A six-hour ra!! 7
seme 600 Jewish -activists who protested against .\\l\
they termed the pressure exercised against Israel brl
I'rvsldwit Ford and Krary of 8ttte Henvy A. K,^
?er ended with the arrest df more than it)0 dew 0-!
The rally, ofganteed by the Conference of pr^J
!p?ir^ of \kitor American Activist Oipanhratlons, an 'm
hoc RrdVp which !* oppows the official Jewish or-
gfhiMtloifs. vvds held In from ofltie^WHIte House
AMONG THOSE arrested were 15 persons *b|
handcuffed themseh-es "to "the Wftite 'House fence ac-
cording to United States Park-police. TVfot of the arrests]
were made, the poltev said, When fhe -prwestors 'refu.H(J
to Umperse after therr perftrt Wplretl.
A *pdkesrrran for the Jevtifti ffroup'snid'the pnmi
wn. to let Kord .ind Kissinger know thdt the official!
.lewish onani7atlonfl do tiot "Wprwertt Ttie grass rootii
.Jewish community."
Dr. William Shapiro Interim
Rabbi At Temple Beth El
Kabhi William H. Shapiro has
assumed the pulpit at Temple
Beth Kl as unest rabbi for an
interim period.
acti\'e on the Jewish FanQfl
ChiMrtn's Sen ice t" 1
A graduate of Cnlu-i ini
versity, Rabbi Shapiro
dained at Ya.shiva "
in 1937. -and earned k
ate in philosophy at S oh
University. He has
pulpits in W-iodha\c
Page and Brooklyn
In IMS, Rabbi l
sent as a tteiasjatc to -*
Vfor\.\ .1 f*M*i Conere< -
nfa. He also i?read ;
Warkl VVa- 11 an ci'iUsn.
Mrin for the Jr
Board, and the Boy ftlflK
He was appointed -
Associate Profssaor o1
Man at City Unhvi
tauff'it at Huntei
Uuaens Coll^ir:. I."a*wn
*" and IPaHaii
Oaaduate Schools. In *M*
he-was aditor Of "Jw(:.
and "Queen >
A- rabhi and tdticator, Dr.
Shapiro has taken up the du-
ties ol spiritual leader of ttic ilminR tHe cOO-
MslasetUca .i Kuhbi Hvman
Rab^i Shapiro tras formerly
associate rabbi at Congregation
Amhn Shohim and honorary
president of the Yiddish Cul-
ture (,,-mip at Centtn v Village.
He ft a -mi'mbcr of the- board of
Directors of the Jewish Com-
munJty Day School. A contribu-
]* th rabbinical nlunn In
The .le\,,, noridian. he is also
":i dais
Locallv, uMWar the
of rhe Pahn Beach
'Mtowship, Rahhi JtrMStA *
ransfKl tor 'ttm -Wf-'
Tharilsgiving 'Scrvi.-.
tnry Village last year
conducted a course in
M the First Pre-ntW
rtis \\-\r.-. Harri-'t. Is <-
o-chairwoman of FwIj 1"1!
Women's Oh ision-Cen' 17
lage. and both Rabhi ffld M*
Shapiro are again ac-"*iy ]
volva as leaders in ***
Deach Jewish comm
UMiiiiTtT *taiAaica*vNu
wcsvHMrr.Mgt wmt^alm bsach. fiorca S^>prt
w. m. zcRie, L.r.m.
sairvma ThS jewibh community sinr lie*"
832 0211
rov an c

\Octokr 7 meeting of the Condomini-
dvisory Council was a historic first
Jewish Federation and Palm Beach
y.Forty leaders from nearly a score
icomplexcs joined with Federation
press their concern and desire to
\a strong Jewish community and help
the survival of Israel. Campaign
tare being organized in their respec-
\condos on behalf of the 1976 Cotn-
I Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
1 Key leaders pictured above are:
\Rothenberg, honorary chairman-Cen-
ViUage; Alice Frecdman, cochair-
Condominium Advisory Coun-
cil; Abe Bisgaier, chairman Century
Village and the Council; Herman Linshes,
chairman Lake Clarke Gardens; Har-
old Breslau, chairman Royal Palm
Beach Village. In the rear is Stanley
Brenner, 1976 General Campaign Chair-
man of the CJA-1EF drive. Below are
some of the leaders from Century Village,
Royal Palm Beach, Kings Point, Poinciana
Place, Cresthaven, Lake Clarke Gardens,
Leisureville, Murry Hill, Pine Point, Lake
Clarke Shores, Golden Lakes Village,
Covered Bridge, Broundbrook, Lakeside
Village, Village Roy ale on the Green, and
the Fountains.
digress Votes Sound Approval
! Senate approved by
margin a resolution
"prove the sending of
1200 American techni-
to man surveillance
stations in the Sinai passes.
The vote of 70 to 18 com-
pleted Congressional action
on the proposal.
The Senate-approved res-
olution was identical with a
eadership Development Program
Has Two Groups For 1975-76
ation's Lead irshin
ei" will Lick-off its
r a< the TanRl.wood
1 on Saturday. Oct 25
groups have
lformed: approxnmtely 20
rave been invited as
lc>Pants, with a Kroup
m e continuinK from
dership bvdopment
uvs an essential role
ffBm $17.71,
*M ftlumenthal
!?* F'a- 33311
'Community tenter
T a puno in Kood
lr> new *
A gift wiU
in providing the future leader-
ship of the Palm Beach Jewish
community through educa-
tion, enlightenment and moti-
vation. Guest speakers, encoun-
ter sessions and a weekend re-
treat were featured during the
past year.
Contributing as group lead-
ers for 1975-76 will be Detra
Kay, Ken Scherer and Barry
Krischer. Robert Levy will act
as advisor to both groups._____
CALL 8:30 10:30 A.M.
or AFTER 5:30 P.M.
Advertising Representative
His Telephone Number it
1217 North Dixie
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
Tols. 585-54M 5M-50O5
Open House For New
JCG Slated Sunday, Nov 2-
The official opening of the new Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches will be celebrated at an Open House on
Sunday afternoon, Nov. 2 from 1-3 p.m. The entire community
is invited to tour the Center facilities and sample some of the
courses and activities being offered.
YOUTH. Jewish youth groups have already begun using
the JCC's central location for their meeting place. The Teen
Lounge continues to be a popular atraction. On October 25,
the first major teen happening the dynamic sounds of
Dalas Starr, from 8:30-11:30 p.m. Members free; non-mem-
bers $3 each.
FILMS. The first in the JCC film series, the sensitive
and touching Israeli film, "I love you Rosa" was shown Oct. 19.
ADULT COURSES. Yoga, with Vivian Grossi teaching an
8-week class in basic relaxation, technique, concentration and
body coordination, for both men and women .
CHILDREN'S COURSES. Modern Dance, with Susan Gi-
gliotti of the Ballet School of Arts in two classes stressing
musicality, coordination, expression, and creative introduction
to basic movement. After-school classes for lst-3rd grades
and 4th-6th grades.
Information on membership, fees and class enrollment is
available by telephoning the Center.
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone 689-7700
Area Condominiums Planning
For Israel Bonds Events
House version approved on
Oct. 7 by a vote of 341 to 69,
thus obviating the threat of
Senate amendments which
would have required send-
ing the two measures to con-
ference committee and cre-
ated further delays.
ISRAEL, WHICH had made
its signing of the second Sinai
interim accord contingent on
Congressional approval of the
technicians proposal, promptly
signed the accord in a brief
ceremony in Jerusalem. Egypt
had signed the agreement in
Geneva in September but Is-
rael only initialed the agree-
ment, postponing a full signa-
ture pending Congressional ac-
tion on the technicians.
Gen. Ensio Siilasvuo, com-
mander of United Nations Forc-
es in the Middle East, welcom-
ed the signing, which took
place at the UN headquarters
in Jerusalem. He expressed sa-
tisfaction that the agreement
had finally been approved.
Another condition Israel had
attached to implementation was
Egyptian approval for passage
of Israeli cargoes through the
Continued on Page 10
At a recent kick-off break-
fast for Israel Bonds, Century
Village residents heard Rabbi
Max Lipschitz of Congrega-
tion Beth Torah in North Mi-
ami Beach explain the signifi-
cance of the new Arab-Israeli
Interim Peace Agreement. The
film, "A Time To Build," was
Morris Rivkin and Joseph
Dorf, cochairmen of the Cen-
tury Village Israel Bond Com-
mittee, are working with area
captains planning events for
the coming drive.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kirschner,
cochairmen of the Cresthaven
Israel Bond Committee recent-
ly hosted an organizational
meeting to plan for a kick-off
breakfast on October 29. The
breakfast will be a preliminary
to the Israeli Ball on Saturday,
January 17.
A planning meeting for Lake-
side Village was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gold-
man on October 1. Cochairmen
for the Lakeside Village Israel
Bond Committee are Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Beck.
Jewish Community Day School To
Sponsor Chassidic Festival Nov. 2
The Friends of the Jewish
Community Day School are
again sponsoring a one-night
performance of the Israeli Chas-
sidic Folk Festival at the West
Palm Beach Auditorium on
Sundav. Nov. 2 at 8 p.m.
The Festival, based on Is-
rael's annual Festival Hazemer
Hachassidi, a nationwide com-
petition held under the patron-
age of the President of the
State of Israel, is considered
the country's most popular and
prestigious musical event.
Twelve of the Festival songs
were chosen from the winning
selections. The group consists
of 17 performers, including
singers, soloists and singer-mu-
Tickets purchased through
the Friends at $4.50, $5.50 and
S6.50 will benefit the scholar-
ship fund-raising efforts of the
school. Golden Patron tickets
at $20 entitles purchasers to
up-front seating and an invita-
tion to the cast cocktail party
immediately following the per-
Mail orders most be received
by October 26, or purchased at
the school at 2815 No. Flagler
Drive or by calling the JCDS
Willing to sacrifice PAINTINGS AND GRAPHICS at
Auctions, Benefits, Private Sales, etc. with objective to
raise tomb to finance research in Vad V as hem for
Present Paintings on the Holocaust.
C/0 the Hideaway, 411 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
All Inquiries and Kelp Greatly Appreciafof*

Pioneer Women's Conference
Pioneer Women's 50th anniversary convention on
Miami*Beaeh opening this week is expected to attract
some 1,000 women representing 500 clubs and 50,000
members across the United States.
The high calibre of the convention program and the
speakers who will appear at the various sessions all
attest to the importance of the occasion.
Convention delegates will be concerned with an
examination of Pioneer Women's activities in Israel.
These include:
Helping new settlers;
Providing, in cooperation with its sister organi-
zation in Israel, Moetzet Hapoalot (the Working Wom-
tn's Council), social and educational services for wom-
en, youth and children;
Encouraging active participation on the part of
American women in the civic and Jewish community
life of America so that a vigorous and well-informed
fessjsji women's organization such as Pioneer Women
can continue to perform its centrallv important func-
tions for ihe welfare of Israel.
The prominent speakers scheduled to address the
convention, drawn from the political and intellectual
circles of both America and Israel, will make this 50th
anniversary occasion especially memorable.
South Florida is honored to be the site of this dis-
tinguished gathering and wishes'Pioneer Women a suc-
cessful and fruitful event.
MoynihaiVs Reply
lf:S. Ambassador to the United Nations Daniel P.
Moynihan deserves otir congratulations and applause
tor a prickly but pertinent response to the impertinence
of Uganda's President idi Amin in Amin's presentation
before the United Nations.
There is no point-any logger in reminding Amin
that what he knows militarily and whatever sophistica-
tion be may ha\e acmee . ever iow these levels, are the result in large measure
of his training-in Israel.
There i>-nn point in this because President Amin is
beyond reminding that he is guilty of biting the hand
that fed him.
What is more important is that the United Nations
can no longer seem to begin its official year of delibera-
tions without an unconscionable attack on Jews, Israel
or both.
Last year, it was the odious I performance of Yasir
Arafat. This year, it is -Amin's anti-Semitic speech be-
fore- the Ireneral Assembly calliqg for the extinction Of
Israel as a nation.
The Facts of Life
To this singular habit, for the first time the United
States has chosen to reply. 'Ouite simply, Ambassador
Moynihan called Amin a "racist murderer.-'
Furthermore, and it is about time someone said it,
Moynihan tokl the African fascist dictators, including
Amin. to knock off idling the West, and America par-
ticularly, about just how wanting we are in our demo-
cratic ways.
We take special joy in Africa's shocked response
to the sharpness of Moynihan's reply.
It's about time that we get Africa to understand
the facts of life.
*Hie underprivileged need not necessarily be paid
for their-historic suffering with a strange kind of West-
ern tolerance toward African permissiveness that is not
wJewisti Floridian
1 ?2!2JK 'Pffv VOICE" .in*OBICm|-.RB^OITei
in ,u*Mn!(bm <'mMi.l lewMl Aunral
.MIAMI ADDRESS: PO n..r otwn-MI-wii. FVrM Mini
.__________Th#..r.-Uh F'..ricllan. P-i II., 01207*. TtTu". Fla. HIM
PaMinhM IU>W*<-Mv
'"'"-!!!''!'''"""'""' I'al iu.-t
Real Conspiracy is Unnotun
PERIODICALLY. I think of the
Steinberg cartdbrs vdu see
on cocktail glasses and napkins.
They show a hermit-like man
in' a deep depression dug into
himself and refusing to respond
to the world outside. The cap-
tion says something to the ef-
fect that people are just no
damn good.
hits me with increasing fre-
quency these days for obvious
political reasons ranging from
the pout-Watergate blues to the
galloping inflation that has me
working harder than fee ever
worked to pay my bills.
I don't think I'm alone in
this. Most of us. in one way or
another, have mined the nat-
tering nabobs of negativism
the nay-savers who would like
to chuck it all or who, in heu
of that, set up a fretful buzzing
about how awful people and
things are.
That's what's behind all our
obsessive searches for conspir-
acy not genuine conspiracy,
onlv the kind vou can't prove.
WE AREN'T nearly as excit-
ed by the revelations these days
about the insidious workings of
the CIA and FBI as we are by
a gnawing proposition th.u John
Fitzgerald Kennedy wasn't real-
ly killed by the one man, Lee
Harvey Oswald.
Or that, absolutely, there
must have been a gaggle of
gremlins who pulled the many
triggers that slew Robert Ken-
nedy. It could not have been
Sirhan Sirhan alone.
And just when the evidence
again seems overwhelnung that,
after all, there was no real
conspiracy, and these men died
pretty much the way the courts
say they did. why tliere always
is a UFO or two on the horizon
I1 L____I
to fly ti* away fromiour other-
wise dreary existence on" this
dim vast vale of tears to a mare
incandescent, celestial unhsnsje.
IF THERE are- no owwpira-
cies around to prove the prin-
ciple thar people and things are
Hist no damn good, why we can
go int' transcendental medita-
tion 2ftt!i century style an
;i spaceship at the spaed of
Just t.i sir there glumly a4a
Steinberg seems too exisusMfcal
lor mo-- Americans, who are
alter ail more in tune with Wil-
liam Jamt'S than Albeit Camus,
evrn if they don't
Americans, arc ton pragmatic
in be :n awe of philosophies of
seemingly inutile being. If you
can't move at the speed of haht
(at least), if you're just going to
sit there pondering the pur-
poselessness of it all, why you
may very hkely wind up a con-
spiratorial suspect yourself.
It's downright imAmerican
not to be suspicious of inertia;
it is even more unAnaerican
than to be inert.
PART OF all this malaise. I
suspect, may have to do with
the 2.000-year cycle, which
many Thensophists and Chris-
tians anticipate will bring the
|d COKiC, -of i
Mpawt* jy,u
^-ncaus* *a_.
"?**t i&tsjjZ
thare is a n*wi
-ail of i,
f*acr. aomewhere
-^aasaari, as ;r (,,"
in just :>
we ha\
'P"*'8 'h;.:-taTi '
;n***d misMonar-
rooted at us .t^Hju
it hasn't srmclryou.
TI,E rHBenni
'doesn't waiT.ths'j
>. paring ten i. -.,.
"- a Jong thtie new.
-Butatler.'t tartift
sssar-eyele. canscs
1y denresatd:
tis gga -r.aiati
first time r^omd.
ahseat. mty,
:y-in thi..
^y 2C VFo*
advanced r_
They've jn.--,
going --with :._
plague on both <
this is tha; ir.ere ir|
passion am noing <
mamey conspiracy i^
boredom by conuss^
ing the real thing.
-Did you t\tr ttt
measured reseat .
good-natured patiaiaJ
part of on i congi
they uneovi the _
and actiorb d the1
Conttnutd on'
Assassins Raise Major Questi
Volume 1
Friday, October 24. 1975
Number 17
19 HESHVAN 5736
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
LONDONIf President Ford's
two would-be assassins had
carried out their mission how
much difference aside from
the human element would it
have made politically?
In New York or Washington
the big question is whether
Presidents should campaign and
shake every extended hand or
stay in the safety of TV. View-
lag the United States from the
perspecUve of Europe the suik-
ing fact is not only that Presi-
dents get shot at, but that it
makes a global difference.
IN EUROPE it is only a few
towering figures who make a
difference, and then only if
their country is between the
claws of the crab.
Thus jt weuld make little
difference for Italy if the target
were Pjime Minister Aldo
More: The Italian game of mu-
sical chairs would go on, and
the political problem of govern-
ment with heavy Communist
.-membership would remain.
ib'L1*16 Urget were Harold
Wilson (note that in Britain the
prune ministers don't get shot)
either Denis Healy or James
tanaghan would 8tep Jmo hjj
Pace uffiil the next general
election, and the Tories would
have a more redoubtable fig-
ore to beat. *
are Franco and Tito. Both have
overstayed their, nme and can't
be cured of their age. But each
has been a gseat ayjne*uC fig-
ure m his nation's history.
?nCfJfUI **> go sooi,
but if he were the target now
the succession would be blood-
ier than otherwise.
Tito has mace, time, but if he
were a present tgrget the eth-
nic and nationalist divisions of
Jugoslavia would be more dan-
gerous than if he goes by choice
or dies in bed.
Of the other East European
governments, only President
;\icoJae Ceausescu of Rumania
would make a great difference,
since it is his nationalist vision
and his skill of maneuver that
keeps his people from being
eaten wholly by the Soviet wolf.
AS FOR Brezhnev, he will
have to go sooner rather thaa
later, and another gray bureau-
craft win replace him.
Soviet dlctBtars/don't often
Bet shot at. although Lenin did,
but the violence-They succumb
to ls the lethal internal struggle
for aawer. farexhnev-is adept at
1^?"^ *8'*lso "notit- worn
oat by .
tie an any is the strggaest Da-
mn in VWeatem :.^3T and
Helmut figkjsjidt haa been a good
chancellor. But If-he were a
Janet. Willy Jiautft -.^ho
stepped aside Xor .hisn>e*,ld
step hack.
THE STAKES for stability
JjJBherin Prance. With all
President (i*eard d'Estaing ha!
Proved.a.s*o|le leader. If he
were j.urget it would.he. hard
to deny the long-sought priae
or-the Presidency to FrancoU
Mitterand and Ms Socialist-
communist aJhance.
hie one c? n say gasj
such a-regimt -would i
roads for Europe
Italy a&d Spain ori
pilgrimage to nowbeit I
The American cm\
from all thest. brant
pertance of an.ass
tempt on a I-resident t
on the stature of
than on the iact of the I
I FAfS ovt r the I
ternal politica; impactJ
atempts against Find
had succeeded. It is
ory subject and-hsppil!
evant. But tht impaSj
world would" be pst \
everything violent that(|
in America bm wonoi
Until theM epJasJaj
the traits ol theFoah]
aeemed to bt taatiri
-ad some of the
and the violence
them. The death D
how limited such
are, even with a
Ford who is the le*aJ
ing one sinct Eis
.The world is con
violence in America
truceKen-in countnoj
violence leVeb are
the American This ayj
lng at -America, bos-
jnst, makes some ~
ai -roottree* ei-tfce wo^J
ssroog America m
carpenter, but wiUy-n
of their weight.
When violence i
reaches some of its r
ures, as it Hd w"1
aadp,, -. jfass.
jsjsg.jmdtas-'it .aaa
**h CeraW Ford, t^J
wonders whether the
are strong &ad sl*ori
josiisuin the.but**-

The Jewish FiaridiM of Palm Beach County
Pa** J
ajjaaGjaasxroas^ a asm I HpM* From tftt
L Jty WollM'll
LBeact 5^*!?
1 .rrie om-
t ffl attend the annual
L, of 3JW Joint
I Unslung-
lOctobci 2"
drkgato. will ex
I current trends in na-
il and wo: M politics and
mtoic event- aid consider
^ V4 traaslaterthc Ii.^litate s
Ejj inw CouiMKl Pro-
i locally.
-Alights- of the program
[fcchidea.tea at the White
4. with Betty *"prd and. a
xsional reception with
tssman Paul Rogers of
Appointments have
j aade to I Richard Stone and Law-ton
an open meeting on


October 5 annual
nk/atf of (he Jewish War
ferarsPost 40$ and Aux-
drew 123 members
\hear Depl I iogtmasuler
wd .VfcJiiis(i o/ Boca
[on report wi state pro-
p's, and William
one-' Danlcn, Riviera
en Police Cfli/. Pktur-
['''" to re:- ,;re post
t Cohen
.i.v,i.(: president
| feini
wan Freer o; Hebrew
^nlwat,, .Qhthouse
rm Jewisn Committee
an Jewun Congress
|' B'rith Wo
f of Hope
hf Guild for-, Blind
"* War Veterans
' Zionist Al; Jpce
. *r Wome"
;*. Program,,
^1^ Cen,er <*
CT^Itaches ln
kh&,n"'0ay school
Elc|jkrael Bonds
Wednesday, Nov. S, the Palm
Beach Unit of NCJW will hear
Rosemary Baikett. attorney.
speak on "Women under the
The program, part of the
Council's Fall planning in the
area of constitutional rights,
will be held at the home of
Nancy Ratner, North Palm
B.B. Women 174
The Paint Beach County
Chapter. 174 of B'nai B'rith
Women will hear Lois Frankel,
Assistant Public Defender,
sp*k-on "The Legal Rights of
Women1' on- Tuesday. October
The program has been plan-
ned as part of the chapter's ob-
servance of International Wom-
an's Year, and in recognition
of the needs of all women in
our community.
The meeting is scheduled -for
8:15 p.m. at Temple Beth El. A
question-and-answer-rpjfioU will
follow. Guests are invited and
refreshments will be***rved.
Century Lodge 293 of B'nai
B'rith is sponsoring a major
fund-raising event to help keep
its Anti Defamation league
(ADD arm functioning in spite
of cutbacks.
A 4-hour Baaaar-Auctton ii
planned Tor Sunday, Dee. 7
from 12 noon-4 p.m. The event
will take place in the large
guest parking area between
Buildings B and C. in the Dover
Section of Century Village.
Donations being, solicited in-
clude: saleable- items of.- cloth
ins, costume* jewelry, fornitnpe,
bicycles, paintings, golf' cbJbs.
silverware, household it
wines i and.: liquors.
Gifts should be labeled with
their approximate value. Checks
should be made out to "Anti-
Defamation League" and sent
to Max Harlem, Dorchester I-
190, West Palm Beach, Florida
33409. Donations and contribu-
tions are tax-deductible.
A door-to-door solicitation
has been organized. A mer-
chandise collection center, lo-
cated at the Dover guest park-
ing area, is open from 11 a.m.-
5 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days. Telephone numoers for
merchandise pickup;. ace post-
ed at the center.
Israel Task Force
The Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee appreciates the wide re-
pmis from local Jewish or-
ganisations who sent telegrams
and letters to their Senators
and Congressmen, urging their
support of the Egypt-Israel
Agreement and the stationing
of 200 civilian personnel in the
Sinai, which has now been sign-
ed by the President .
Domestic Affairs
The* sab-committec on- Do-
mestic Affairs is considering
ways- tor advise, public institu-
tions-and-ch ic organizations in
Ptrhn Btaictr County of dates of
the important Jewish holidays
in order to avoid, conflicts in
scheduling1 major acti' ities and
United Nations J
The attack on Israel de-
livered by Uganda President Wi
/tnrin in his srieech to the U.N.
has bse-n rebuked by Ambassa-
dor MOynihan and Clarence
Mi'chell of the U.S. delegation.
Telegrams have gone out from
the- Federation and CWC com-
mending their counter-state-
ments/ Messages- to President
Ford, Secretary of State- Kis-
singer and-" the- media are* rec-
ommendedY denouncing what is
a Third World attempt to equate
Zionism with apartheid, and
colonialism "racial diserimina-
Community F lotion* Committee
I i
County Events
Temple B'nai Torah
The Bar Mitzvah of Steven
Howard Park on October ll
made South County Jewish his-
tory as. the first bar mittvah
celebrated under the auspices
of a conservative synagogue in
Boca Raton.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer led the
services in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah, son of Louis and Ju-
dith Park. Mr. and Mrs. Park
hosted the One* Shabbat Fri-
day evening and the KiJUush
on Saturday.
Services of the congregation
are held at the First Federal
Savings and Loan Bank of Del-
ray, BsUicb, 200 East Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton.
Religious school classes for
B'nai Tpcab Congregation are
meeting at the Boca Raton Mid-
dle School on Mondays and
Wednesdays, 4:IS 54* p.m.
Pre-Hebrew classes meet on
Mondays only at the same time.
Registrations are still being ac-
cepted for the classes, which
began October 6.
The religious school faculty
consists of Evelyn Portnoy,
Diane Marcovitz and Jayne
King. Aides will be needed and
volusteevi are asked to contact
Diane Mercovite.
_ a Our "Friendly Visitors" add a
touch of neigheorlineis to pa-
tients at the various hospitals
and nursing, homes in our

Women Reveal
I \|Kim it;i Flans
B'nai B'rith Women has an-;
nousMed expansion plans to
accommodate tho rapidly grow-!
ing membership in Pnlm Bcaeh
Diana Daniels, coordinator I
for the- Palm Beaeh County eg-i
passion program, appointed a I
steering conxosttee to week in |
cooienction. with. Regional B nai
B'rith Woaico professional
leaders and have begun the
Ttjgre, gag, pgr awslrf Nstr
B'nai fTrtth Chapters in the
cwmtrn ffV" Qnirar- Bess* te.
New. ohapten- will be- esWlSHJ
lhmedJ on- g- geegrephle basis.
with the option of'dayttme or
evening meetings. Members
wsilitswi isnsskiisi tiisdorm oSf
choice of chapter affiliation.
tend ut yoor favorite recipe
using Sweet Ultsalted
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (oreen flag with words
contains liquid corn oil' from
faent-panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
Bo 012973, Miami 33101
Tire winner of our special
contest wlrt win $100.00
eWoil ible for the grand prize -
trip to Puerto Rico.
Homes lots Apartmonts Income Proportt
C3t A MOVAL Pt-M W*r
ncs soia*
Roberta di Camerinq^,
Venezia, New York, Chicago, Toronto rr^rf
Aboard the s/s Federico C.
Sailing Dacambai 9 through December 20
Costa Lint'l luxury sh.p dep*(ts irom Pott Everglades, tlonda, lor a fabulous
11.dy cruise. Tho highttght wiM be a iashroo mav*gnia-a *seciallv chereo-
grapheOp/esaoui'oa ot.the-newett coJlettion o< iaibions and, attesi by
Roberta di Camermo. leading Italian designer. You'll explore exciting ports of
^aaa, caH m raa-Caouaaaw and Sauth Amcfica-San |uao, St.
>9^^>S> Thorna*, Martinique. Caracas, Arub*,. CarUgeiu and
Hn*m VaasstsaaL. Montego Bay You'll also enjov patious accommoda-
V^S5# ta>nt.iiWeroaoaatirswriaMeag,ntaatlita.and
esceUeot Ht>tt.^'atrra.'adioPi>#l, elegapt Julian style.
Don't miss thU enticing holtrjav Prom $VW to $990.
AirsSai Ps*agetavauatie. Se*yeot4eniei agaat.iodsy.
Haw Yoan/MA*ii/eHiCAOO/tos Awesxss/Toaoirm/sosTotMWMuaf iseiarssw atian

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Octobe,
(Da tfai tea Steaaa
Temple Beth El USY
A record number15 USY'ers
and Temple Youth attended the
Leadership Training Institute
(LTI) at Camp Blue Star in
Hendersonville, N.C. this sum-
mer. They spent a concentrat-
ed week of learning about the
theme, "Jewish Symbols A
Challenge to Learn and Cre-
Those attending included
Bernie Holmstock, Fred Holm-
stock, Andrea Jacobson, Mike
Lang, Jay Levy, Sander Levy,
Diane List, Karen Newmark,
Joel Ratner, Herman Sakowitz,
Susan Sakowitz, Gary Singer,
Elise Skier, Laurie Tanen, and
Aaron Walkover.
Both youth groups Kadima
(ages 10-12) and USY (age 13
and up) are open to community
youth. Contact Moshe Stern,
youth director at the Temple
office for activities and infor-
Hebrew High School
Students from grades 8 12
met for an orientation and so-
cial hour at the opening of
Temple Beth El's High Schol
of Jewish knowledge. The
Monday evening classes are
held from 7 8:45 p.m. at 2815
N. Flagler Drive, West Palm
The classes offered include:
Conversational Hebrew with
Moshe Stern; Jewish Philoso-
phy for Teen-Agers with Paul
Klein; Chassidism-Jewish Mys-
-ticism with Svi Slotki and Jew-
ish Photography with Guy
Chaifetz. Jewish scholars and
visiting speakers have been in-
vited to speak, and will be an-
nounced in this column.
All high-school teenagers
from the community are wel-
B'nai B'rith Girls
The N'siah ("Sandpipers")
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls
celebrated the holiday at a Suc-
cah Party with Sad Sack lunch-
es at the home of their advisor,
Marsha Goodmark.
New officers for the year
are: Sharon Cohen, president;
Margo Lustig, 1st vice presi-
dent; Judy Blankman, 2nd vice
president; Lori Basch, secre-
tary; and Ellen Shapiro, treas-
urer .
On October 18, the group left
for a weekend-in-training in
Hollywood with the Gold Coast
Council. November plans in-
clude entertaining at a B'nai
B'rith Women's event, and a
fashion show is scheduled for
The Sandpipers meet every
other Wednesday evening.
Beachcombers AZA
The Beachcombers Chapter
of AZA, Palm Beach County,
for 8th- 12th grade boys, meets
regularly every second Tues-
day evening.
1975-76 officers include: Ran-
dy Robinson, president; Jeff
Rubin, vice president; Scott
Sade, treasurer; Steve Gross,
secretary; and Steve Roos, ser-
The Beachcombers held a
beach party in September for
new members, and are begin-
ning fund-raising activities for
their International Scholarship
B'nai Torah USY
As part of the recent festivi-
ties of the United Synagogue
Conservative Movement Week,
B'nai Torah USY'ers participat-
ed at a youth fair held at Tem-
ple Beth Torah of North Miami
Beach on October 12.
Dr. Morton Siegel of the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
New York was the guest speak-
Booths of all kinds were fea-
tured, offering an evening of
fun for all USY members and
The B'nai Torah USY group
meets regularly at members'
homes in the Boca area. Mem-
bership presently numbers ten,
and the group is ready to ap-
ply for its charter.
It's a /federation
By regional arrangement, lo-
cal residents are eligible fo-
admission to the modern
River Garden Hebrew Home
For Aged (Jacksonville)
The 1975 Israeli Chassidic Festival, a musical review
featuring Israel's leading popular Biblical songs, is com-
ing to Miami Beach November 1 for one show at South
Convention Hall. The festival, returning to the U.S. for
the fourth year, is a musical export based on Israel's an-
nual Chassidic Song Festival. The latter is a nationwide
competition held under the auspices of the president of
the State of Israel. Israel's top performers present their
songs, modern compositions set to Biblical verse. The
winning songs, judged by the audiences, are then pre-
pared and staged for the export theatre production. This
year's Israeli competition, in which hundreds of songs
were entered, was performed in Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and
Haifa. The two-hour extravaganza will feature solos and
choruses of ballads and rhythmic medleys on Biblical
themes, costumed and, for the first time, choreographed
to chassidic folklore. There will also be chassidic story-
telling. Tickets are available at the South Convention
Hall Box Office.
Dr. Rosenberg Appointed
U. Of Penn Dental Profc
The appointment of Dr. Mar-
vin M. Rosenberg as Adjunct
Associate Professor of Perio-
dontics, School of Dental Medi-
cine, has been announced by
the Executive Board of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania.
Dr. Ros-nberg also holds a
.similar position at Boston Uni-
versity, Graduate School of
I)r Rosenberg sits on the
Executive Council of the Amer-
ican Academy of Periodontol-
ogy and has been nationally
iiized for advanced tech-
niques in the field of perio-
dor.tal surgery and transplant
procedures. A com,
various dental texts LI
nals, he ,s an internaQ
turer at dental schooj
professional societies.
An active Jewish
leader, Dr. Rosenberg
mer vice president of the/
ish Federation of Pain,,
County and is a member!
Board of Directors. He
as General Campaign
Of the Combined Jewj^l
peal Israel Emergency
for the past three years. L
dition, he organized the!
Jewish Community Forua,
ture series.
From Holland America,with luxury.
Best Indies
One great ship, two great itineraries. s.s. Statendam,
10 and 11 days. From Miami Dec. through March
Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica, Haiti, and
St. Thomas. Plus Mexicobalmy
Cozumel or...a trip to the storied
[Mayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights: Curacao, La
Guaira, Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, St. Thomas.
And there are no gratuities re-
quired. See your travel agent or mail'
the coupon.
Cruise Rates lor 1975-76.
10 days. 4 ports, Friday departures. Dec.
12. Jan. 16, Feb. 6, Feb. 27, Mar. 19 $610 to
11 days, 6 ports, Monday departures. Dec.
1, Jan. 5, 26, Feb 16, Mar. 8 $665 to $1385.

er want to get off.
r" Holland
r \

I Holland America Cruises
Two Pennsylvania Plaja. New York. NY. 10001
Tel (212) 760-3880or Toll-free (800) 221-6657
Please send me information on Statendam W.I. Cruises.
Name ________
My travel agent is
Minimum r^T PerSn' d0Uble occuPancy, subject to availability.
M.mmum rates may not be ava.lable on all of the above listed sailings.
All ships registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
Film Festival at Sea.
Dec. 12th, s.s.Statendam
Sth6' s?r!nSi"''he Statendanvs comfortable theatre. Pane, discussions
with the stars and icritic. A delightfully different cruise at no extra cost.

October 24, 1975
77k Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
4l .-
J the county
___ Congressman Burke Supports House Resolution
^w j Congressman 4. Herbert ed Nations to suspend or expel and other sources of intern*-
nice feeling
;elher old Mends
"'(Esther. Baer, a
sident since 1944,
IS KaW Nathan Zeli-
% B-nai Torah Congrega-
m Boca Raton from his
t0 in the Jewish Floridian.
Se way back from Colum-
Ohio. Esther herself is a
lrter member, past president
active in many of our local
, ish organizations .
Another celebration: Dr. Ho-
rd Kav, his aunt. Lve Isaac-
from Detroit, and Cantor
hoias Fenakel. who all
nke bread" together while
lughter Monica Kay recited
brochos. It wasn't that long
0 when the Cantor heard Dr.
iy say his Bar Mitzvah bless-
Monica is a 3rd grader
Te Jewish Community Day
Welcome to our South com-
ity to two new members of
FAU faculty: Dr. Michael
ider. in Computer Sys-
, from San Francisco .
Dr. Saul Kosenthal. in So-
Jogy. Saul and Deb-irah Ko-
nthal have taken over as
lily Chairpersons of the
nai Torah Youth Commitee...
Palm Beach County Young
Jent is everywhere: Marion
is interning for her Mas-
is Social Work at the Com-
mity Mental Health Center,
mm Lean is an Art and
otography major at Florida
:e U. in Gainesville And
of the sweetest music you
I hear at "Anything Goes"
ober 24 and 25 will come
the violin of Brian Mirsky,
the Forest Hills High School
artra. .
In Miami, Mrs. E. Zollinger's
nisen, Gary Schneider, is
mg a course in Jewish His-
at the Miami-Dade Junior
lege .
Elsie Leviton, our "Mrs.
alt Education" is having a
wcinating time" teaching
iish as a second language
1 foreign-born. At Sun Coast
ommunity School, she spends
' nights a week with her
s, which is largely Viet-
e. Following the dictum,
Whoever teaches, learns," El-
is getting to pronounce her
dents' names. Try Chuong
Cee) or Tuiyet (Tuee)l .
Marsha Goodmark and San-
Shumann must also be two
polar teachers at Twin Lakes
*n School. Marsha teaches
>h and is junior class ad-
Sandy is the Math
[r International traveler and
Shirley Steinlin came
to. to vacation with us. She
orts for the State Department
fejgration & Absorption
; on assignments that
|Vcinii( Aid To Direct
Officei In Washington
Mark E. Tal-
take her from her native Tuni-
sia to Geneva, Munich, Rome,
Paris and Israel. Come back
The Jewish War Veterans
Post & Auxiliary recently do-
nated 67 combined hours to the
Muscular Dystrophy Telethon
and donated the proceeds of
their October 5 breakfast to the
Link Foundation for Teen-Age
Drug Abuse Program. Lillian
Weintraub, president, offered
her auxiliary as proctors for
the Fla. State Board of Nursing
exams at the Auditorium on
October 7 .
the bicentennial) "After 200
years, I'm proud to be together,
let's give together, love one
another, and keep on being
concerned about one another.
Right on America!" William
"Boone" Darden, Chief of Po-
lice, Riviera Beach, at the JWV
breakfast .
Prominent Congressional
Congressman J. Herbert
Burke (R-lfch, Florida) in re-
marks delivered on the House
floor Sept. 18, called on fellow
members to support House Res-
olution 682, which he introduc-
The resolution strongly dis-
approves of threatening efforts
by some countries in the Unit-
ed Nations to suspend or expel
Israel from that body.
Congressman Burke told his
colleagues that the resolution
also calls for the upholding of
the underlying principles of the
U.N. charter which was to es-
tablish conditions under which
justice and respect for the obli-
gations arising from treaties
tional law
and to practice tolerance f
live together in peace with one
another as good neighbors.
Congressman Burke was re-
cently appointed to serve as a
member of the U.S. delegation
to the 30th General Assembly
which convened September 15.
It"* all there in the
For free color
rail (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Snlte SOS,
42* T,hwln Rd.. MB. Ml 39
Office Phone: 848-9753 Residence Phone. 622-4000
"More Sales More Listings More Often"
Jju. Promina,
,a"dDAdmin'strative Assist-
' o Representative Charles
teh0f,Ohi0- has been
gj to head the new Wash-
E I"? of ,he Council of
CF,,!,edera,ions "l Wel-
\7h2L 2 Was *nnnced
B^ond Epttein, CJF Pres-
U^bUity In mid Noyem.
' already under way.
flU?* ""-vice, Talisman
*, 1 lnformation and guid-
* government fund po-
"a m matters of related
^slat.on of priority
eIfre and education
t0 communities.
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazola,
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
Sweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine,
and you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes;
1 st prize: A week for two at the elegant
Americana Hotel, San Juan. Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
Round-nip transportation from New
York to San Juan will be via smooth,
comfortable American Airlines 747-
Three 2nd prizes: $100 in cash.
Doing what wedobest.
Contest is o easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
non that's entirely yours. (The judges will
be looking for that extra little something
you do that makes a dish really special.)
You can choose an appetizer. A main dish.
Any kind of pastryor dessert. In fact, what-
ever you like. And you can enter as many
recipes as you wish. The only requirement
is that the ingredients indude Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe. And
the use of Sweet Unsalted Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the few
margarines that's not only kosher, but
parve, as well (which means you're not
inured to dairy dishes). What's more, un-
like buner and the majority of other
margarines, it won't bum at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats. Andcholesrrol-free. But, most impor-
tant, Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a light,
delicate flavor that makes whatever you
make taste particularly delectable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows?
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
thing you've got cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
I Rrcipr mil include Unaahed Meiola Marianne and be
enythav born boil d'otuvrt 10 a dettcit
I You may enter aa rnem rccajet at ou wtah. but e nuet I* acrraraaantrd b a proof of pufcUar (|reen n>|wtih
word. Coraema Liqud Cnen Oh bom beta penetl Name addict*
and ideraaaw number vhuuU h an.luhd wtlh each recipe No
enrry wil he accetatd wtiKout nron| ihr abuv i.rnnl.
No enmr WI be K Vnootfoyd ca ictumd
1 tmi*. muai he pminurkcd no talei lw laV 1V75 Wmnm
w* bt umaxxl d* wrti of VV
Mad .. Saw Unaalted Mnola
neonr CvMvat
PO Bo.t70l)
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NrYuiL S'V BM]
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nolrlaaibW torrmt &a< cnmnrtiaon
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i^hrt to adautl and edit lot pubbcanon [VcitHei of the |udfe rfc
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tpevWird pruduci wttl pan vou bee- ak pkn *
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Send to rVw Faids DtviMOf. CPC InarrnafHettl ln
IOC Here's 10c to get you started. lUQ

ThftJeww/t -Fioridian of Palm beach County
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Rabb; Sheldon Harr
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
^abbtnttal flage
Your Rabbi Sneaks
The 'Now' Generation-Doing Your Own Thing Jewishly
The t Tough,- states, "Neither,
v'th ym-jOly.-.da,I.nnake thi#<
covenants and o oath,- but with
him thgfctitnndeWihew with us
his dajji-btq^eth.tLoril our
'Tod: aaidsUn^vUht^hii that is.
not hejt with ;us,this daw"
Yes. wmmj-jbouiKi jo the same
covenant,; as were, t our fore-
rathersrs \V\r.stood :with Moses
that day at-Sinai. We burned at
the stake in Spain. We died by
the millions in Hitler's Europe.
AnjJ.jve.die. a little bit each day/
we -learn -.of a terrorist -attack
upon- an- Israeli settlement.
While we are a .religion of the
present, we remain at the sam
dnw.-a religion of the past and
We cannot deny who and what -
ve are. And yet. we want to
"do our own thing." We don't
xnow what that -is; w seem
Mdy to know what it isn't. I
suggest to von that as a wav of -
narrouiriK this hiatus, bridging
the gap in responsible action,
-s to recognize that for us. re-
sponding sincerely and living
completely, morally as Jews is
doing our own thing!
Theologically, we respond as
the "now'' generation. That is,
we react rather than act. And
his will not work for us; it is
neither responsible nor respon-
sive. A crisis-tyne of theology
vi 11 not work; it will not bridge
the responsibility gap. It is im-
possible to do vour own thing
'.Jewishly" with this tvpe of
theology as the basis of action,
-it is as -the traffic department
of a city that decides to place a
Signal at an intersection after
a traffic death has occurred.
Theologically, we too often re-
spond the same way, invoking
God all over the nlace in times
of trouble and then blaming
God and Judaism when nothing
happens,.Why does nothing hap-
pen? What is tint God that we
invoke? Too often we have ma-
tured, but our God-concent re-
mains that of our childhood.
What is God? An old man with
a flowing white beard sitting on
ing him, holding onto a white
cane? Is this the God that we
ran relate to? Is this the theo-
-ogical concept that will aid us
to respond to life in a more re-
sponsive manner? Can we turn
to this kind of God? This is
child-like theology; how can it
help adults?
Our problem is that as we
have grown up and matured, our
concept of God has not. It has
not changed from our childhood.
It has not matured as we have
How can it help us in a chang-
ing worlda world of "now"
a ^ world of "doing your own
thing"? I do not believe that it
can. I do not believe that it can
bridge the responsibility gap.
Kather than crv out "What can
God do for me?", why not cry
Out "What can I do for me?"
To begin with, we might
ecognize that Judaism is based
upon positive and constructive
change stemming from a deep-
ly rooted heritage. As times
change, so do our_oroblems and
our need*. To narrow the gap
between responsible action and
our theology,' our concepts of
God must remain workable, us-
our chancing needs as problem
able, viable and-respensible to
solvers in a modern age. That
is, thereKnuist exist the option
that our: view of God might
mhange a* we change to provide
the, impetus i f r ethical and
moral action in a quasi-moral
Too many of us simply do not
think .about God. For -too mapy
Of central to the way re respond
to lite-, hut either something that
we conjur up from childhood
Bible stories-, or have not
thought through ot all. Without
a usable.- workable concept of
C#d as- the basis for our being,
it is no wonder that we often
enter the Sanctuary without
purpose or direction, without
knowing why we ,are here ex-
cept to read the words.
To bridge the responsibility
gap,'the mission of the modern
Jew. is to live the words:-not
read theip. That will be-doing
our own thing Jewishly. The
choice to do so is ours. The
Torah states, "See. I have set
before vou life and good
. and death and evil in that
I Command you ... to. love the
Lord thv God ... to walk in
His ways, and keep His Com-
mandments and Statutes." To
choose to live in consonance
with a meaningful concept of
God is to find meaning in life;
to bridge the gap.
Today society emphasizes
youth; the young. Life style and
values seem to be disoriented
m an irresponsible way so that
many parents respond more like
children than children da Urg-
ed on by the commercial media
of our day to buy, dress, act and
think voung. parents have at-
tempted to close the generation
gap. Yet they have net succeed-
ed in doing anything more than
idening the responsibility gap.
What is the matter with grow-
ing old? What is the. matter with
facing the realities of oneselP
Do we want to be our children's
"pals," or their parents?
There should be a generation
gap because that will narrow the
more important responsibility
gap. We do our children more of
a favor bv responding, as par-
ents out of love, with lessons to
teach and standard to,set, than
by attempting to be our chil-
dren's "pals." We attempt to
buv their friendship, cater to
their wants and desires, all out
of proportion to a sense of bal-
ance and responsibility.
Does it work? A Johns Hop-
kins psychologist says that it
.may be possible to predict
which youngsters are likely to
use marijuana habitually. Dr.
Robert Hogan studied 150 users
and non-users and found some
clear-cut personalitv differenc-
es. The fluent users, he savs.
are self-confident. socially
poised, skilled in interpersonal
relations and usually have a
wide range of interests But they
"also tend toward narcissism,
self-apgrandizement and over-
concern with personal pleasure
and diversion." Who made them
that way? Are we setting up
Jewish standards for our young
to follow? Or are we buying
their friendship at the price of
their respect.
Our young people need guid-
ance and direction from their
parents. They need a sense of
values which Judaism an pro-
vide. But why should our chil-
dren accept what their parents
find unacceptable? What, proper
values are we providing? What
Our vouth are turning;, to
drugs. What are they trying to
tall us) That i they don't. like
what they see in the "real"
world. They want to change
what they see, "blow their
minds"make the real unreal
and the unreal real. There js a
reality gap here which can only
be closed by accepting the chal-
lenge of closing the responsi-
bility gap.
There is hope. The Book of
Jonah tells of the futility of run-
ning from responsibility; the
hopelessness of a man saying.
"It is better-to die than to live."
That is what drugs say. Jonah
reconciles himself with his
destiny, with-the mission given
him by God. And so must we
avaluate -our efforts towards a
responsible aonlication of our
faith, and then do something
more about it. There is no need
to "blow your mind." to run
from reality by trying to change
the way it appears. Nothing
chaises bv running away, not
.even moral responsibility.
The Prophet Michah said,
"And he will teach us of his
ways, and we will walk in his
paths;; for out of Zion shall go
forth,Ihe.Law. and the word of
the l-ord from Jerusalem
And they shall beat their sworts
into plowshares, and their
spears into pruning-hooks; na-
tion shall not lift up -sword
against nation, neither shall they
learn war any more.'-' There it
is, the mission of Israel to
bring about "peace -and -under-
standing through application of
our ethical teachings and the
agcotance of our moral respon-
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
The Arrival Of The 23
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Charles sailed into the Hudson
River around early September,
1654. a new point in history was
reached- That vessel brought to.
the shores of Dutch New
sterdam the founders of the first
Jewish community in what is
now the United Stafc ity-
throe Jews cam
gees from Recife, Brazil t illo
ing that city's capture from the
Dutch by the Portuguese Al
though individual Je
tiers had reached the
land" earlier, the arrival of "1
23" marked the begins
organized Jewish life in \
It was to be mjafartun and
hardship that mot t1
set foot on North Am
soil. Their resources depleted
they wore 1.600 guilders short
on the ."'.500 guilders to which
they had been forced to agree
to pay the capain and the crew.
Suit was immediately brought
against them, the first actual
record of their Maajnce in the
Dutch colony. When the sale
of their belongings fiU.d to
bring enough to satisfy the
judgment, two of their people
were held in civil Barest
Two Jews who hid arrived
earlier from Amsterdam, Salo-
mon Pietersen ind Jacob llar-
simon, wast uaaMa i
23 directly, but thev managed
to get heln from Amsterdam.
Debt and the matte; of u
through the aooroa
then faced the rel
were made to feel unwel me
by the Dutch Reform.. Church
but at least its leader autha
the use of welfare funds to keep
the Jews from starving.
Lack of funds, however was
only one of the problems of the
23 Jews in the new land Th-
governor, Peter Stuyvesant, and
his council, didn't want them in
the colony at all and asked them
to leave. After all. Stuvvesan'
said, they had no passports -n I
hence no -right" to Btat
September 22. Stuyv*ant u
the Amsterdam directors of t '
Dutch West India company ask I
mgrfflr authority to deport tlu I
Jews. f
When Stuyvcsant's letter
reached the Netherlands, the
t^%^,^.'n^,:dam aPProached
Shit? ?*? India Company
on behalf of the 23. Some ot the
A">"rn Jew*, m. -fhVra
holders in the company. They
were able to convince the other
diiaotMRi and on Feb. IS. I6.i.S
the company directors granted
the Jews the right to sattle and
tradje. in New Netherland. The
condition was made, and ac
tod, that the Jews had ts
can of their own poor, a
1 ti m that led to the es-
nt of one of the most
jasful Philanthropic sys-
in the world.
The arrival of more Jews from
-idam in 1655 intensified
the resentment of the colony
st the Jews Many of the
liflg colonists I,Hiked upon
lews as competitors for
opportunities existed
in the community. The eminent
' mem-in historian. Dr.
' !' iviaatuai na written:
"Kor about two years Stuy-
' and lus associates disre-
harte* of February
1 W, vi,- every elfort to sab-
otage its injunctions. Jews were
forbidden to trade- with the In-
"i*v could buy no real
estat hold no public religiou-
s's, engage in no retail
nor march with the mili-
' they were sub;e.-t never
s to discriminal in taxa-
Despite all attempts to force
*c C"'-I" ."--wish settlers from
Je new land, the Jews persist-
th m "I!"''' ,a' ",C UrRin* f
the Jews nr Amsterdam per-
22 ?*22* Indies
Company directo-s .. send a
reprimand to ** and an
odVr'"''"< tn,,,ws to trade
attne conoly's ouroostt, to buv
na ?**. m 'Viuetly and
Peacefully carry on their busi-
ness as heretofore." and. even
to exercise their religion in he
l"'vaey of their own homes.
From such humble beginning,
to grow one of the largest
n numitiea in the world
19 HfiSHVAN._ 6:25
Question B<
ByRABBfDft. SAMtEij,
a Jew from marrying B
son who is not of th.
ish faith? "
Mainionides (IssUe
derives this from-a-gti
in-the BIWeMDeut 7:3)..).
the Israelite*, were forfe
to consummate marring*
other nations.
Various reasons are,,
for, this^qbibition.. Th. .
Ha-Cbinucji (417) claim,"
the children, of such a mam.
would probably b&'bromhti
without, full conviotioT
comnjitmeiU to Judaispi
one of Jhc, parents (j .
Even-for rtbe, Jewish
aub -a oinioo could be to
ing because one would bm
": dilemma of .having ,
ciJv i between pleasing
part#eL.jriutti|ling jene',
Geperallx speakhjg,,
cqmraentarjei indicate
such. a unipq could nver
completely fulfilled in a I
sense of the word. This is!
cavae marriage constitmes
rnkrocoarp of the Jewish
community which has to be,n
a-vis itself and the Almig*
uncomproruising and full
The mixed union as such i
only robs the Jewish mate i
fulfillment, but also
changes a non-Jewish "wte.
Why is it that fauitioi
cWna that heavmlr lat>
moot is passed on suBkH
on the month of Tws i md
not the other mopUm?
A number of reasons aw it
vanced for this.
First, some sv i
first of Ti-ih'-i kt*vl I'Vlsy
Adam, i.?., the d oa wh
the Al-iue.'rtv ate 1 h*ft
kind a> a whii has to
reckoning for the acc*mpl
ments and failures of
Others say that since thai
tenth of Tishri was historical^
the date on which the pe#p'e*j
Israel realized that they wer
forgiven for the sia of th*
Golden Calf (since the secont
tablets of the Ten Command-
ments were finally brought
ilown by Moses on thai day),
the occasion waj chosen as-
miiilly for the prayers of for-
giveness in judgment
It is also claimed that toil
month wh chosen because i
great number of special com
mandments an traditionally ob-
served in this month (ie. sh>
far, hilav, syecah. etc.).
It is helpful to be judged at I
time when many virtues are ba-
ing recorded. Alsa it is the fad
harvest season. This mean*
that, being finished with the
harvest, man haa a chance to
coaeoiitrete on matters of tat
io. addition, during harvest
man perforw* virtuoui **
(Wltoa tiatiag. f*J *****
a time is.OM-ia wW*1 rt *
good-- to-pe Jodgee./'
It laJg-tiiiHigg t*14**]*
ae sagaWcai ttaH msnth e#T*"
is a set oedtmees to In**
tfftt nwj'r record J4.thtbe,
weighed OA tb#i a**1**"

The Real Conspiracy-Goes Unnotwed
Continued from Page *
,,> acta'M.ned to have us
""* p eUr freedoms in or-
drtoP'l'-''n'' ",,r freedom?
Or how about the overwhilm-
injr anvreesiunal approval* Riv-
'wrtothe 800 SinaJ fechmnans
arnuqeement which diciniiscs a
veritable Arab bazaar of .secret
KmanKer unriuues and outrih.
bos about the.vole.the U.S. will
*e plajrinR (or not ptapan^ de
spiracies. This one beats his Le
Due The performance hands
down and who cares?
Well, the, 4.000-year cycle,
aieitfaer pwiianaphically nonthc-
- *ikamCblly*tattnb a thing tot me.
1 Anrl -there hasn't been a ajpgle
pendinp a.non your aint of UF0 OD mv *vn Poqal*on-
view) inthe Middle East dur- zon yet to whisk me awaysinto
in:; the wear;* ahead'' U star drive.
TALK ABOt'T Kissinger con- So Steinberg, move over.
Pershings, Scuds Alaskan Repudiates Islam Aid
Slwuld Be
Scrapped -Peres
JERUSALEM fOTA) .Defense Minister Shimon
Peres set here that Israel would withdraw.its request
for long r;me I'ershing missiles from the United States
if Egypt reciprocated by giving up its Soviet-made Scud
ground-to-ground missiles.
Instead of escalation, let us try the road to de-es-
calation," the Defense Minister declared in an address
at a dinner of the United Jewish- Appeal annual Study
Mission. The meeting was closed to the press but'Peres'
call for a mutual reduction of missile strength was pub-
liihed and released by the Government Printing Office.
THE DEFENSE Minister said Israel sought weapons
tfeb as the Persning not to* make war-but to deter it.
He.wid Israel was not interested ia'the Persning. for
its nuclear dehrery capability. He. noted that the Phan-
tom and KkyhaWk- jets already in Israel's Air Force
could theoreticaHy deliver nuclear-devices.
Peres said that when Israel bought those planes
from the U.S. it was. the clear, understanding that thev
would never carry nuclear devices and this understand-
ing has been honored.
A Forgotten Tradition
Elate Leviten
Chairwoman. Temple Israel
Library Committee
October 31 November 28
Does it take a special etoserv-
ance-Jcwish Book Month to
remind us of our unique tradi-
tioninterest and devotion to
books? I have alwayg loved the
* of pious Jews of old, who
envisaged the worid to. oome"
as an library. of all
the worthy books written by
men. available to the righteous
Wkat a feast they would find
today! There is a wide variety
of new books written by and
about Jews and many more due
,0 be published in the earniag
Arecent hook. -which ha* been
icely -reviewed. "The JBatr
4MM the Jawa," by L*ey
Daviiowicz is a vivid historical
narrative of the systematic an-
nh'latior. of six mjUi0n Jews.
*n authoritatrve account of
Penod we dare not forget.
nl*iTime ,0 S**" s an
anthology of ontemDora
**n jHmy by teachng
,*ncan JewUh pacts.
in"-Uudai8m and die New Wom-
Put and present.
Hortesje Yjufcher, a wk
-jvei, xh EaaiM Bv*M tm
Jew,e of the affluent American
el newest, "Scroll, of
rttten a ^+**!*+*
"fcvid xl n6W COOllc novr
h she. explores her. child-
Two new. btajcrapbies. "Jack
Bmmty" \ry living. Fein and
".Men, iMoney and Magic," the
life of-Dorothy Schiff. publisher
-TJfthCNew Yorft Post will be off
the press soon. A book which
throws a brilliant light on the
question of the Jewish position
Jn contemporary. America, "The
Jew In American Society" by
Marshall Sklare, provides us
with added insight .as. to where
-we are.
Observe Jewtsh.Book Month,
October. 31st November 28th,
visit Temple Iseael Goramunity
Library. There is Boraethmg for
everyiane and every taste from
mysteries o wiysthilsin. The
world of Jewish art, music and
literature lies watting for you
Continued from Page 1-
of my July 9, 1973 Senate re-
marks has been interpreted by
ome as a man xet endorsement
of-such views.
"I am sure this is as -em-
barrassing tovou aa it is to me,
since I have consistently sup-
ported the right of Israel to
exist and have cosrtonsored and
supported legislation and sign-
ed statements of policy toward
this and.
-FOR THESE reasons may I
espectfully reouest that you re-
train from distributing this
Congressional Record reprint in
connection with your activities."
On July 9. 1973, Sen. Gravel's
remarks supporting construction
of the trans-Alaska pipeline to
ease the nation's energy-prob-
lem included reference to the
June 1 and June 8, 1973-lssues
of 'Islamic Items," which the
Alaska Senator described as cov-
ering "a -variety 'of subjects re-
lating to business, finance. Mid-
dle Eastern oil and the Palestine
question all of which should be
of concern and interest to us."
Ford Okays
Harsli Reply
CoatsMied from Pago 1
to the UN, in a speech before
the AFL-C1Q convention in San
Francisco; picked up the phrase
"racist murderer" f roatvan fcdi-
orial-in thr-New. ork Time* to
describe Amin.
Mitchell, who is also the di-
rector .of .the Washington
bureau of the NAACP. remark-
ed three days later that a long
war had been fought "against
one kind of racism, Inflicted
upon the world by a dictator
who exterminated millions of
humans because they were not
members of what he called the
master race."
HE ADDED, "If- we had been
less courteous with that dictator
in the beginning, immense hu-
man suffering and loss would
have^been avoided."
Reporting Ford's belief that
both statements "needed to be
said." Nessen added: "The" Pres-
ident feels~fhat ir about all he
can contribute."
Sen. Gravel inserted articles
from these issues into the Con-
gressional Record.
On July 26 and 27 of this
year, however, a reprint of the
relevant page of the Congres-
sional -Record of July 9, 1973,
with a large-type quotation of
Sen. Gravel's reference to the
newsletter superimposed as an
endorsement, was distributed at
the Muslim International Bazaar
on the grounds of the Washing-
ton Monument together with
material from current issues of
"Islamic Items" that referred to
"The Jewish grip on the U.S.
government," among other ac-
PHIL BAL'.M, associate execu-
tive director of the American
Jewish Congress, wrote to Sen.
Gravey on Aug. 19, calling to
his attention the use of his name
as an alleged endorsement of
islamic hems." Baum wrote:
"We know that you do not
subscribe to the crude anti-
Semitic bigotry that pervades
the islamic Items.' We respect-
fully suggest -that it would be
helpful if you would publicly
clarify your position in rhh*Tc-
spect and repudiate thisjtttempt
on the part of 'Islamic Items; to
exploit your name for purposes
that we believe you, like our-
selves, find totally repugnant."
In a response to AJCongaess
on Sept. 9, Sen. Gravel wrote:
"AS ONE who has consistent
ly, through both word -and ac-
tion, supported the cause of Is-
rael during my entire Senate
sen-ice, I regret to find there
are those apparently attempting
to give an erroneous impression
concerning my views on the .po-
litical situation in the Middle
"In order to correct the sitn-
ation, I have sent the-attached
letter to Mr. Muhammad Tahir
requesting that he refrain from
using my name in this context
in the future.
"I appreciate yout bringing
this matter to my attention."

^^jy "Presents For One Higkt Only"
brack' Chassidk fwbval
Israel's most popular
stage production
4 COflfelAQ to
3Wf. IVf. HOV. 2, 1*75
tlCIUTS U J*, $4 JO, M 50
OX omciof AUO
(au-4012) torn FURMH
! iiiiiiti cau *e-e*4.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Pair* *, Hond* M407
833 8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Atsoc. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Sabtmh* IOf ? :15 PJA.
P.O. Box 568
Boo* Raton, Flo. id* 33432
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath service*, Pridey at 8113 P.M.
P.O. Box 3
Boca Resort, fkvade. 32432
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
SebtJBth services, Friday BtW p.m.
Services held at Unitarian-
Universalist Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
534H Crowe Sweet
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Rabbi Henry Jeaerft
Daily services, 8:30 e.m., 6:30 p.m.
SeturfJey-errvtees, *00 *>.m., fcOO p.i
' 281 4orth Flealx Dwve
West Pilm-B^ach, f\oud 33407
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
wmm**> -iiaiwr riMfaons\M.
>tv*4or-h "A- Staeet
Lske latorth, Florid* 3*so0
tabbi Cmenoel BtaStsberg
VAWrvice*, Monoay* & Thiiyi
9:30 A.M.
mil ii n i Friday a* tMt pjn.
r4sstt a* Wiminner
.ry kail PatfH leach
keach; f la. 33404
.fiMMstriien, iayiJ.
.tW Nicholas 4aka)l
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Spi/ngs, Flor.da 33460
Sabbath services, Prhiey ajt 08 p.m.
Saturday at 9:00 tjn.
-Monday* Sfhufadasa-at 9:00 a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Preabytenan Church. Pams Springs
P XX Box 2306
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Rabb; Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:IS P.M.
2nd & 4th Saturdays a* 9:30 A.M.
Se-vices held at:
in Federal Savings t loan Associetiof
<09 r Palmetto Park-Rd., oe* Haton
tMeeis at Methodist Fe^wship Hlr) .
342 N. Swinton Ave., Delray
ftillaB Water, lay Reader
For information call
Mrs. Carl Maiar-278-1985
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, lay leader
Sabbath services, Friday at 8*30 P.M.
190 Noilh County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
tafcbi'MBx I. forman
Cantor Ernest Schreiber
oa*4s*'h sarvio**. Friday at t;30 pjn.
Satuaatay at 9 aji.

'/^tC^-tX^.. J^tjf- Q^K^C^*
Congress Votes Sound Approval
Do you have a question relating to a family problem?
U* Eacn month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
i. will attempt to answer questions of general interest in
1* this column. Inquiries should be addressed to "Dear
b Jenny," Jewish Family and Children's Service, 2415
f Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone: 684-1991.
Dear Jenny,
My wife and I have been
waiting three years to adopt a
baby. We meet all the criteria
for adoptive parents required
by the agencies to which we
have applied. However, we
seem to be so far down on their
waiting lists that we are afraid
we may reach the age of grand-
parents before we become par-
Can JF&CS be of any help
to us?
Hopeful Father
Dear Hopeful,
As you have already discov-
ered, there is a great shortage
of infants who are available for
Mrs. Carolyn Jacobson. the
JF&CS Director of Case Work
Services, has had a great deal
of experience in this field. If
you are one of the many who
feel they are facing a childless
future, I hope you will call her
and make an appointment to
discuss your feelings with her.
She may be able to help you
cope with this painful situation.
This is a heartbreaking real-
ity for thousands of childless
couples and is an emotional ex-
perience that sometimes re-
quires skilled help to live
Cr # a
Dear Jenny,
Although I have good par-
ents and I love them, things
have gotten so bad at home
that I don't even want to live
there any more. There is no
one I can talk to because no-
body Listens They only want to
tell me what to do. Sometimes
my feelings get so strong that
it scares me.
I don't want to hurt my par-
ents, but I know I will if I can't
get somebody to listen to me.
Dear "D,"
Your situation may not be as
desperate as you feel it is be-
cause help is available and is
close at hand. Before things get
any worse, call JF&CS for an
appointment with a counselor
who will listen to you with un-
derstanding and complete con-
fidentiality. I feel certain that
you and your parents will find
a way to handle these prob-
lem situations after you con-
sult with a professional.
. 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 and child placement
"Short term financial assistance
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private Offices
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Moaijt 'ms "no can pay Samuel Rosenblatt On Beth El
Cultural Program Oct. 26
Dr. Samuel Rosenblatt is
scheduled to appear on the sec-
ond Temple Beth El cultural
program on October 26 at 8
Rabbi Rosenblat, eldest son
of Cantor Yossele Rosenblatt,
has been active in almost ev-
ery phase of Jewish communal
life, as the long-time spiritual
leader of Beth Tfiloh Congre-
gation of Baltimore.
Since 1947, he has served as
Associate Professor of Oriental
Languages at Johns Hopkins
Some of the books he has au-
thored include "The People of
the Book," "Yossele Rosen-
blatt," and "Hear, Oh Israel."
In addition, in 1961 he made a
recording of a complete Pass-
over Seder entitled, "This
Night is Different," featuring
four generations of Rosenblatts,
including his illustrious father.
Dr. Rosenblatt has traveled
and lectured in the U.S., Can-
ada, Latin America, North
Africa, Europe and Israel.
This second program of the
four-part cultural series will
again be held in Senter Hall.
Ticket information may be ob-
tained from Max Shapiro, Cul-
tural Committee Chairman, at
the temple office.
Continued from Page 3-
Suez Canal as agreed"lo in trie
new accord.
Avraham Kidron. one of the
signers of the accord, said an
Israeli cargo would go through
the canal by the end of this
ate voted approval. President
Ford told a press conference
that the recruiting of the tech-
nicians would begin soon and
he stressed they would be ci-
The Senate version, like that
of the House, specified that ap-
proval of the technicians did
not commit the United Stales
to any other assurances or un-
dertakings, to either Israel or
Egypt, in connection with the
new Sinai accord. Specifically,
the resolution declared that ap-
proval of the technicians "does
not signify approval of the Con-
gress of any other agreement,
undertaking or commitment
made by the Executive branch.''
The practical meaning of that
passage is that the Ford Ad-
ministration's undertaking or
ministration's undertakings to
Egypt and Israel are. in the
view of Congress, only "inten-
tions" of President Ford and
are "not binding" on the Unit-
ed States as a country-
olution also specifies that the
technicians must be pulled out
if fighting breaks out between
Israel and Egpyt. or if Congress
decides that their monitor role
is no longer necessary.
Another limitation in the res-
olution is that Congress does
not give to President Ford an-
additional authority to use mi",
itary forces overseas beyond
of the Palm Beach,
Saturday, November 1:
Social at Marvin Engle's home,
West Palm Beach
The Jewish Singles Group
plans socials, discussion
groups and week-end trips
for single adults of the Jew-
ish community.
For membership informa-
tion and to be placed on the
group's mailing list, contact
Hal Farancz, president, or
Robert Kessler, Federation's
assistant director, at the
Center office, 689-7700.
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 150
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
Photos should be 5 x 7"
black-and-white glossy, and
of good quality. Charges
will be made for photo-en-
Contact Esther Sokol, Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation for the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
what he now has on a limited
basis under the War Power*
Some Senators reportedly in-
terpreted the Administration's
undertakings in the new accord
as meaning that the President's
"intentions" are his to carry
out if he so wishes but are not
binding on his successors.
Thus it would annea.^^
lo*K as he i. in Sg^&P
dent Ford is respond
trying to implement the L2
takings made by him throj
Secretary of State Henry
singer, including the lj ,
memorandum with Israel
cerning oil, defense equipn
and diplomatic support.
Admiral Fine Receives Navy
Proclamation In Miami
NOTE: The editor is happy
to add to the Jewish Flor-
idian's store of naval
knowledge since the Sept.
12 article on Bertram
Korn and Leo Meltzer's
Letter to the Editor on
Sept. 26.
Hear Admiral Stanley Fine
was "on board' 'to receive a
proclamation from Metro Mi-
ami Mayor Maurice Ferre in
observance of the U.S. Navy's
200th anniversary, October 13.
One of the few Jewish line
(flag rank) admirals in the
Navy, Admiral Fine was ap-
pointed by President Ford in
February as Director of Budg-
ets and Reports, Office of the
Navy Comptroller in Washing-
During the Columbus Day
weekend, Admiral Fine visited
Navy recruiting and reserve
centers in West Palm Beach,
Miami and Fort Lauderdale,
where he was guest speaker at
the Navy League dinner.
Admiral Fine was graduate
from the U.S. Naval Acaden
in 1945 and subsequently
tended Harvard Busin
School. He was selected to -m
rank of Rear Admiral in 1972
In his naval career, he ^
ticipated in action off Kort
and has commanded thr
ships. Since 1968, he has ser
ed in the Offices of the Seer
tary of the Navy and Chief.
Naval Operations until
present post.
Rear Admiral Fine has .
decorated with Naval, U.N.
Korean service medals. and|
holds the Legion of Merit witl
Gold Star. A contributor to th_
Harvard Business Review and!
Naval journals, he was named!
Management Analyst of thai
Year in 1971.
Admiral Fine is the brotl
of Lillian Weintraub, president!
of the Jewish War Veteraml
Auxiliary, Post 408, We*|
Palm Beach.
CcwwuKilij Cdadm
26Temple Beth El SisterhoodChinese Auction
National Council Jewish WomenStudy Group 8 p.m.
Israel BondsBoynton Beach
Temple Beth El Cultural ProgramDr. Samuel Rosen*!
blatt, 8 p.m.
27ORT Palm Beach ChapterMembership Tea
ORT North Palm BeachRegular Meeting 12 noon
B'nai B'rith Women 1523Board Meeting
28Yiddish Culture GroupCentury Village 10 a.m.
Congregation Anshei SholomRegular Meeting 1 pm.
B'nai B'rith Women 174Regular Meeting
MEETING 1 p.m.
2Temple Beth DavidBoard Meeting 8:30 p.m.
National Council Jewish WomenStudy Group 8 pm 1
Israeli Chassidic Folk Festival (Jewish Community DaJ
School Benefit) W. Palm Beach Auditorium
3Congregation Anshei Sholom SisterhoodBoard
Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Temple Israel SisterhoodBoard Meeting 10 a.m.
City of HopeRegular Meeting
Friends of Jewish Community Day SchoolGeneral
T^,?it Be,h E1 SisterhoodBoard Meeting 8 p.m.
4~nD'rUnh,CultUre Gro"PCentury Village
Temple Beth El SisterhoodRummage Sale
Temple Emanu-El SisterhoodBoard Meeting 10:30
Temple Israel Men's ClubRegular Meeting
Temple Beth ElBoard Meeting 8 p.m.
5Congregation Anshei SholomBoard Meeting 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish WomenRegular Meeting
10:30 a.m. '
Jewish War Veterans AuxiliaryBoard Meeting
ORT Palm Beach Regional Board Meeting 7:30 pm-
Temple Beth Sholom SisterhoodRegular Meeting
8 p.m.
Jewish Community CenterBoard Meeting
&-Teraple Beth El SisterhoodCard Party 1 p.m.
American Jewish CongressBoard Meeting 1 P*
Hadassah Palm Beach County ChapterBoard
Meeting ^
ORT Evening ChapterRegular Meeting

24, 1975 +Jeni*Jhncridk*n Page 11
Creeping Toward
Mideast Peace
U8ADAT, Henry Kissinger, and Jerry Ford have tossed
.,ambi,for'MiJdlc Kast peace to the wor"
Lid .hat most Americana will go with it.
have is a sticky advance, hut an advance neitcthe-
* ">' T .. -_
- >..... Tl i.

fhat m
o|(1 {or MiJdlc Kast peace to the world; and chances
n'is stickv because sff n>0cl.hi|e9oflfthe rfjCJiiirt-
L insert 200 civilian tech#gdtaniat fee *tlaMmd (Mi
My too because the USSR displeased with bath Cairo
hKhiogton for pointed!* leaving BgaaCw-oatd>f Vie nego-
nngr_ iscertain-no^ Ew Liberation Organization. laaya, and other Arab units
fan" all-out drive to sandbag this latest, ine*t ^ uoetgotic
Lin effort to avert renewe*ihedtilges fn"tfce mdaieiHit.
FOR JKWS the world over, the calendrical link between
Hih Holy Day season and Israeli-Arab relations has a
interest: this season saw the Yom Kippur War erupt
p3. sa*'the"first separation 6f opposing rhTTItflry" forces
L cin1| in 1974. and saw that which -appears a major
ican Egyptian-Israeli thrust Towards peace in 1975.
k"iat his been, or seems, achieved? KOr-Unu.1. the gains
[bar: E(typt formally renounces the-use- of. force in her re-
in with Israel for three years; Jerusalem stands a good
U to obtain $1,5 tuition in military-esidstartce and some
Iciiilion in economic aid fioni the-U.S.; the .American ban
nitokrael resulting from earlier Administration displcaa-
Vith Israel's so-cniled intransigence*," Is ertdtd.
AM) EGYPT drawn more cevtaialy aaao Ike Ameaicalils-
fpeteHeeking effort, the need for Syria to soften its'twae
king the (ijlan Heights is-*videat.
t'areful srudie"*f or-mion saanrnlng in'Wie'XJ.S. hava antfi-
I that Americans tend by a tna*gtnasf 1*0'-4ol4 0 to be seas-
ide totank Israel rather than' th>>'Atags. AVill this pre
met of emotional backing for Israel continue dwrtag
last.' tor the deployment *f n*d CM hand* and Natlnnal
pity veterans to the early warning postsf
is tiste-wwmil. w*- emi epeet -aet-n*y-4he ferewi ef
Uganda in America, including the spiritual d^srend-
' Nti ftNbgi ot the Middle ktakt. ee:4mnae'mischwf
is*M; but we can expect many sincere and honest
|e to bdMlekciKe at the proposal because of bitter re-
ions of our misadvenftrre in Vietnam.
pBTKCnONS ON this score are most Important. The
f to Atiriicnns called on to wk at eheraariy. warning
w in the Middle tat will be to bear down tierd lor peace
the oaae m Vietnam) p> nnje nv sMe to ga
itary actitm Americans have barn tar ftetne time I
W suear aaaa devtoyaiaat between iarael aTfti
not be forgotten. And-a pawarftil Otaape hatch is
1-^ in that the warning station personnel need .drive only
p to a safety zone in case hostilities esaftt.
Im! CL0SE 8u,lH,i"^-'akag efforts in 4975, then, with
r>e comlonable fo^ng that two damooacaes the
I m tad lca| nave twan ^drawn -atosar into the
WkavoM< makingJs peel-seoera^ai-dangerous zone.
II toT K5yPt b r nosItin > turn har attention to the
"ih-lSmiC lk'eds "f her buceo'ne population. And
KifloiT, h "' lcast fGr *** thwarted in her
to have her own way in the wast Arab reaches.
ifaiLh?. ^'Kterrt8er, -Anwar Sadat and 'Jerry l ovd
Kienrinwll LV'"*h arfd ,h0,ny "-d towards Jewish
*,*** this gamble, at the momant. cries for
Painful Tale of Boy j
Who look M Turn
JHE VISITOR asked-trheaauld spend a few
moments with me in privacy. He said he
has been a faithful reader of my reports from
Israel, and he felt that I wauld be understand-
utg. and perhaps even helpful-to him with his
:>r**b]eiti. A nw' of ancota-afament-'tmii he,
ad lw-!tld.|Us Taary.
"I want to talk to you about my son," ha
began. --'My-wife. aad I -uat: m a-dai-ge-aity
rersat it makes- little dfffei-enoe \ahioh
-one.wWc^nre (Tar't^y %fftt We thoTtfctit was* a
good upbringing. He was -?Bar Mitivah. We
seti>hirrrto~ tflnday* 6etiabi,nrur>iie ^tjrmisiatad
that* he gfet an intansfce 'ieWkh education.
None of our neighbors'did either. "The boy
studied at a good unversity He seemed per-
pectlv normal.''
' XIY'VISITOR fausd' as AC he found the
'nakt-fordsrnalhfill. r Add then he seemed to
bhange. t Me -*eaaae vadder aTrfinse influences.
gt>hapmJt^a ca|i>*as.: tgerWuTt: nTha3ia>ranoie. I can't, be-
ttere-4harotii-fcon ***>ajSfe and I
each diher*aild*Rk:,-'what- did we do wrong?"
My Iwnginatinn-wasulready at wort.I
had seen the young"men. in the Krishna cult.
We had~been visited'here: iti Haifa by a whole
delegation.of->'Jews:for 'Jauns. Some of ourima
voiiBs people in Israel have somehow, straBge-
ly, folln imdar the irnTuerice of the Guru. I
tottlrt irmfalth*. \aMraa haaatkroken father.
"Mewant on, oblivious of the'thougnts going
through my mind.
"The boy went to Israel. That's why we're
hereto visit with IHm, and hopefullv to reason
TvithN4iim. W- lialtflly recognized him. He has
^ro#n.aP beard" add long eadocks. He has be-
come a Hassid. HeWears a long black coat.
**> daes nathiag attady.!*aYeshiva all day.
InWw. we nheiild itot tMalngrrc in his private
Jlfer^la^an tai-e as heMvtoheef But what a waste
of hlr talentsgfa*r a collage gaaduate. There
ia*aa* muah-haea4ildJo oWia*p Israel if he
Wants to liwhtr*.
Rut*'Tha1iy-cnnt*fie-be a normal
American youth? What did we do wrong "
THIS MAN was in distress, and I groped
for words to console hint, to reassure him in
'ibis rmirttial sinrarion.
^et 1 r!ifis" yw 1^y*1y AfrhtirTrf be grateful,"
I -baaan "V6a i watt 'aim -te >tt a normal
Anglican youth- What- Isi-roratfll-in America
'Oday^Wa^kt ya have^baan^htiwaaei if he had
l beeoann a'Btaddldst ?
**ave'fu-iwer-eonrtdered that in the
Yohhiva he nmy MiWc fw#d-a -peace of mind
that' bad: ehded -tdm in T'Tlll IhlliHn nlaaj.
naiaaa^iwaitlc' ofthrlftgiiiR?"
The Wilh*s nMaiWtfti! 1obks were unchanged.
I 'Md ttiMe *T\o rrnpresslmi von uhim.
Inipurlanrr f Paying Heal
flto Tifeils f Jewish Vmr

rpHE ISSUE of paying more attentiun to Jew
iwii poor the -number of ^vhom is con-
stantly rawing is new apming m ifle anJ-
more to the forefront in the Jewish ctnimu-
nitics. Jewish federations are tqld that there
is a ncvrlrnr Thein to reallocate their commu-
nal dollars and give a priority to probaania of
Jewish poverty.
At a coaforenca in New York on Jewldi
poveily piablems attended by mori than
100 exix-rts in Jawish welfare rwork --- rhc
fact was brought out that amaag the dewftli
poor *' oan Had twduyakto young men. I hey
are sci-ounsrlilg arauAil -with odd joh.. livjing on
welfare-ami food stamps.
ONE CAN atom Had wany singl women
atfh eanDdren. TheTwaatoer-af -aach wo#nen is
^fcfMlselyi growing. TTteyafe 'either separated,
JMWi 'r Ides^fteJd. ^Watty df them fecitae
w.llaie assistance.
*Af the rntiference.'lt'Wa's estimated that a
-^ttaTtjr "rtf a-mftiionMews in'ttew York aloft
"aTe poor Still ncar-por. Tnao'cTition. there are
MMBwnal mUlCr Oilt-half iriillibn Jews who
are tiring below the figure set By the Bureau
of ldirr^Hittoltts as the lowest level in which
a iamily is eA.pvctt.dlo live and maintain it-
II. in health. 1 hat .makes vr three-quaiteis e Haitian Jews - -f-tne-I Mt fwlray.s L-nsky 'Vftbfmo' Kiograpkrinal frodm-lion
I ^n whaif ^T^3 JeSSe L" '*** * " l* hioeS^^^^*'** ^ the map in 1913.
^2h,'C; J*""- "Valentino." one of the
r* fat a hi ahd fortun" bv Lak who
'Kv.. rok*n **i financiallv mined man
*> -co.
a*i financially ruined man
""" -no'lil ,";,-ho'"- C PMtwbdmt TdCWre
7"* C2'i M^** -" *r^-
^ !W iTT'"",and l<"<* fiakiaanH, are
r* ,.,,.,e role tha-aUaat aaraati s
c "v line 4
, y Wjnnr Pleshattajg. ^atmoftimr .im*
e ^MnrTUl'UX 3S ^-'^eha "Rambwa v*o
l^Si5Tnd,w*te- **** ***** "
'* sctreseTT^ and ,'**,,''v Warren as the
*. "no had an ill-fated affair with
"Valentino' -w*mm ** the -Cameras the fiirst
weeg rn ttugtttt tm kcatlan rn liancatttjr, ooPeMol-
lowed bv lawiwai i"*'*' atrHtc *1ai1ai-nioiiwciawu.
HAROLD XWtTK^AI. and Rod Aaaitaau dre
singled wat #or*wac by t*> ;^fuicsifor-ahe srert-
play of "The t\1lhy "('onsniracv?' fhei'r very flfsl
ioint effort, dpn'inf! with the evils of "anartheid"
in humorous terms without ever compromising with
the truth.
" H* \Vihy Ctaaapiaho''' saranis Wney Poitier
aaxJ aotatl (tinne abr aaodacars ManMa Baum and
Helmut .Dantine. is a cleverly devised adventure
yarn cutgflfc gianwftfi at 1t*e"eare"*f,rtlcial fanaticism.
I larakt a*aaajlBa1, "MR *TWWaja*n. producer of
"Cihwret." is 4km aan -af Sayramr N-ienzal. New
Yorla-boraj fg*i ^roduaPr naho' aatde the most out-
stanAina indprx'ndcnl motion oicturcs a pre-Hitler
Ber'ae "fftHr his NetVT' lubel sUfitt^s "Western
Front I91C "Cmaratlcahlb." "nirtipgnv Opera."
"iM." "Tlie'ttisr^'iir-g? T)f! \latHise." An ardent
antl-WlBraaa fl-d taaaVance whan flflflrr rose to
power Among 'ha-eB>n*.Jje produced In Paris is
the tlassfcfti Wtt,M^a?r^^rv.', Starting Charles
ELI.ItTl I Um'l.ft'frim WiifH'VrTaan ixirtray two
reluctant s^f'crackers >n the Mark Rydell film,
Harry and Walter Go To New York,"
I'l WAS asserted at the.cojjfertnce that
in the next 10 years there will be even a
ia.av. aged jewWi gopuia|1,,n to [this country
.than, todgja. It was predicted that before the
"end of IhTs dbtaMe, the Jewish aged may con-
- HMfeaatMN 2g-i,vtcenr of the (total Jewish
community. This may mean increased poverty
pHatgem^^iaaalfllsiing that 1s VXiilaaaOTHlg this dantSoaanenl. one of the
major speakers at the cenfeatnej. Ann Wolfe,
urged ^assessment by FederatiCns of their
pflb.iti-s 1n affocati.ins. Sht* insisted on more
'*g.el!tion*ft-4fegfeen MMageatic Bewiaa n.-eds
during the period between 197k and 1985.
TtftyVUTOTfcSTION that more attention be
paid to "domestic Jewish needs" was taken by
some aaiMctpaHU >as a-oa|>bamisai for cutting
hack on support-far laraal.
Ms. 'WgnaV, wdfare, dM W't'tfWctffealry suggest any cut-
tmg bfSftpi)Wit4'fbr Isratl. v'Sfe Observed that
the Organized Jewish ComittUrtity In this coun-
try Is "in a critical arid beleaguered position"
and mucli of the energy tinJ time of
Jewish communal organisations is taken by
faani .that an -anti-Jewish -climate is in the
m.iUa* -with Aiwh ^natiaiaants and activities
trexHag n

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jx* 30 days. youjhouWre____
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard oi
is the best tire for these time
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidcwalls.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles, it's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
f gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires. Because of the exclusive l.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
Is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire oa the market today.
Our engineers believe the l.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
Two. four or sometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of has
or more belts of material that run around the tiit
under the tread This combines a bus sidewaii
with increased tread sUMrty and improved
tread life.
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewaii to sidewaii crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire. Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75s all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
S'NCG 1924
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The l.R.I. is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewaii to sidewaii. The conventional steel
radial tire Is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important In understanding the superiority of
an l.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the l.R.I. radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and its
stamped on the side of every I R.I tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials -
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The l.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SHgJT^?Vatlfti"'dal NVr Ave.-4S4.lSSt
K&T?J?'^Jri,,M N w 7"> Ae.-4ii-ts4i
H. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 1(1 nt lit lEl
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per incl
Total: Three layers of steal
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with ste
on both sides of the bead
for surefire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designe
threo-filament wire. That's a total of 21
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with i
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. |
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread confi|
tion was developed to make maximum
of the strength built into the l.R.I. All St
Radial. Now. the combination of steel ar,
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry, snow or summe
The I.R.I. is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about l.R.I. ]
Ail-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire Indi
l.R.I. is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-mark
plan now reaching your city. Five years!
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was [
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-makij
equipment, we were free "to try anything.1
We did. And came up with a totally new i
that produced a tire even better than the i
we had set out to make. The l.R.I. All-Ste
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subja
to literally millions of miles of road-handlit]
experience. Now its available here. Backe
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and servicedj
by proven leaders in the business,
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra mil*
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
AuiHomno oistmutoh
| '<- ft %f% I

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