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:
December 19, 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)


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Full Text
wjewisti Floridiicin
1 __ Number 21
____In conjunction with The Jewiih Federation of Palm jjjj County
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, December 19, 1975
Price 25 cents
Kays, Scherers Repo rt on 'Koaeh9 Mission
-The impact of Koach cannot
L measured 'wr i^t.on8
re overwhelmingly exceeded.
The mission h is change^ our
lives and reason for being.
Thee are the sentiments of
nr Howard and Detra Kay and
Ken and Marcl Scherer, who
tcently returned from the ten-
ts Yonn'4 Leadership "Koach'
Swon their first visit to
Israel. .
The two couples were back in
Palm Beach County this month
after particinting with more
than 1,000 other young leaders
m 129 communities across
_j U.S. in UJA's largest mis-
I sion ever to Israel.
"We did not visit Israel, we ex-
perienced it. We were not tour-
ists, we were participants. We
met the people in their homes,
shared their hones and ex-
pressed our solidarity with
them," said Ken Scherer, a
member of the Jewish Federa-
tion board of directors.
"THE four of us came as mis-
sionaries to learn more about
Israel in order more fully to
understand the scope of our
work at home. We visited de-
velopment towns, mafbens, kib-
butzim, moshavim all sup-
ported by the Jewish Agency,
the Israel arm of UJA. There
can be no doubt about the im-
portance of our commitment at
home," Dr. Kay asserted. The
Kays were recipients of the
Federation's 1975 Young Lead-
ership Award.
"We stood on the Golan
Heights and looked down on the
Hula Valley, and began to un-
derstand the deep purpose of
the young people who give so
much with such great spirit to
defend their right to be in a
Jewish homeland," Detra Kay
added. "I cannot imagine Is-
rael without Jerusalem it is
the spirit of Israel. As Jews, we
must be sure that this spirit
always remains a part of Is-
A great part of the mission
was sharing the experience with
a thousand excited young lead-
ers from all over the country,"
said Marci Scherer. "Our com-
mon purpose has created many
friendships which I'm sure will
be lasting ones. We hope there
will be a 'next time' with many
more of us."
TWO DAYS after the UN vote,
the entire mission of 1,000
marched through the streets of
Jerusalem, wearing the blue
Koach windbreakers and sport-
ing "I Am Zionist" buttons. They
were waved on excitedly by Is-
raelis lining the streets and
waving from balconies, crying
Inside the walls of the old
Continued on Page 2
Palm Beach "Koach" Young
Leaders in Jerusalem
Square (from left): Dr.
Howard Kay, Marci Scher-
er, Detra Kay and Ken
Maximum Audience at Forum Holidays Are Fun at Community Pre-School
Projected From Ticket Sales
Early ticket sales for the Fed-
eration's 1976 Forum again in-
dicate a popular response to the
19th annual series, which begins
in January.
Dr. Sherwin Isaacson, chair-
man of the Forum Committee,
anticipates maximum audiences
for the five cultural and educa-
tional programs, which will be
held on Sundavs at 8:15 p.m. at
Temple Beth El, 2815 N. Flag-
ler Drive, West Palm Beach.
The Jewish Federation's Fo-
rum brochure has been distrib-
uted in a communitywide mail-
ing with ticket order form; an
order blank appears elsewhere
in this issue. The series is
priced at $10.
The outstanding Jewish per-
sonalities who will appear are:
9 Jan. 11: Dr. Jacob Marcus,
"Dawn in the West: The Ro-
mance of the American Jew."
9 Jan. 25: Hon. Benjamin
Rosenthal, "New Directions in
American Foreign Policy."
Feb. 8: Dr. Irving Grecn-
berg, "Human Ethics: a Jewish
Feb. 29: Dr. Bernard Reich,
"The Middle East 1976: New
Hopes, New Challenges."
March 14: Rabbi Marc Ta-
nenbaum, "Jewish-Christian Re-
lations in a Global Society."
Community Pre-School
Pre-schoolers and kindergar-
ters at the Federation's Commu-
nity Pre-School have been
busily involved in holiday ac-
tivities during November and
Thanksgiving and harvest
were in the air. There were
field trips to the various places
we talked and learned about
Indians, Pilgrims and the first
Thanksgiving. The Kindergarten
Class went to see a real Indian
reservation in Ft. Lauderdale.
And Thanksgiving is much like
our Jewish holiday, Sukkot.
Before we knew it, it was time
for Chanukah! Gifts and decora-
tions were made for all the eight
days of Chanukah, all eagerly
displayed at the party and pro-
gram on Friday, Dec. 5. The
Kindergarten skit told the story
of the Festival of Lights and
the Maccabees, and during one
of their weekly cooking ses-
sions, the class made apple
sauce. All the Pre-School groups
joined in singing the Chanukah
songs together around the piano
The lighting of the Menorah
and Shabbat candles concluded
the lovely program a memo-
rable way to end Chanukah and
wait until next year!
Robert Rapaport Elected
I nited Synagogue National VP
Robert Rapaport, president of
Temple Beth El, was elected na-
tional vice president of the
Lnited Syn | America at
the Biennial Conv mtion in New
iork recently.
. A past president of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
bounty, Rapaport is serving his
'nth term as president of the
t Palm Beach conservative
synagogue. Hj is a member of
>e Board of Directors of U.S.A.
and received its National Com-
munity Service Award for 1976.
An active community leader,
toppaport served as the 1975
"airman 0f Israel Bonds and
Am.* r chapman of the
American Friends of Hebrew
University Chapter. He is a
member of the board of direc-
55 &&Jewish cmmunitv
Bk5 nua,ional ffiliattoM in-
fZ .he Joint Distribution
gnmittee and membership on
jwboard of overseers of the
Jewish Theological Seminary.
Rapaport, who has visited Is-
rael many time* and received
the Prime Minister's Medallion
in 1968, lives in Palm Beach.
The Pacific Southwest regional
office of the B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League has com-
mended Gov. Edmund G. Brown,
Jr. for ending a plan to send
California state engineers to
Saudi Arabia to work on high-
ways there because of the
Saudis' refusal to admit any per-
son "with Zionist beliefs."
Harry B. Schecter, director of
the ADL regional office, said in
a telegram to Brown that the
ADL believes that "individuals
seeking employment in Saudi
Arabia have a perfect right to
avail themselves of employment
in that Arab country, but it is
our contention that neither the
State of California nor he fed-
eral government should be a
party to a contract which would
violate state and federal anti-
discrimination laws."
THE STATE Transportation
Department had devised the
plan to send highway engineers,
slated for layoffs in 1976. to
Continued on Page 10
U.S. Vetoes Condemnation
Of Air Raid on Lebanon
UN Security Council move
to condemn Israel for the
raid on Palestinian refugee
camps in Lebanon last week
was vetoed by the United
States delegation on Mon-
U.S. Ambassador Daniel
Patrick Moynihan cast the
veto. Thirteen other mem-
bers of the 15-nation coun-
cil voted to approve. Costa
Rica abstained.
EARLIER, Ambassador Moy-
nihan proposed a modification
of the condemnation, which
would have disapproved "all
acts of violence, especially
those which result in the tragic
lose of innocent civilian life."
Moynihan's modification also
called for Middle Eastern na-
tions to "refrain from any act
which might endanger" efforts
to negotiate an over-all settle-
This was the 12th U.S. veto
cast in the Security Council in
the UN's entire history. It was
Moynihan's fifth. In explaining
the U.S. position, Moynihan de-
clared that the U.S. could not
accept a "one-sided action"
against Israel.
bassador to the UN, who has
been critical of Moynihan's
sharp responses to the Third
World-Communist-Africa bloc,
and who recently declared of
Moynihan that the UN does not
need "Wyatt Earp diplomacy"
in its midst, said he was sorry
that Moynihan's modification
failed to win but cast his vote
with this condemning Israel.
Earlier, Ambassador Moyni-
han declared that the United
States fully accepted Israels ex-
Continued on Page 11
See erfa form ft*
on Page 2
Beirut's Jewish community a deserted village
BeS ~u(JTA> ~ The
2 Jewish quarter stearti
serE a1? Practically de-
tttunL *ore-gn traveler!
S^ng from Lebanon say
"* Jews fled the former
lively business center when
fighting reached their area.
Most of the houses ware
damaged in the fighting,
shops were looted and sev-
eral inhabitants wounded.
These reports say one in-
habitant, an elderly Jew, was
killed by a sniper's bullet.
ACCORDING TO these re-
ports, the fighting reached
the quarter only as the cease-
fire was practically enforced
throughout the rest of the city.
Eye-witnesses say Phalange
commandos entered the area
after being chased out of their
former strongpoints.
Within hours, fighting broke
out between them and Moslem
units. The streets emptied with-
in minutes and people on the
quarter's outskirts started flee-
ing. Those caught in the ac-
tual fighting could not leave
the area and sought refuge m
the synagogue building.
The Lebanese paper, "Al He*
wadees," reported that Chief
Continued on Page 14-

Page 2

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach county
Kays, Scherers Repo rt on 'KoacV Mission
Continued from Pa?e 1
city they were greeted by Teddy
Kullek. Mayor of Jerusalem, an
there joined arm-in-arm to sin?
together "Ose Shalom." They
climbed the snake trail to the
top of Masada and by torchlight
led by Aluf Moshe Pcled. com-
,.- fgr ~{ s A'-,no,<'-eJ Corns
they proclaimed. "For Zion s
sake. I will not keep silent. anJ
for Jerusalem's sake. I will not
haurcntng rhrougri the streets of Jervadem, Dr. Howard
Kay identifies the Palm Beach participants on the UJA
'Koach' Mission. At left (rear) are Ken Sekarer, Dr. f
Peira Kay and Marci Scherer.
Elie Wiesel Receives
First IJA Ben-Gurion Award
Author and philosopher Elie
Wiesel was the recipient of the
first annual United Jewish Ap-
peal David Ben-Gurion Award
at the Inaugural Dinner of the
1976 UJA National Conferenoe
in New York on Dec. 11.
The announcement was made
by Frank R. Lautenberg. UJA
general chairman, who explain-
ed tfnt the *wv"d wiuld be
presented annually to "an in-
dividual who has significantly
contributed to Jewish life ... to
the continuity of Jewish iden-
tity, heritage and unity ... to
AH continuing fulfillment of
Mr. Ben-Curion's vision of a
free and vibrant oeopla.
"It is most fitting that the
fi'st recipient of the UIA Dnvid
Ben-Gurion Award is Elie Wies-
el,"* Laittenberg continued. "His
impact has been extremely pro-
found, horizontally throughout
the work! and vertically in so-
cietv from our oldest generation
to our youngest including
academician and laborer, farm-
er and city-dueller, rich and
poor, young and old alike. Au-
thor, philosopher, teacher and
teller of tales, and recognized
voice of moralitv. iustice. h-'-
manity and compassion ht
has continually anu eloquently
expr-ssad the thene of Jewish
survival in our time, in a worli
where the struggle for Jewish
i.-e.*iom goes on daily."
The December 10-13 Confer-
en-- -n^r^s the end of a week
designated by the UJA as s
period for American Jewry to
demonstrate their unity and
strength on behalf of the world
Jewish community. Its theme is
"Proclern Liberty." the verse
from Leviticvs inscribed on the
Liberry BeH: "Proclaim liberty
throughout the land unto all the
inhabitants thereof."
More than 3,000 Jewish com-
munity leaders attended the con-
ferenoe, which heard such guest
speakers as Shimon Peres. Is-
raeli Minister of Defense; Sim-
cha Dinitz. Israeli Ambassador
to the U.S.; Chaim Herxog. Is-
raeli A "bwsador to the UN;
Leon Dulrin.
What U The Answer To The
DH Charge Against Zionism?
7'onism originated in the
Bible, where the wnrd Zion ap-
pears 15" times and where G-D
promises to return the Children
of Israel to Zion. The Bibli is
the Zionist primer the architect of Zionism. 'Zion
shall be redeemed with justice"
Since the Western democratic
world still has a reverence for:
the Bible, this fo-mi of Zionism!
they can accent. Christnnry- b-1
ieves that their Messiah will|
Return only when Israel is re-
estiblished as a nation on the|
soil of Israel.
The UN attack is against,
secular Zionism. We must spea!- '
to the democratic world as the
"People of the Book." Only th-n
can we hope to win respect. We
are not going to change the
G-dless nations. We need not!
find an answer for them. No
have to speak only to those nv
rinns thv h*-e reverence for
G-D and the Bible.
To them we speak like a
"King >m at priests and a hoiv
nstioi We nmr speak hke the
nrooh-^ of oM. The Arab coun-
tries. li*'e Russia, are not giing
to be influenced by what we
say so let's not address our-
selves to fhem.
At the Western Wall, with
1.000 Israeli* led by the head
of Dora Hemshech. -he vounv
leadershin division of the World
Zionist Association, and AIt.
Rudy, chirman of UJA's Young
Leadership Cabinet, their voices
shouted "We Are One" and the
will resounded with "Hatik-
THE KOACH members also
met with Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin. President Bohraim
Katzir and Defense Ministei
Shimon Peres. They heard Jew
ish Agency Director-General
Moshe Rivlin resound the mes-
sage that Jewish strength
"Koach" will result fro~
Jewish unity in a time when
world immorality is rampant.
Respondir.c to the appalline
terrorist attack in Jerusalem''
7- to Square the grouo had
been there two days earlier
100 participants c'onated "in'
of blood; the Mag.m Da\d'
Adorn was unable to accept
more on such short no'ice.
The Scherers 3nd Kays, with
15 t. ei i "-' lean***, went on
to tour Poland, where they
viewed the infamous Nari d^ath
camps at Auschwitz and Bir^e-
nau grim reminders of the
Holocaust. They also sought out
the aging remnants of the Jew-
ish communities of Warsiw and
Cracow which had been t.
the most nourishing w'
communities ,n E lste* pJ*
was best expressed i 1 '
scnption left in Cracrii
Schul: "We have come ^
in order to realize our d2
we must understand uUr M,
Following through on M
return, the Kosch particio,
have accepted top posts"ina
Federation's Combintd JmJ
Appeal-Israel Emerg-ncv FJ
campaign for Palm b^ c "J
ty. Dr. Kay has been appo^
"^**f -m.m.n oi i
1976 campaign anJ K ri SA
er is cochairman of the Feda
tir>n's Professional Division
tra Kay is a member of
r--^naign r-ibinn. ani If
Scherer will be actively invoi
in Women's Division.
Rabin Criticizes U.S. for Failing
To Block Security Council Moves
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
publicly criticized the I
ed States tor toiling t) block
the Secority C m\
tion linking the Palestinian
issue witti ex '.he
United .Net:
ment Observer I N-
DUi''1 mandate on tlie Golan
But he categorically re-
acted Litud demands, in
the course of a vociferous
seven-nour Knesset debate,
that Israel refuse to coop-
erate with L'NDOF because
of the linkage.
THE KNESSET voted 5~-31
to endorse the Premier's state-
ment. A Likud no-confidence
motion was defeated by the
same margin. The fact that
Likud polled only 31 of its 39
votes in both cases indicated
some defection within the op-
position ranks.
Rabin reiterate. Ms govern-
ment's decision not to partici-
pate in or cooperate in any
way with the security Council's1*
Middle East debate scheduled
to begin Jan. 12 with the prob-
able participati in of the Pales-:
One Liberation Organization.
He expressed, in muted
terms, his government's feel-
ing of severe letdown over U.S.
acquiescence to Soviet-Syrian
fusal to come to terms with Is-
rael's existence. If that could
be changed, the whole conflict
including the Palestine ques-
tion could be solved. Rabin
HE DESCRIBED Israels view
of a solution a "Palestinian-
Jordanian state" grounded
on a peace settlement with Is-
rael and Jordan as a "feasible.!
just and realistic one.
"There is no contradiction i
between Israel's existence with-'
in defensible borders and ex-
pressions of Palestinian identity
in an independent, neighboring
Palestinian Jordanian state," 1
the Premie*- **-*
"But Israel is tu..lj i." r- '
el to the establishment of a
new. irredentist Palestinian:
state." he declared. "Any at-
tempt to hnk peace progress to
negitiarlons with t*e PLO is
d lomed io taiturr leader Menachero Bei-
gin a:...-... Rat... t nNMging
on iv. ot any
&ec*j [ui ;i
that a;." mat*
HE OIT1.I sF.J h*l :: "al-
i s nati ::a. prog."am"
B.ui Jemanddd thai the govern-
r.ient h la national slactfons,
. Beigm ...ti.-d the |ovem-
ment tj renounce coapuratijn
with L'N'DOr. Rajin asked. "D,-
you m_>an are should ask them
to leave?" Peigic s reply to tiat
was unclear
ian issue into the procedural
mat'er of renewing the UXDOP
mandate for another six months.
RABIN WARNED that the So-
viet-Syrian-PLO design had re-
percussions not onK for Israel
but was aimed against bisic
American interests ir the Mid-
dle East, against Egvnt and
other moderate Arab elements.
The Premier also rejected,
however. svggstions by dove-
ish members of his own Labor
Alignment t'.iat Isrj J
its policy with regard t)
TLO by dec ts rOH
i nagorisu |
ertinian group that recog
; mce -as
eigr. state and
Rfbin said that the
1 ju t.:n .. d jt the cjj
t.': ^; : i. .\i:.i.Ji. But cafl
whereas the i.j.j core of dl
c>r:i.:i was continued AraiJ
Although the go easily 0' e.-caaie Likud's
u.e motion. Rabin is la
with mounting pressure withs]
hi a own Labor Alignment
take a more moderate stand i
the issue of contacts with
Continued oa Page 14-_
f.. iTederatioi
It s a ijf>act
Cwmmwnity Clndr
arc cleared and coor
for meeting* and events!
KlwcMed by Ucal Jewish w-[
Phone 689-5900
Jwih Himt/ltm of Pm Sadi Covnty
241S Ofcaachatiaa RcuUv.^d
Went Palm Beach. Florida 33409
Enclosed it my ch*ck for % ......_ for sobseriptioii
Hckors for rho 1976 JEW SM COMMUNITY FORUM
HonsM loft Apavtrnanfs Income* rToperh/
am ovi. mi mt orr>c< *TI
p*i-k .cach. rLonioa iks **<*
413 witiscvssTAeiT eo *mtan avenue
W. fl. ZIKM. L.F.O.

memorial chapels
answer will satisfy them. So we
ISMS W. Mite Mwy.
Alkmrf Imftmm. tJmX.
1921 f.mkr*, M.
tmoUt, fM.
v*mo tm jtwitH conmiHrrr i
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L "iimuww^^nwwWBWPPWi
Israeli Press, McGovern Turned on Spit
fc George S. McCoJern
E!he Israeli information
f.,cs have come under
Kin' press. The
Eh Dakota Democrat was
Bed for bi description
ft Israel air strikes at
mrist targets in Lebanon
i-savape bombmu attacks
Israeli pilots flying Amer-
ip planes." .
The government lnforma-
1 apparatus was taken to
h (or having failed "once
kjn" to explain the nature
gtbe Air Force action.
ItIIE MASS circulation Maariv
Irnmented editorially on the
|o;:Me standard'" observed by
Western world which
"keens ail-irt" when Moslems
and Christians are slaughtered
day after dav in the internecine
warwre in Lebanon, but rises
up *n arms to denounce Israel
when terrorist bases are at-
"Apparently when Arab ter-
rorists us Russian arms to kill
Israelis, that makes no impres-
sion on McGovern," Maariv
said. "When Arabs kill Chris-
tians the whole world keeps its
hands folded. When Christians
Jill Arabs, there is no reaction.
When Arabs kill Jews, it is al-
most nitural. But when Jews
attack terrorists, then the whole
world rises against Israel," the
Maariv editorial said.
HOWEVER, Haaretz. one of
the influential dailies, expressed
criticism of Israel's air strikes
|Ai the 24th annual New
Theatre Conference
n, Dunk-l Kosow of
Idaniel Kosow and Theatre Group
Are flamed JSew England?s Best
selected, a* a finalist in the com-
petitions history, and thus be-
cause the onlv director to win
the award twice.
THE PLAYERS also received
six honorable mentions for
Best Set Design. Best Stage
Manager. Best Actor. Best Ac-
tress. Best Supporting Acress
and Best Supporting Actor.
Because of their selection as
New England's top community
theitre. Kosow and the Players
will host next year's drama fes-
tival at the Spingold Theatre,
Braadeis University, June 3-6.
Alan Cummings
Named Chairman
The American Technion So-
ciety announced today that Alan
H. Cumanngs. chief executive
officer of the Cummings Com-
munication Corporation of Rock-
I'ord. IU.. and a resident of
Palm Beach, has accepted the
chairmanship of the Society's
5th annual international dinner,
danc, which is planned for
Wednesday. Jan. 21, at the
Breakers Hotel.
Cummings stated: "I am
proud to have this opportunity
to help the Technion Israel In-
stitute of Technology and its
student body continue their im-
portant work as the oldest in-
stitution) of higher learning in
the State of Israel and the third
technological university
Beach and Chestnut Hill,
B-. was presented with the
I awards made to his pro-
km of Tom Stoppard's my-
p-comedy "The Keal Inspec-
' Hound."
ider Kosow s guidance the
ton Country Players receiv-
I three major awards: "Best
Kmctian, 1975," "Best En-
able," and "Best Costumes."
Mow was named "Best Direc-
f He had arlier been named
W Director" for his produc-
i "Sam Stiller, Private
j^tteonly children's show
EEC Reaffirms
Mideast Platform
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The nine member
Jte of the European Economic Cammunity (EEC)
r*e reiterated their view that Security Coaacil Reaolu-
m 242 and 338 are the basis tor a*y future peace
ar*Tx m tne Middle East and atoo appeared to en-
pites ltep'b>'_steP Pproach pursued by the United
omm a.,statement presented on behalf of the nine
irnon Market nations during today!* Genexal Assem-
i3!k n the MkWte -K ABAaJaadarWaro Vinci,
1 'taly, the
current EEC chairman, said that "an overall
eniem^8 rmula" WM needed to achieve a general
H?? m &e region.
itTt^ that in ** *** "EC. xht Gen^8
JJ r any other venue agreeable to the parties
eneap,. PurPose. Vinci also observed that the
kighhV,ent aSreements Sinai and the Golan
N apAa;.ere Si&nificaivt steps and that additional par-
Ig^tS Should not b* Ttl^lBMIt
h *S ltemenf ***** *>m Pri~*P" which
-^ew were ewential for any Middle East set-
, J^WERE: The inadmissabiUty of the acquisi-
Wen^ by force-tht n** for brael t0 ** it9
the Z,l ab ^^tories held since 1967, respect
area in f1^1^ aaA indepeudenoa of each state in
jnciuding Israel, and recognition of the Pal-
^P'e s right to "express fts national identity."
which, it said, were carried out
with excessive force and there-
by increased the danger of in-
flicting casualties among civil-
Haaretz contended that there
was no need to escalate action
to a point where Israel is charg-
rith responsibility for a
massacre of civilians and said
that the price Israel will have
to pay in terms of adverse re-
daction in the Western news
media bears no relation to the
border security achieved by the
air strikes.
Whoever planned the opera-
tion intended it against armed
enemies, but the government
which approved it failed to cal-
culate the other aspects and re-
percussions. Haaretz said.
OTHER newspapers demand-
Mrs. Siskin To Head
Day School Benefit
The appointment of Beth Sis-
kin as general chairwoman for
the Jewish Community Day
School's maior fund-raising
event of the year has been an-
nounced by president Dr. Hy-
man Roberts.
The 3-in-l Benefit a cock-
tail party, drawing for a ten-
day all-expenses-paid trip to
Israel, or $1,500, and a Silent
Auction will be held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin
levy in Palm Beach on Satur-
day evening. Jan. 10.
Mrs. Siskin has served as
board member of Temple Beth
El and its Youth Commission,
and in 1973 was named "Wom-
an of the Year" by the Temple
Sisterhood. She is active in
Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation and in the Jew-
ish Community Center.
The JCDS. in its third year
as the county's only full-day
school offering an enriched pro-
gram of general and Judaic
studies, is located. at 2815 N.
Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach.
Information and tickets for
the event are available through
the Day School Office.
Let ui help you raise money
for your organisation
Phone: 832-8368
257 Poinciana Way
Bars & Glasses Loaned FREE
Comlor and
Sales Bospiesentotive
"Palm Beach County's
First Cemetery Dedicated
Exclusively to the Needs
of the Jewish Community"
Office : 6*4-2277
Residence : 6864)646
1217 North Dixie
lake Worth, Florida 83460
Tals. 585-5428 582-5005
ed to know why the informa-
tion services failed to make it
clear that all tay.ets attacked
by Israeli planes in Lebanon
were outside of the refugee
camps. If any refugees were
hit they were inside terrorist
bases and apparently collaborat-
ing with the terrorists, but Is-
rael did not get this across to
the rest of the world, the papers
Thev noted that a school build-
ing hit by Israeli bombs had
not been used as a school for
more than a year but served
as headquarters for the Syrian-
sponsored Al Seiqa terrorists.
Similarly, what the Lebanese
described as a farm attacked
outside Tripoli was, in fact, a
terrorist training base, the Is-
raeli newspapers claimed.
Mmmm cooking is fun at Community Pre-School, es-
ecially at Chanukah timel
Two New Cellege-in-lsrael Plans AnneiMiced
Information on the new edu-
cational opportunity for stu-
dents in the Palm Beach, South-
ern Miami region is available
from Prof. Ted Landsman,
Faculty Advisor, Dept. of
Psychology, University of Flor-
ida, Gainesville, Fla. 32611.
A new feature of the B'nai
B'rith Israel program, "The Gift
of Education Plan," is being
sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
A qualified youngster can re-
ceive two full years of under-
graduate or graduate college i
Israel tuition-free. It is tied,
in with an installment-payment
plan for living expenses while'
in Israel.
A brochure is available de-,
scribing the many fine Israeli
institutions, including leading
universities and technical
schools, participating in the ex-
clusive two-year study program
A "question-and-answer" sec-
tion is provided. A copy is avail-
able by writing to Suite 514, 75
Rockefeller Plaza, New York.
NY. 10019.
A joint University of Florida'
University of Haifa program'
will be conducted this coming |
spring quarter in Israel. Stu-
dents at any state university in
Florida will be able to earn,
credit toward their degrees.
Call Boo Rosenberg
Advertising RtprosoROotifo
His T.Uphon. Number is
Far Information CaHt
TELE: 5804530

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
An Agonizing Question
The agonizing question confronting the Finance
Ministry of Israel is how to cut the budget without mak-
ing further sharp reductions in social services, public
construction, including hospitals, free compulsory edu-
cation, and avoiding cuts in the defense budget which
must be higher than in 1975 as a consequence of in-
The answer lies in Israel Bond investment funds.
No more vibrant a personality than Mrs. Meir could
be envisioned as the bearer of these tidings. While in a
very real sense, they are both sad and extremely se-
rious, her presence here should inspire us to meet the
In her former capacity as Prime Minister, and es-
pecially at a time encompassing the agonizing days of
the Yom Kippur War, Mrs. Meir is especially qualified
to report to us these grim facts as they are and to
detail for us what we must do to help bridge the eco-
nomic gap through Israel Bonds.
More Than Words Needed
The world Jewish "summit" which was held in Je-
rusalem last week was a reaction to the United Nations
General Assembly resolution linking Zionism with ra-
cism, as well as the other anti-Zionist resolutions of the
current Assembly session.
Yet the conference had limitations.
Having more than 300 persons at the conference
made it hardly possible to have a really effective de-
bate. The people who attended are committed people
closely identified with support for Israel. But that was
the problem.
The problem before organized Jewry is how to
raise the consciousness of the uncommitted Jews, many
of whom would be ready to help if only they were shown
how. Also necessary is to show the justice of Israel's
cause to people and governments, either indifferent or
The Price We Pay
Now, we have the second step: Syria's "agreement"
to a six-month extension of UNDOF as if there was
a single soul around who didn't know how such typical
Syrian "cliff-hangers" always turn out.
Almost from the days of Km. 101, it was clearly un-
derstood that Israel would have to make concessions in
the Sinai, but no more than "cosmetic changes" on
As of the Security Council resolution of this week,
not so anymore, and the U.S. is a part, and a vital part,
of this ever-widening avenue of demands on Israel she
will be expected to meet with ever-widening concessions.
At issue now, as the Syrians see it as the price Israel
must pay for her "acceding" to the UNDOF extension,
are the Palestinians, whom Israel declares she will not
negotiate with an Israeli pronouncement of policy
with which President Ford has steadfastly agreed, until
Suddenly, this is not true, either. Suddenly, we're
all for a Palestinian state on the West Bank not under
Jordanian hegemony or federated to Israel, but a new
and independent state to serve as one more enemy of
That is what the Saunders paper was all about __
a paper Kissinger denied knowledge of and President
Ford initially repudiated.
Toward the PLO
There can be no doubt that United States policy
is drawing us closer and closer to recognition of the
Palestine Liberation Organization and "Palestinian
rights" in the Middle East.
If nothing else, the Saunders paper proves that.
What is important to understand in this regard is
the administration's tactic in achieving this end. It is a
tactic of isolation ultimately intended to lead to par-
First, there was the Israel-Egypt disengagement,
with the unreserved Kissinger promise of goals limited
to that move only. But almost instantly, Egypt's Anwar
Sadat arrived in the U.S. as a guest of President Ford
and the Secretary of State, an occasion he promptly
exploited with unprecedented attacks on a third country
Not only did administration officials not object,
but their silence was construed as tacit accord, thus
serving notice that the limited goals agreement involv-
ing the Israel-Egypt disengagement was not limited at
all, but merely the first step in a well-orchestrated
administration plan piecemeal to strip Israel of every
tactical advantage in future Mideast negotiations.
The New Balance of Terror
nrWt ANCIENT political con-
struct of balance of power
is being rapidly replaced by
the more modern political con-
struct of balance of terror.
This does not mean that ter-
ror was never a part of poli-
tics before. It simply means
that terror was once the last
resort of diplomacy in the same
sense that Clausewitz defined
war as diplomacy brought to
the extreme of diplomatic log-
ic beyond which there was no
place else to go.
TO BE diplomatic in the old
days meant to be nice even
when one didn't feel like being
nice. When it became impossi-
ble to be nice (diplomatic) any
longer, that's when terror took
Diplomacy was the neatly-
designed window display of
Max Lemer
Sees It
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
I should hate to be a subject
or object of Bernard Col-
lier's malicious eye and ear. but
I found myself riveted to his
account of his interviews with
some luckless members of the
Washington press corps in his
"Hope And Fear in Washington:
The Early 1970s: The Washing-
ton Press Corps" (Dial).
and a few are stars. The fas-
cination and horror comes
from seeing them in psychol-
ogical undress, seduced into
telling more than they wanted
to and more than they thought
they were telling.
We learn about their bank
accounts, tax returns and lec-
ture fees, about whom they do
or don't sleep with, both outside
and inside marriage.
I felt like a barnyard chicken
fascinated by a snake, and was
thankful that the fates had not
brought Collier closer home to
New York.
one's political ware* Ten
was the utilitarian chaos of
back storeroom.
Today, in the newly-en*,,
ing balance of terror constn
nations are increasingly fo
about their intentions to |
point of brutality. There
nothing mitigating in this lib
say, a greater sense of inter
uonal honesty that spurns
ancient duplicity of diplon
for openness.
ON THE contrary, the
plicity often served as a br,
on the hasty resort to ten
You tried to outfox your eiu
before you simply slaughten
Winston Churchill ti
about the tact that it was.
ter to jaw-jaw than to war-i
The fashion has chan
The storeroom is now the
dow display. Kill that's
best kind of talk because
one can misunderstand it.
THE CURRENT struggle m
who will be Israel's next chi
of-staff is a case in point.
begin with, the post is no
er as prestigious as it once .
which is to say before the Ya
Kippur War.
That is only to be exp.
In the weeks and months.
ceding that fateful day in 19
the military compromised
purpose and potency at
kitchen table of Golda Meir.'
For all her reputation as
hawk, she it was who clung I
the ancient formula of
of power in an Arab wo
shifting toward the balance
terror and teaching the rest]
the world the benefit of sh"
ing there too.
HER ERROR was not th
she preferred th former, wh
is after all more civilized (
rational (if one can talk ab
diplomacy in these terms
der any circumstances),
that she failed to recognize
modern emergence of the
ter as the sole resort of
tions, states and ideolo "
movements without any f
whatsoever to balance in
first place in the struggle
achieve political solvency
not status.
If the post of Israeli chiefs
staff is therefore no longer
We hear the scatological and
sexual language they burst out
with, we are told of the num-
ber of girls they date, what
their divorced wives were like
and what illness they suffered prestigious as it once was.
from, how they made fools of the current occupant of
themselves or were made fools post. Gen. Mordechai Gur.woi
of, how total or partial their surely be the first one to aff
NoTOan'Mailerand'theT^iCi^ sawdu8t stuffing is, how they with this assessment, then '
"iTcipaSry" Journalist of Mt 2 nigh.! and vomit m the *'* him at ,he end.
th^a^'S^and'earTy !S taSft^?^ ^l** ?P hia te in mid'1976 Tto
lunch checks, how they take why would anvone want to?
success or failure, how their
clothes and shoes look, what
Continued on Page 13
THIS IS the final fruit and
flowering of the subjective
"new journalism" that started
so bravely with Tom Wolfe and
Continued on Pf U
Collier has given us a "Fleurs
du Mai" without Baudelaire's
poetry, but nonetheless with a
hothouse flush on the blooms,
not of any evil but of unwitting
self-revelation on the part of
those who were unwary enough
to say yes to him.
He lines up his gallery of ,., "cTtJIbl^idT^wii* awnT ___,,,. ,u*t
portrait, in acid among them off^ gg ^^r^K^^r^^.^u^ ^\
Jack Anderson. Sally Quinn *vkrtisino department l"
Ben Bradlee. Dan Rather' rnan v "flA^L'SUP*881' po "^JuTxV'J5 tHC_
Johnny" Apple. Marvm nd ES S^CT? roa^M5fSS,,Sr "Ew^
Sander Vanocur, Douglas Kiker,
Jewish Floridian
Con.binine "OUR VOICE" end "FKDBHATION "^RT""i-.
In conjunction with Jewhra Federation ml Palm Bo*** bounty. "
"Scotty" Reston. Clark Mollen-
hoff, Eileen Shanahan, Carl
Rowan, Eric Savareid, Bob
Woodward and Cart Beinstein
MORTON OII.BBRT Advertising RepreoentttlTe
Th* J.wi.h meridian Oom Not Guarantee The Kachrwth
Of The Merchandise Advartleed hi Itt Cehymni
All PO SS7 return* are to be rotwnrdadto
Tha Jewlrti Floridian. F.O. Bor 01M7J. Miami. Fla. H"^
He also has a few who get off .-.,.....;-----^
isy. like Conrt J-w. u.E- &9S!V*9* *at*:
Pvnllehed Bl-WeekIt
Socond-Claaa Poatajre Paid at Miami. Florida
easy, like Crort "Jews" Helen ^TJSriS! m0*1 .r*Tf ,: Thomas. Bernard Kalb.^nS f3sS&5^
Stewart AlSOp. ,!S2r^*"r; l2mm,r*r- "* Wiener; Secretary, t.cM)*"%,,.
NOT Al I nt th~~ SwhJlIl. i.. Tt.,r;J- edw'' *<"r; Aaslatant Director. Robert.Kef*<
mil ALL Of them are gods Eta",.MaUri' *>' Publication to Bather Sekol. Director of
and goddesses of the new media c,t""-
_"*'. bV.t. most *** become Volume 1
personalities to their readers, Friday, December 19, 1975

December 19, 1973
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page S

November 10,1938
November 10,1975
United Nations
Remembering is not enough.
We Are One
Together we will meet the human challenges
in Israel, around the world and in our community.
rif flu*
2415 Okeeehobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone 689-5900

fage 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. December
Dear Jenny:
Perhaps you can help me to
find a way for my family to
cope with a problem we never
expected to have.
One of our children has been
stricken with an illness that our
doctor tells us will be of very
Ions duraticn, perhaps years.
The child can be cared for at
home and, in fact, the doctor
recommends this, and we are
able to provide all the physical
care required.
What troubles me is the way
this situation is affecting our
family life. When I am with the
sick child. I suffer guilt feeling?
because I may be neglecting
ray husband and the other chil-
dren, but when I am with them
I feel guiltv because I am not
with the sick one. I find myself
looking for signs of resentment
from the rest of the family, and
the once haopy-go-luckv atmos-
phere of our close-knit family
is beginning to disappear. I must
share this burden with some-
one outside of my familv. but
not my doctor or a friend.
Dear Heartsick:
Your unselfishness and con-
cern for your family show in
every word of your letter.
Everyone needs someone to talk
to in confidence and trust, and
the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service recognizes this
ned. Our Director of Case
Work Services, Mrs. Carolyn
Jacobson, is a trained profes-
sional who can offer. I am sure,
the help that you need. The
phone number is 684-1991 and
help is just a dial away.
Dear Jenny:
Our four-vear-old daughter is
ready to start nursery school.
She is an active, inquisitive
child, and we arc seeking an
environment where these quali-
*i >\'ll be encouraged and
channeled, not repressed. So far
we have not found a school that
we consider satisfactory.
We have seen the advertise-
ments for the Jewish Commu-
nity Pre-School. Can vou give
me more information on this
school than we have been able
to find in the ads?
Penny's Parent*
Dear Parents:
The Jewish Community Pre-
School has been in existence
now for thirteen years, and is
dedicated to a program of pro-
viding the child with the physi-
cal, emotional and educational
readiness for kindergarten and
beyond, in a relaxed and happy
atmosphere. Music, arts and
crafts and swimming are In-
cluded in the program and the
facility and equipment are
among the finest in the county.
Learning and fun take place
simultaneously. The school is
located at Camp Shalom, and
you are most welcome to visit
there and meet Mrs. Morgan,
the Pre-School director, and to
observe the classes in progress.
JFCS Board Attends National
Agency Conference in Miami
The fourth annual conference
of the Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
was held recently in Miami in
conjunction with the General
It's all there in the
For free color
call (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Sun* SOS,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. 33139
Assembly of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds.
A member agencv. the Jew-
ish Family and Children's Serv-
ice of Palm Beach County, was
represented by its president,
Linda Kalnitsky, and board of
directors members Barbara
Weinstein. Jerome Tishman and
Bette Gilbert, and Carolyn Ja-
cobson, Director of Case Work
In conferences, workshops
and special reports all agencies
attending pooled their experi-
ences and evaluated the effec-
tiveness of their total programs
and services.
Dr. Martin Greenberg. execu-
tive director of the national as-
sociation, was guest sneaker at
a special meeting of the JFCS
Brd in W* Palm Reach. He
riiscusxed Wth them the ernan-
sion of orofessional oractioe to
met t*e growing needs of the
Palm Beach Jewish community
< the a*o's onlv fuM-time Jew-
ish counseling agency.
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County Profess'onal and
confidential help is available for .
Problmps of the aging
Adoption and child placement
'Short term financial assistance
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private Offices
2415 Okteckobst Boulevard
West Palm Beach Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Mnociti '> it c'-a-jaa in family a*d indiyidua1 eou'-a,"g to lion
o c^ bar i^i *' oi*a op pneoma ana family w
The largest Catholic-Protes-
tant-Jewish ecumenical service
in West Palm Beach was held
on Thanksgiving for the first
time in St. John Fisher Cath-
olic Church.
More than 200 persons at-
tended the services in which 12
churches and synagogues from
the greater West Palm area par-
ticipated, including Temple Is-
rael. First United Methodist
Church. Northwood Methodist .
Church, St. Christophers Epis- CfilitV |
copal Church and Grace Epis- '**
copal Church.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Tem-
ple Israel represented the Jew-
ish community as newly elected
president of both the Ministerial
Fellowship and Rabbinical
Council of Palm Beach County.
KGB Harass Activigj
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet police and ti
have interrupted Jewish activists when they tried!
speak at a commemoration ceremony for Jews murde
by the Nazis in the Rumbuli forest outside Rjoa
National Council for Soviet Jewry has reported.
About 40 Jews attended the ceremony at Rumh
The NCSJ also said that two activists, Valery Kamini
and one surnamed Gorodin were not permitted by
KGB to leave their homes for the ceremony.
The NCSJ also reported that Gessia Penson
mother of Prisoner of Conscience Boris Benson \
was arrested in Moscow last month for demonstrating"i
still being detained.
Limited Transient A Emorpan-
cy Relief is provided Jewish
transients and religious func-
tionaries when not available
from other community sources.
of the Palm Beaches"
"Saturday Night Special" Bonus
Sponsored by the JCC for 18-
JCC Members Free; others $2
Dec. 21 at 8 p.m.
Members $2; others S4
All at the
Jewish Community Center
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
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
assistcnt director, at the
Center office, 689-7700.
Camp Shalom Day Camp
Community Calendar
Community Pre-School
Friendly Visitors
?"formation-Referral Service)
Jewish Community Day
Jewish Community Forum
Jewish Community
Relations Committee
Jewish Family & Children's
Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County
Jewish Single*
Jewish Students Union-
Florida Atlantic University
Leadership Development
"Our People" TV Program
Service to Institutions"
Transient & Emergency
Central Agencv for Jewish
Education of. Greater Miami
Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel
River Garden Hebrew Home
for Aged (Jacksonville)
Mice Freedman (above, left) chaired the Dec. 3
of the Condominium Advisory Council that concentra
on campaign techniques in preparation for the 1976 Ca
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund camping
Condo chairmen include Herman Linshes of Lake Clarl
Gardens, Francie Rodman of Royal Palm Beach Vilk
Joe Ram of Century Village, Abe Bisgaier, chairman)
the council, Eli Seligson, cochairman of Lake Clartt
Gardens and Milton Freedman of Lakeside Village,
low, Aaron Brodsky, Village Royale on the Green, gin
pointers to Lou Reiser and Sam Nicholson, cochairmern
Village Royale, Heinz Falikman and Goddy Goldberg
Leisureville, Carl Epstein and Dave Hilton of Cresth

A Month of Parties Planned at JCC \
Young Adults. A "Wine & Cheese Party," highlighted
a popular folksinger, will be held at the JCC Lounge in a o
fee-house atmosphere on Saturday, Dec. 20, from 8:30 pi
Young adults 18-28 are invited college students, workin
people, visitors and tourists. Members free; non-members I
Aduns. Where were you in the 50's? In business? tal
uniform? ... fa school? ... In diapers? Remember Chuckl
Berry? Elvis Presley? Johnny Mathis? ... The BUck-J
board Jungle? Gone With the Wind? ... I Like Ike? j
Adlai Stevenson? Tarn the clock back for just one night
don't miss the Nostalgic '50's Party on Saturday, Jan. 24, fr
PJU.-1 a-rn. Rock and RoU to a live Deejay! Come as
are or as you were. Cash bar. Nosherei on the ho_
Members free; non-members $3. Stag & $5 drag Watch fo
further details!
General. Many classes and special activities are continual
ly being added to the Schedule of Events. If not already l
member of the JCC, you are invited to tour the facilities-1
The Center offers a rich and varied program for even #1
group, and is dedicated to serve the physical, intellectual awj
cultural needs of our community. Stop by and see us fojl
information on membership, fees, class enrollment and specwl
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 689-7700

Zim Brothers To Close
Beth El Cultural Series
S Organizations
nple Beth Sholom's
ft CM
bbi Emanuel Eisenberg will
pent t Temple Beth Sholom's
Im's Oub Sunday breakfast on
21 in Lake Worth. Hb
ibject is "Funeral Practices
I Jewish Cemeteries."
Ae monthly breakfast will be
Kinsored bv a membership
up from Cresthaven Vilhee.
i and guests are invited
I no charge.
sole Beth Sholom
Dx. 19 at Friday night
Unices at Temple Beth Sholom,
bud Coleman will deliver the
fcnnon to the Lake Worth con-
tgation on the work of the
iti-Defamation l-eague.
[Coleman, of Miami Beach, is
hp"Ji Staf PwsMaol of the
I Magcn David for Israel, the
organization that supplies
lit official Red Cross agency in
I He is an active member ot
I'asi B'rith Anti-D^faoMti'Mi
.ague and heads the South
Charters ^peaixer's bu-
|fonea'$ American ORT
A new ninth chapter has been
idded to the Pal-n Beach Countv
pon of Women's American
T. The Royal Chapter, Royal
Beach, installed the fol-
j officers on Dec. 8, with
ational vice president Shirley
"aum officiating.
/udent. Ann Cohen; vice
.ts,yilii,r- Frank-and Min
IrOeafflrer, Roth jQoMman;
nctol seertta-y, Ida Fried*
eorreipnnd'ng secretary,
Slegman; and recording
Wiry. Frances Robbins.
[Betty Soar, president, and
Dcfce Silverman of the Palm
Kb Countv Region also at-
(MM the ceremonies.
All Palm Beach Countv chnn-
f n e maiiei MtX hundreds
petitions to the community
. the past two week*, to
L a'e le'il; lTTn' nroestinB the re-
fe 7i5?mmi,or>' resolution In
Wi General Assemble
Zionism with racism.
l -J W from organiza-
and individuals must
* fitted to the Fed-re-
J* Office no later than 12
J*|. (Monday) prior to,,on (every other
Anides of current events
d actnitjes should be 150
B r lMS' typewritten.
tin? M Pers0n submit-
SL L, wSt0:'y' address.
blacfeShuUld S x 7"-
of ooh wh,,,e ,OM* *>
-iSs r ph0,0-'>-
reS:; SthCr S"ko1'
cation fo^'IT7. Edu"
"we Jewish Fed-
* SA 2?"reserves
Mail ,0 edit-
2 1 ^atcrial to-
We, EfS*- Bl-d.
334oVlm Btach'
The petitions urge support for
the Economic and Military Aid
x > Israel bill now belore Con-
* ORT members are being en-
listed to aid in the Israel Blood
Bank by underwriting the cost
of processing blood for brad's
depleted supplies. The cost ot
servicing one pint of blood, in-
cluding freezing and shipment
to Israel from the U.S., is ISO.
Contributors may contact the
ORT Region at 200 So. Dixie
Highway in West Palm Beech.
Yiddish Culture Group To
Celebrate 5th Anniversary
On Dec. 23 founding mem-
bers of the Yiddish Culture
Group at Century Village will
celebrate their fifth anniversary
with a special program devoted
to the Yiddish arts.
Cultural director Martin Ber-
linsky has planned to present
Jacob Doroshkin, Shirley
Fleischman, Nat Berlin, Sam
Fegal and Louis Bialy on the
Tuesday morning program with
a musical tribute.
The Yiddish Culture Group
meets weekly at the Clubhouse
and regularly draws an audience
of several hundred Century Vil-
lage residents to hear Yiddish-
language musical selections and
guest speakers.
The Dec. 30 program will fea-
ture conceit pianist Marilyn
Hyde, who is visiting her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bell
of Century.
Ben Gould, former journalist
from New York, will speak on
the Jewish scene. Gabriel Rabin-
bach will offer a selection of
Jewish songs.
Temple Beth El
Religious School
Religious school students at
Temple Beth El's first Menorah
Contest displayed handmade
roenorahs of day, seashells,
metal, wood, papier mache a
most unusual exhibit. Judges
announced the winners as Neal
Lichtbiau, Mike Weinstein, Steve
Gold, fccott Wilson and Karen
The contest was part of the
Dec. 3 afternoon Chanukah pro-
gram, which also featured a
Chanukah playlet, sinp-a-Iong,
and latkes and dreidel party.
i> if it
Another holiday highlight was
the Nov. 30 performance of folk
songs. Israeli dances, and Broad-
way excerpts by the Asoio Chil-
dren's Theatre of Sarasota in
the Temple's new sanctuary.
(Da ftas tfaaa aaa
"The Holocaust Memory"
Ruth .And Michael Lifshitz.
Chuck Weinstein and Bonnie
Montgomery, National Forensic
Leaguers from Twin Lake* High,
have been invited to participMc
In the national Bicentennial
celebration in Philadelphia in
The group has been perform-
ing "The Holocaust Memory"
before local organizations, un-
der the direction of faculty
mrnty>r Dile Mr^all anH co-
ordinated by Barbara Lifshitz
chairwoman of Women's Divi-
sion education committee.
They presented their poetic
and dramatic interpretation to
the TenrMe Beth El Sisterhood
on Dec. 16.
The most recant activity of
Sandpipers B'nai B'rith Girls
was "A Fair of Fashions." held
on Dec. 7 at Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach.
Models and members for the
fashion show were Sharon Co-
hen, Lisa Burger, Anne Pesa-
cov Meyers and Michelle Bran-
sky. Jeff Rubin of the Palm
Beach AZA group was com-
mentator. Lake Worth. West
Palm and Palm Beach clothing,
merchants donated the costume
Sharon Cohen is president of
the Sandpipers; Lynelle Chaun-
cey is publicity chairperson. In
charge of scenery was Judy
Blankman, and Margot Lustig
organized the raffle for gift cer-
tificates and clothing which was
held to benefit the group's
Seymour Mann Chairman of
Jewish Education Commission
Joseph Gilden, president,
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America, has an-
nounced th* appointment of
Seymour Mann, Temple Sinai.
Hollywood, as chairman of the
new Commission on Jewish Edu-
Seymour Mann, a former
president of the Southeast Re-
gion and of Temple Sinai, has
been active in communal work
dealing with education on the
youth and adult levels.
The commission's first meet-
ing was held on Monday.
I) c. 8. at Temple Sinai, Hol-
lywood. Among those attending
will be Mrs. Priscilla Adler and
Mrs. Paul Papier. Beth David
Congregation; Mrs. Linda Hor-
trick. Temple Or Otom; Dr.
Lloyd Wntbh*. Temple Zlon;
The Brothers Zi-*v P-miI -H
Sebastian, both cantorial artists,
wit) sop ar as the last program
in the Te">ole Peth Kl C''"Tl
Series in Saturday, Dec. 27, at
8 p.m. in Senter Hall.
Temple members will recall
Sebastian Zim and his sons, the
Zimlets, who performed for the
Passover services in West Palm
Beach last spring.
Graduates of the Jewish The-
ological Seminary, the Broth-
ers Zim also studied at the
.luiUiard School of .Music. Their
broad and intensive back-
grounds make them equally at
ease singing Yiddish or Israeli
songs, operatic arias or musical
comedy ballads in America,
Europe and Israel
Tirket information is avail-
able from Max Shapiro, cultural
chairman, at the Temple office,
215 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm
Lawrence M. Schantz, Temple
Emanu-EI; Dr. Morton Korn,
Temple Menorah; Morton Good-
man, Temple Ner Tamid; Mrs.
Stanley Golland and Mrs. Paul
Richman, Temple Beth Moshe; I
Mrs. Sandv Nirenberg. Congre-'
gation B'nai Raphael; David i
Misonznick. Beth Tor ah Congre- j
gation; Dr. Fred Blumenthal.;
Temple Beth Shalom; Mrs. Phyl-.
lis Kraemer, Mrs. Marlene Lus-'
skin and Michael Einhorn. Tem-
ple Sinai, Hollywood; Mel Zi-
prin. Temple Beth Israel, Ft.
Lauderdale; Sam Marks. Temple
Sholom, Pompano; Samuel Po-1
merantz. Temple in the Pines.
Pembroke Pines; Alan Marco- j
vitz, B'nai Torah Congregation,
Boca Raton; Mrs. Barbara Wein-
sfeln. Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
B'nai Torah New U.S.A. Affiliate
Congregation B'nai Torah of
Boca Raton was inducted as an
affiliate of the United Syna-
gogue of America, the central
organization of Conservative
congregations in the U.S. and
Canada, at its recent biennial
convention in New York.
Dr. Alan and Diane Marco-
vitz represented B'nai Torah at
the convention: be is the first
president of the congregation.
Mrs. Mareovitz heads the reli-
gious school.
Founded in 1913 by the late
Dr. Salomon Schechtcr, the
United Synagogue has grown
from its founding 23 members
to 825 affiliated synagogues in
America and Israel.
From left: Seymour Goldberg, vice chairman of Conven-
tion; Arthur Levine, president, United Synagogue of
America; Dr. and Mrs. Alan Mareovitz; Rabbi Benja-
min Kritman, executive vice president. United Syna-
gogue; Dr. Morton Siegel, executive director, United
McGovern Slams Israel
For *&wtge Bombings'
Sen. George McGovern S.D.) on Dec. 3 described the
Israeli air raids on "Palestinian
camps" in Lebanon as "savage
bombing attacks by Israeli pilots
flying American planes." The
Senator, who is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee-Subcommittee on the
Near East, declared that "nei-
ther Lebanon nor the Palestin-
ian camps within its borders
need any more punishing air
raids from Israel or anywhere
else. Yet these attacks over the
years destroyed large numbers
of innocent people, specially in
southern I-ehanon."
McGOVERN recalled that he
has previously deplored terror-
ist attacks against civilians In
Israel. However, he did not men-
tion in his statement in the
Senate the recant murder of
three Israeli students by Arab
terrorists at Ramat Magshimim
on the Golan Heights or last
month's terrorist bombing in
downtown Jerusalem that claim-
ed seven lives.
There is no record of his hav-
ing spoken out against those
terrorist assaults at the time
they occurred.
M :Govern characterized Is-
rael's air raids on Lebanon as
"a temper tantrum designed to
punish the Palestinians becau they were invited by the UN
Security Council to participate
in the UN debate (on the Mid-
dle East) next January."
McGOVERN, who was the
1972 Democratic Presidential
nominee, added that "If peace
is to come" in the Middle East
"the Palestinians and Israelis
must each accept the other's
independent existence. Such ac-
ceptance wi*! not come either
through Palestinian terrorism
or Israeli terrorism. It will come
only at the conterence table."
He observed that the lessons
of needless killings in Vietnam
must be applied to the Mideast.
Women's Division will be sponsoring a Homecoming
event during the winter break, open to all high-school
seniors and college students. Please fill out and return
the coupon below so that we may include all students.
Retvmte: 'Mrs. Carolyn Simon
c/o Federation OH ice
2415 Okeeehobee Blvd.
W. Palm Booth, Flo. 33409
Student's Name
Looal AOOtaas......... ..............
CeUoge AaMress

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm BeachCounty
Aliya is Key to World Jewish Crisis
"Without greatly increased
aliya, there can be no secur-
ity for Israel, no future, no
Israel." This warning was
issued by acting World Zion-
ist Organization chairman
Leon Dulzin in the opening
session Dec. 3 of the World
,'ewish "summit," attended
by 170 Jewish leaders from
overseas joined by scores of
prominent Israelis minis-
ters, Jewish Agency Execu-
tive members, Knesseters,
trade unionists and indus-
trialists in the Knesset's
Chagal Hall.
The two and a half -
day conference was called
on short notice to plan world
Jewish action following the
anti-Zionist resolution adopt-
ed by the United Nations
General Assembly.
DULZIN said "two issues
stand out above all others
'^migration and identification."
Today there were some three-
million Jews in Israel, he said.
"Our goal must be to ensure, by
the end of the century, a pop-
ulation of seven to eight mil-
lion ... It is a task which is not
a concern only of Israel. It de-
mands total responsibility by
the ntire Jewish people."
"The second issue is identifi-
cation," Dulzin declared. "By
identification I mean an under-
standing of what you are identi-
fied with. Let me remind you
that only 20 percent of Jewish
children get Jewish education,
and that only eight percent get
a full Jewish education. This
situation is evidence of a most
dangerous threat to Jewish sur-
vival What is at stake is the
Jewish spirit, the will to survive
as Jews."
ISRAEL, said Dulzin. was not
founded by the UN at Lake
Success. It was the culmination
of "an inevitable and persistent
logic" in Jewish thinking "over
the millennia of dispersion," he
stressed. "The Mideast is full
of archaeological reminders of
the countries and empires that
controlled the minds and hearts
of ancient peoples One peo-
ple and only one people in this
region continues to practice the
same religion, to recite the same
prayers, to speak the same lan-
guage, to till the same soil .
We, we are that people. This is
the victorv of the human spirit
This is Zionist fulfillment."
Dulzin urged a "heshbon
hanefesh" bv Jewry, "an agoniz-
ing reappraisal of all structures,
strategies and approaches. We
in Israel need the advice and
help of our colleagues from the
diaspora in adapting our instru-
ments of work to the new sit-
uation with which we are con-
Friday, December 19 i
fronted. At the same time
want to be of help to yo.
developing new approached
programs that will reflect
realities and potentials of
home communities."
THE 170 Jewish leaders
urged by Dulzin to utilize
"magnificent talents" t0
"in a great cooperative effo
to combat the efforts of the i
eral Assembly anti-Zionist
The basic answer to this
lution, he asserted, "is in _
we are and what we do as Jn
in Israel and in our Je*
communities i n the diasp^,
The basic answer is the kind i
society we build in Israel."
Dulzin added that the sumn
would not be just another ma.,,
ing with very little "tachliss,1
but would "map out concrc
methods of strengthening Je
ish identity."
Refugee Philosopher Arendt

Passes Away at Age 69
neral services were held here
Tuesday for Hannah Arendt, a
refugee from Nazi Germany
who became a leading philos-
opher, one of whose books,
"Eichmann in Jerusalem,"
touched off a sharp controver-
sy among Jews.
Dr. Arendt died of an appar-
ent ; heart attack while enter-
taining friends at her apart-
ment in Manhattan. She was
69. After fleeing from Germany
in 1933. she became a social
worker in Paris, and from 1934
to 1940 she helped to relocate
French and German refugees,
many of them in Palestine.
SHE WAS research director
of the Conference on Jewish
Relations from 1944 to 1946.
Coming to the United States
in 1941, she became an Amer-
ican citizen in 1951, some 10
years after she married Hein- j
rich Bluecher, an art historian
who died several years ago.
She taught at the universi-
ties of Chicago, Columbia, Cal-
ifornia and Princeton before
becoming professor of political
philosophy of the New School
for Social Research here.
Dr. Arendt's books include
"The Origins of Totalitarian-
ism" and "On Revolution."
Born in Hanover, Germany,
she received a bachelor's de-
gree from Koenigsberg Univer-
sity nnd a doctorate in philos-
ophy from Heidelberg Univer-
15 TEVETH 5:14
Century Village prepared for the opening of the 1976
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign with an outpouring (below) of section chairmen
and building captains under the leadership of Abe Bis-
gaier. Cochairman Sid Feinstein, reporting on his recent
trip to Israel, said "The way of life in Israel is drastic
and austere, but they will continue their struggle to sur-
vive, and we must make every sacrifice to help them."
Discussion followed on campaign structure, education
and workers training, and organization basic to a suc-
cessful campaign. Seated above (from left) are Joe Ram,
Greenbrier; Ada Columbus, Somerset; Abe Bisgaier, Cen-
tury Village chairman; Sid Feinstein. Standing (from
left) are Nat Weinstock, Greenbrier; Abe Thropp, North-
ampton; Louis Bailey, Oxford.
Magen David
A Bloodmobiles
An appeal to Floridians for
six bloodmobiles for the Magen
David Adorn (Red Shield of
David), Israel's official Red
Cross service, was issued last
week by officials of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Is-
Joseph Handleman of Miami
Beach, national president of the
American Red Magen David,
and Sol Drescher of Miami
Beach, Southeastern United
States regional chairman, said
leaders of the Magen David
Adorn made the request in the
wake of terrorist activity in
Israel during November.
The vehicles each of week
costs $17,000 to equip and trans-
port to Israel are needed to
serve the Magen David Adom's
nationwide network of first-aid
stations and emergency serv-
Magen David Adorn operates
a fleet of 600 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescue am-
bulances. At least 100 new ve-
hicles are required annually for
replacement and expansion.
Nearly 100 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescu ve-
hicles have been contributed by
South Florida Jewry sin t1'"
Six-Day War of June 1967, ac-
cording to Sa-rtuel Reinhard.
Florida state chairman.
Handleman said that the six
bloodmobiles fro-i Florida Jew-
ry couli be provided bv individ-
uals, synagogues, condominium
association0 or other organiza-
tions. The American Red Magen I
David for Is-a.l office is cam-
paign headquarters, Drescher.
said. I
AJCongress Cancels
Tours to Mexico
NEW YORK The American Jewish Congress has
announced suspension of its 1976 travel program to
The action was taken following a meeting of the
executive committee attended by 30 persons. The vote
was unanimous.
In a statement, the Congress said:
"WE ARE appalled by the recent vote of Mexico at
the UN in favor of the obscene anti-Zionist resolution.
Mexico has thereby allied itself with a Soviet-Arab bloc
engaged in a program of political anti-Semitism and
"We cannot in good conscience encourage our mem-
ters to visit Mexico while this policy prevails. We are
therefore suspending the 22 tours to that country we
had planned for 1976.
"We urge all of our members who have made res-
ervations for such tours or planned to do so to change
their travel plans and instead visit Israel."
Summer Camp in Israel Ages 14-17
Professional Tours (Doctors, Dentists, Lawyers,
Accountants, Teachers, etc)
(Available until February 28, 1976)
VT $632
for only R W a*
Including Air Fare, Transfers, and Hotel
(Similar arranoements for longer stays)
Looking For Afternoon Activities
For Your Pre-Schooler?
Registration for Community Pre-School Early Childhood Afternoon Programs
Birthday (month-day-year)
Child's ivlame (last)
Parents' Name (Last)
*ddress (Apt. NoT--------------------(City!-------
Please register my child in the following 2-day afternoon program(s):
--------MUSIC & GYMNATOTS. Mondays & Wednesday*, Jan. 5 May.26
DANCE & CRAFTS. Tuesdays & Thursdays, Jan. 5 May 27
Fee is $65 per semester for each program.
I enclose my $30 non-refundable registration fee.
Dat* Signature ..................... ...........
Information, contact Bob Reaaser, I
Boulevard, Weot

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Jerusalem 'Summit' Outlines Proposals.*
Aliya Key to Criato *-A
ierUSAI.EM (JTA) The world Jewish summit"
4 outlined a series of proposals to unite Jews around
rid in support of Zionism and Israel. The conference
""for a series of subsequent conferences of Jewish and
Jewish intellectuals to be held in the United States,
1 South America, Europe and England.
Talso urged that the next Yora Haatzmaut (Independ-
Dav) May 5. I*76- be celebrated by world Jewry in an
"recedented display of vigor and unity.
,mong other proposals made res0 chaired b Un
^COf,7n i-w n leaders nrooosd th,t within the
dis and 170 J i h leaders Jcwish chairman Frank
i abroad were: a worldwide
,paign for signinp a dcclara-
, of identification with Zion-
, and Israel, a buy-Israeli
ducts campaign among Jews
d, making 1976 a "Pil-
jiage to Israel year" with
[Jewish orgnizations and Jew-
1 families ursed to visit Israel.
_J SENDING 30,000 young
.unteers to work in Israel next
Lr and a campaign abroad to
[' the Hebrew language and
ature recognized in the high
Ml curricula. Former For-
i Minister Abba Eban urged
erican Jews to "give us one-
id of one percent in each
ir," meaning 20.000 olim in-
d of the approximately 4.000
make aliya annually from
The committee on economic
pose to encourage thousands
of diaspora youth to visit Israel
dowment fund for the same pur-
and to make available resources
for Jewish education programs.
the conference bv chairmen of
subcommittees that had been
meeting during the day seemed
to arouse little interest. Most of
the proposals had been pre-
pared and printed in advance.
This aroused the ire of manv
of the del?gates from abroad
who felt the issues had been
R. Lautenberg. considered ways
of boosting cuTently declining
investment in Israel,
framework of the Pilgrimage
Year (1976) missions of Jew-
ish businessmen come to Israel,
meet with Israeli colleagues,
and discuss together methods
of encouraging Israeli exports.
A PROPOSAL made by some
Israeli delegates for SI billion
in a "special fund" to be raised
in the diaspora from contribu-
tions "over and above" UJA and
Israel Bond pledges, was not
approved after running into"
heavy opposition from the fund- .
raising organizations.
Instead, Lautenberg an- i
nounced that a special commit-
tee would consider the pos-
sibility of establishing an en-
|Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gladstone of Palm Beach recently
[hosied a State of Israel Bonds reception .for newly ap-
Ipointed Israeli Consul General Nachum Astar (right) in
I Atlanta.
Addressing an outstanding meeting of the Palm Beach
protsh community on Nov. 25 was Samuel Haber (cen-
' \winbution Committee. Sponsored by Men's ORT of
m Beach County, community leaders heard how the
TOC, a United Jewish Appeal beneficiary, distributes $33
"""ion in funds in 25 countries, including more than
OUT schools that specialize in rehabilitation and
iwchmcal training.
at u!? 'the Chanukah candelabrum filled the chapel
lio.7ca"a Nursing Home in Lake Worth as Federa-
cerenJ"e"d'y visitors presided over a candlelighting
Warn, u Jewish patients, families and friends. The
also rer?' ,ded by Mary Broadman and Esther Levy,
sing the traditional blessings and led in the
bjy^ "Maoz T*r" at Lake Worth Nursing Center,
e Pai Wursin* Horn and Convalescent Center of
m B*aches. Rosalie and Walter Heineman led the
jJJ JJ and served refreshments, assisted by Grace Peck
Troy of Temple Beth Shalom.
effectively resolved before ade-
quate debate and before they
had been offered the opportunity
to state their views. A delegate
from Brazil asked, with some
irony, "What did I come here
for? You could have sent me
the printed proposals to Brazil
and I would have sent them
back with my suggestions at-
Many delegates could be
heard saying that the conference
was too hastily planned to en-
sure success: It was not a world-
wide Jewish solidarity confer-
ence because it uprmtnttm
only the Jewish organizations
not the unaffiliated Jews an<(
not the many Jewish individual*
cf fame and eminence in so
many walks of general life.
Nor was it an action confer-
ence because it size was too
bulky and unwieldly for rea.'ly
practical discussion. Said one
top American Jewish leadt :
"This is preaching to the con-
verted. The people here are ell
committed, all Zionists, all Ji-
rael-lovers, all doers."
First National Bank
md Trail <
Phone 582-5641
Member F.D.I.C.
g 19
Off*. Phone: 0434753 ResMonce PheWe: 623-4000
Maxwell House Coffee ^
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
SOLOMON BUSH c. 1745c 1796
Colonel in the Continental Armv
Colonel Solomon Bush reached the
highest rank of all Jewish officers in
the Continental Army. His first duty
in the War of Independence was
Deputy Adjutant General of the Pennsylvania
State Militia. Fighting near Brandywine, Bush
received a near fatal wound. He survived but
was captured when Philadelphia was taken by
the British. He was later freed in a prisoner
exchange and applied for rations and pay. The
Supreme Executive Committee studied his rec-
ord and cited him for a distinguished and bril-
liant career, especially during the winter of 1776
"when the service was critical and hazardous."
After the war, unable to connect with a govern-
ment job, and probably seeking medical aid for
his wound that never quite healed. Bush jour-
ncyed to England where he again was able to
serve his country. The British were still smart-
ing under defeat, and were pursuing a policy
which led to the War of 1812. seizing and
searching American boats and conscripting
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
their sailors into the Royal Navy. At the time,
no U.S. consul or ambassador was present to
intervene, so Col. Bush took it upon himself to
act on behalf of his fellow Americans. He
reported his efforts to President Washington
whose answer contained warm commendations
for the Colonel's successful interventions.
On his return to America. Bush applied for the
office of Postmaster General, recently vacated
by Timothy Pickering who had been promoted
to Secretary of War. He was the first Jew
known to be considered for Cabinet rank. If he
failed to reach this office, his unhealcd wound
must have played a role since it did hasten his
death, probably in 1796.
Honoring 177b
tad Famous
Jews in
A mem an
You ami your children will be thrilled lo read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewiih heritage in Americathe profile*
of many "hialoric" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building trt
MM nation. Send JO* (no si amps) with name
and address to:
Box 4488, CJrand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017

Page 10
the Jewish noriaian o; raim tseacn low
front arcuna tli
e con
Two hanas are better man one
. and multiples thereof! Espe-
cially when the Forum brochure
came off the presses and out to
our more than 7,000 readers.
Thanks to volunteers Ruth Wil-
ensky. Bettina Mailer. Esther
Ley, Genoa Levin, Lillian and
Amiur vveuitraab. Rose Lipp-
man and Blanche Morris,
Eva Rosenberg, Sarah Pierce,
brtty Levtae, loa Bockian, Ruth
Resnick and Ruth Diskin .
"When you need someone to
be of service, we are prepared,"
and Project SOS at LedsureviBe
means good will, good Samari-
tans, good neighbors. Heinz and
Doris Falikman. Lillian Fields,
Nate and Goodie Goldberg, Sam
Goldman, Jerry and Goody
Grossman, Loan and Ruth Him-
meifarb. and Julius and Rochelle
Ijspoisn have teamed up to of-
fer aid. comfort and help to the
Boynten Beach condo commu-
nity .
'TRADITION!" Latkes and
wine delighted a group from
Lake Clarke Gardens for a Fes-
tival of Lights party at the home
of Ben and Minnie Rochkin.
Neighbors Murray and Rose
Plaskowitz. Rose and Jack Fin-
kektein, and Ted and Gladys
Katz helped prepare the food,
recite the prayers and light the
Chanukah candles .
At Temple Beth Sholom a spe-
cial rendition in Hebrew of the
psalms by the six children of
Herbert Herman for the Men's
Club Chanukah services drew
500 members and friends on
Nov. 2f .
If you thought you saw a
familiar face when the curtain
went up on "Twigs" at the Lake
Worth Playhouse, you were
partially right: besides Hal Mon-
chick as Phil and Al Kemp as
Ned. there was JCC program
director Jody Rapchik as Ma,
under 85 years of makeup by
Gail Ward! Behind the scenes
for the new seson's plays are
Freda Kratka, Barbara Isaacson
and Alee Summers. Odus Rig-
don, son of Federation's data
staff person. Betty, appeared as.
\Need 'Decisive9 Response-flabi\
American Friends of Hebrew
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
Brsndeis University Women
City of Hope
Jewish Guild for the Blind
Jewish War Veterans
JWV Auxiliary
labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Pioneer Women
Workmen's Circle
The National organizations
tsted above hsve active units
in the Palm Beaches. Call
Federation office for names
of cresidents.
Contact Temoles for infor-
mation en affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
Local agencies:
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Jewish Community Dav School
Jewish Family & Children's
S**e of Israel Bonds
Youth Oraanizations
B'nai B'ri'h Youth Organization
Judaea Youth
South Bast Federation
of Temple Youth
United Synagogue Youth
hanej in the "The
Mrs. Lincoln" .
Recently honored by the Uni-
versity of Florida (Gainesville)
at a special dinner was Dr. Hy-
man ivooe.ts, member of the
President's Council. He has also
been elected to the Council for
the Special Help for Agricul-
tural Research and Education
(SHARE) program of the In-
stitute for Food and Agricultural
Sciences ..
Another honoree at Gaines-
ville is Sherry Lefkowhz, re-
cently graduated as Doctor of
Laws. She is the daughter of
Helen and Ed Lefkowitz of
Singer Island, a Phi Beta Kappa
undergrad and summer intern
in the Palm Beach County Pub-
be Defender's Office. Congratu-
lations .
And to Dr. Ronald Robiner,
recently named Chiropractor of
the Year by the Palm Beach
County Chiropractic Society,
'"for his outstanding contribu-
tion to the advancement of the
chiropractic profession" .
Harold and Ruth Becker,
residents of Golfs Bdge in Cen-
tury Village, hail from Philadel-
phia, where he was longtime
executive director of the five
YMHA/YWHA camps in the
area. Some of his own magazines
and journals are included in the
Federation's Camp Shalom Li-
brary .
Chanukah Week
Boys and girls of the Jewish
Community Day School spent
the entire Chanukah week mark-
ing the holiday, which cele-
brates the victory of the Jews
against Syrian tryants more
than 2.000 years ago. Mankind's
first battle for religious free-
dom culminated in the rededica-
tion of the Second Temple by
Judah Maccabee about 165
On December 4 the entire
school, from preschool to grade
7 presented their own programs
around the holiday theme, dur-
ing ancient and modern times,
for parents of the school and
concluded with a traditional
potato latke party.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin appealed
to world .Town- for a "decisive
response" to th "obscene" at-
tack on Israel, the Jewish peo-
ple and Judhs-n which he at-
tributed to a Soviet-Arab con-
spiracy being carried out at the
United Nations and throughout
the world.
In an address to 170 Jewish
diaspora leaders and a like
Women Div. News
"What does Federation pro-
vide In the way of services for
our local citizens?"
"Why a Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Cam-
"Where do the funds go?"
"Why la there a Women's Di-
Questions such as these will
be covered at the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County
Women's Division Education
Day on Jan. 13.
The seminar will be held on
Tuesday from 9:30 a.m.-12:30
p.m. at the Round Table Res-
taurant on Belvedere Road,
West Palm Beach. Registration
and reservations for luncheon
at $3.75 may be made at the
Federation Office.
Education Day is open to all
women of the Palm Beach Jew-
ish Community; their will be no
solicitation of funds.
"Bnnk-A-Pledge" Savings
A "bank-a-pledge" savings
plan has been introduced by the
Federation's Women's Division.
The project developed by
Barbara Lifschitz. 1976 Chair-
woman of Education and Lead-
ership Training, provides for
tax-free interest to be added to
special joint accounts with the
Jewish Federation toward the
contributor's nledge to the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
"Multiply your mitzvahs."
urged Mrs. Lifshitz. "and be
justifiably proud of the added
amount you find you'll be able
to give to the Women's Division
campaign. A weekly deposit of
$3.50 will grow to $180 at year's
end ten times Chai."
Men and women interested in
opening a special account
should contact Mr. Harold Rol-
lins at the Atlantic Westside
Bank on Okeechobee Boule-
vard, opposite Century Corners,
and notify the Federation office.
fWMB, rwi(4p08Pr jttff* toiuia&i
hid i)
f ft A
" xa> ^
J ''"
December 19 Through Jan.l, 1976
20FEDERATION Leadership Development Meeting, 8 p m
National Council of Jewish Women Study Group
Temple Emanu-El Cocktail Party
22ORT North Palm Beach Regular Meeting
Hadassah Chai Group Regular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1523 Board Meeting
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Regular Meeting
23Yiddish Culture Group (CV)
Congregation Anshei Sholom Regular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174 Regular Meeting
24Pioneer Women Golda Meir Club Board Meeting
ORT Palm Beach Chapter Regional Executive Meeting
25American Jewish Congress Regular Meeting
Temple Beth El Men's Club Board Meeting
26FEDERATION ONEG SHABBAT, Congregation Ar. lui
Sholom (Century Village): Jacob Stein
27Temple Beth El Brothers Zim Concert
29Federation Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
31Temple Beth El Sisterhood New Year's
1American Jewish Congress Board Mee'ing
Eve Dance
number of Cabinet ministers,
Knesset members and other
prominent Israelis attending the
ODening of the worid Jewish
conference on solidarity with
Israel nnd Zioi.ism, Rabin de-
clar-rf. "We face an Ideological
battle that touches upon the
very ideological status of the
Jew." What has been done in
the past is "no longer enough."
The coming year must be "
year of unprecedented Jewish
commitment," he told the as-
Jewish leaders was convened,
according to its organizers, the
government and the World Zion-
ist Organization, not for rhetoric
but to establish a concrete Jew-
ish response to the attacks on
Israel and Zionism and to in-
crease Jewish identification
with Israel and Zionist aspira-
In that context Rabin men-
tioned five main areas of prior-
ity: Jewish education; pilgrim-
ages to Israel, hopefully leading
to aliya; a "more aggressively
vocal" resoonse
enemi-s and
finest youth
t0 UraJ
tic-eased voh
UN in Israel by",
anri-Zinmst resolution arT-v-
the "Jdecntgical heart of "^
ZIONISM, he said,
modern name of ancient mu
,ionf the Messianic lifeb],
ot the Jewish people."
The UN resolution "deck
war on the unique place of I
Jewish people in history."
warned against undersnu.
the imolications of the res
tion. The ensmies' goal he i
waa to "intimidate" the Je
into "detaching themselves |
Israel ... to create an ideola
ical barrier between the Ja
and his peoplehood.'
the present gathering was
for the purpose of fund-i_
Jewish economic strength i_
be mobilized "as never befe
He said, "It is imperative)
conceive ways to intensify
flow- of investment and
the circle of Jewish
assistance" for Israel.
ADL Applauds Move
Continued from Page 1
build highways in Saudi Arabia.
But Brown suspended the
talks on the plan after com-
plaints by state officials and
civil rights organizations that
the Saudi Arabian government
would bar entry to Jews, Blacks
and women.
J. Anthony K'ine. Brown's
legal secretary, who headed the
investigation of the plan, said
the state could not proceed with
the project without violating the
state labor code which bar* the
state from entering any con-
tracts involving discrmrini
on the basic of race, sex,
gion. or national origin.
down to the fact that the:
Arabian government would
grant entry to Zionists. It
hard to ttU exactly what
mean by Zionists ... But is I
end, realistically speaking,
- Saudi government defines i
istaas all Jews."
Kline said there was doi
dence of entry discr
by Saudi Arabia against
and women.
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27 ---------l "** i fin
15 JtmOi tarl HW o) th
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23 Soc*Wcr ;ioo>i
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Solution on Page 39
This oiMrie may not be rtpr Mrm.^gion ol tlw autnor ana The J*isn News
Answer to hmh on Pa* U

The Jewish Floridlan of Palm Beach County
Page 11
5/-S. Vetoes UN Council Condemnation
Continued from Pae
.hat its Dec 2 air at-
H?"ronst stronghold* in
I*? L ww "response in kind"
-Jd nro^rab resolutions adopt-
ptfK ,he United Nations.
I The US. ambassador to the
fcv* as
Irldw. resolunon" at the UN
Ld the Security Council's vote
|in favor of imam* the Paies-^
tin* Liberation Organization to
partapata in its deliberations.
ACCORDING to the transcript
of the program, Moynlhan re-
plied, "I absolutely belie, we"
what the Israelis "have indicated
to us that in no sense did
these raids respond to actions
here (at the UN). They respond-
ed to terrorist actions inside
"It was a response in kind.
I cannot imagine that the Is-
raeli government, a democratic
society, a humane society,
wooed strike out in that man-
ner because of resolutions taken
here or speeches made there.
Let us b clear on that score.
It is not events at the UN that
C.....H ,hi, tirMatiaW
Earlier in the program, the
U .->. envoy gave a spirited de-
fense of Zionism against the
General Assembly's Nov. 10
resolution identifying it as a
form of racism.
"The Zionist vote was so aw-
ful because it was a lie," Moy-
nihan said.
"ZIONISM in theory could be
many things and many undesir-
able things. But it cannot be
racist. Zionism is just the op-
posite of racism," he said.
Moynihan disclosed that "no
group of nations helped us more
in (opposing the Zionism vote)
than the otgaultatioa for Afri-
can Unity (OAU).
He said that "whet discourag-
ed us m the process was how
few Latin American countries
ware with the U.S. when we
looked at the ballots" after the
voting in the General Assem-
bly's Third Committee.
"Many of them came around.
but not enough came around,"
he said.
W ANOTHER development
related t* the U.S. defense of
Israel and Zionism at the UN,
Sen. Joseph Montoya (D., N.M.)
has offered a resolution, cur-
rently before the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, stating
that the senate supports Moyni-
han "as a man whose frank and
admirable style of diplomacy
questions assistance (by the
U.S.) to people who ask for
freedoms in a world context but
would deny some to a little
country like Israel which exem-
plifies the true aspirations of a
people willing to sacrifice for
the attainment of that goal."
WavnehMourns Slain Rabbinical Students
l NEW YORK Yavneh. the
[National Religious Jewish Stu-
Idtnts Association, held a memo-
Inal service at the Syrian Mis-
Lion to the UN here in memory
L the three Israeli rabbinical
Indents who were brutally
I murdered at the Rabbinical
I Seminary in Ramat Hamagshi-
Ibboi in Israel by FLO terrorists.
Rabbi Avy Weiss, a professor
at Stem College for Women and
Iribbi of the Hebrew Institute
I of Riverdale, directing his re-
I marks to Syria and the nations
I of the world, reminded them of
I the biblical prophecy, proven
throughout history'- that perse-
J ration and anti-Semitism only
I itrengthen the unity and deter-
1 mination of the Jewish people.
b FeaUnist Critics Challenged
DALLAS An official of the
I Nssonal Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods has labeled as
"mteritlistic" and contradic-
tory to the feminist concept of
nned options and roles for
women the denunciation by the
Nations! Organization of Wom-
an of volunteer work as destruc-
tive to women s interests.
Miss Jane Evans, executive
director of the Reform group,
discussed the issue at the NFTS
biennial assembly. She told the
1,600 delegates and guests that
she favored all such options as
paid, unpaid, commercial, pro-
fessional and volunteer activity
by women.
She rejected the contention of
NOW that since volunteer work
is unpaid, it reiuforces "wom-
en's low self-image" and gives
little or no status. She noted
that men also do volunteer work
and argued that their status in
communal life is often more
dependent on volunteer service
than on their Daid work.
Goncourt Prize to 'Jewish' Book
PARIS France's main lit-
erary prize, the "Goncourt,"
was awarded here to a book
with a strong Jewish flavor
whose author, beaeved to be
Jewish, has kept his real
identity a wefl-guraded secret.
The book, "Life Ahead," nar-
rates the story of a young Arab
boy who lives in the Arab-Jew-
ish Belville slum section of
Paris. Most reviewers saw it as
an essay in Arab-Jewish co-
existence in a limited area and
under conditions of yqualor and
The book's author is Emile
Ajar, but no one in France has
yet managed to discover the
Sweden oa UN Resolution
ister Olof Palme said in Parlia-
ment here that because of the
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
"Sweden will have to look care-1
fully at whether it can take part
in the continued work of the
UN Decade Against Racial Dis-
Replying to a questioner,
Palme warned that "The UN
resolution on Zionism can in-
crease tensions in the Middle
East, create divisions within the
UN in the bathe against racial
discrimination and have un-
fortunate consequences in the
UN itself."
ft -Cr tr
of ZOA, the national youth
movement of the Zionist Organ-
ization ef America, carried a
Chanukah Torch, running 15
miles from the John F. Kennedy
Airport to the ZOA House here,
on Tuesday.
The Chanukah Torch Relay
is an annual celebration during
the Festival of Lights.
ft ft ft
FasceH Voices Conditions
has joined 21 of his colleagues
Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) has
joined 21 of his colleagues in
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives in urging the Senate Com-
merce Committee to reject the
nomination of Elliot Richardson
to be Secretary of Commerce
unless he specifically commits
himself to cooperating with the
Congress in opposing the Arab
boycott and related discrimina-
tory trade practices.
The present secretary, Rogers
Morton, has been cited for con-
tempt of Congress by a House
subcommittee for his refusal to
comnlv with a subpoena for
documents concerning boycott
requests made by foreign coun-
tries to American firms.
Amnuai Masada Relay
NEW YORK Groups of
teen-agers, members of Masada
employment, kibbutz,
investment, short ft
education, housing,
long term programs
Haym Salomon was twice arrested by the British and twice escaped
Salomon: Fervent Patriot
inw^ SAL0M0* was a fervent patriot
com! f libertv and business acumen
the W, ? make him ** f"ncial hero in
1740 hi ,ndel>endence. Born in Poland in
IT* J* wa$ forced to flee that country in
Palais' 1Z h,S fight for freedm. along with
heroJ r L Kosciusko who became military
065 of he Revolution.
ArnertL0"!?" prospered frn the very start in
| doing business with wealthy loyalist*
ftvoluS ,hC Sons Liberty- a *roup of
"'utionary patriots.
*anaHBedW,AS Wm arested bV the British but
nai'v V escape execution both times, fi-
Vk*mg ,0 Philadelphia.
trade""00 repiUatl0n tor honesty and skiU
especially foreign, attracted Robert
called" on w Superu*,n*** of Finance, who
age h, m for hlP in raising money to
nation frWa^' and later to save the emerging
,rm financial collapse.
Morris' diary indicates some 75 transac-
tions were made by the two men between
August, 1781 and April, 1784.
AS PRESIDENT Calvin Coolidge said of
Haym Salomon: "He negotiated for Robert
Morris all the loans raised in France and Hol-
land, pledged his personal faith and fortune
for enormous amounts, and personally advanc-
ed Urge sums to such men as James Madison,
Thomas Jefferson. Baroa steuben. General St.
Clair end many other patriot leaders who testi-
fied that without his aid they could not have
carried on the cause."
ThN PI.i-.4-' ll -' !H5
KKAOIRS INTERESTED in receiving a copy.
[. N.Y., 10017.
To say we shall over
come is not enough.
For further information contact:
Israel Aliyah Center
4700 Biscayne Blvd., Rm. 385
Miami, Fla. 33137
Tel: (305) 573-2556
employment, kibbutz, education, housing,
investment, short & long term programs


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December l9
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Rabbi Hyman Fishmen
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
^RablitMcai Page
Your Rabbi Soeaks
Overcoming Hypocrisy, Ignorance, Atheism
Or, Toward a More Meaningful Spiritual Experience
Temple Beth Sholom
Lake Worth
The above words affect our
daily lives and our community.
Hvpocrisy the act of pre-
tending; pretense of virtue or
piety; false goodness.
Ignorance a lack of knowl-
edge or learning; uninformed,
Atheism the disbelief in
the existence of G-d.
In a closer scrutiny, we can-
not help but equate the three
words into one meaning, for one
leads to another. Our biggest
problem today is not "atheism,"
but hypocrisy. An itheist open-
ly states his disbelief in G-d or
religious values; thus we are
able to cope with the problem.
The many people who live in
hypocrisy daily are the ones
who are more dangerous to our
society and community than the
enemies from without. Hypo-
crisy must indeed be labeled as
the enemy within, a "malig-
nancy," slowly eating into and
destroying the body.
Our fellow Jews profess t
1)0 religious; but when it c.<-
to charity contributing
causes which demand our sacri-
fices and Personal commitnu
they fail to idhere to t'
religious "belisf." We nea
much about the "Jewish h art,'
hut in time of need by others
the "heart" seems OTHERS apparently
great Joy in i
and indicate sadness in the hap-
u-niims to our fellow Jews
Das toe sea; fail to
come forward and give whole-
heartedly toward ncy
of Israel and the needs of i
brethren. Their loyalty is frozen
BUSe ii involves a sacrifice,
perhaps a parting from some ot
their money. Hypocrisy s1-.,,
through their few tears of joj
and. or sadness.
Yes, we live in a dream, be-
lieving that we shall escane the
wrath of our enemies planned
against our brethren and our
land of Israel. But Israel is our
affair! It is our duty to help
because they are part of us. and
we a part of them. Israel is one
Prayers and attending serv-
ices are important in Judaism,
but so is the need for believing
in charity, sunport of the tem-
ple, self-sacrifice and respect
for traditional commandments.
Today's parents want their
children to receive a religious
education, and send them to the
religious school. However, our
children will never be complete-
ly interested, or care for the
teachings in the religious school,
as long as they are deprived of
the Jewish values in the home.
No amount of curriculum-
juggling or teacher-improve-
ment will help.
As long as the parents' lives
are empty of the Jewish prac-
tices, they cannot expect the
children to accept their philoso-
phy of "don't do as I do, do as
1 say."
IGNORANCE leads to hypo-
crisy anu the hypocrisy we
practice leads others to atheism.
One may feel impelled to turn
atheist when he observes the
hypocrisy of the so-called reli-
gious of our generation.
Many deny the meaningful-
ness of the Jewish religious cus-
toms and ceremonies, and to
monies will rush to lodge meet-
ings to bedeck themselves in
all sorts of regalia and uni-
forms without complaint, and
undergo varied rituals and rites
in initiation ceremonies. They
parade in costumes and robes
to show their rank or status,
and yet are ashamed to parade
with the uniform of the Talith
and Tefillin, the age-old uniform
of the Jews.
Judaism has survived for cen-
those who feel that our old-age
rituals and practices are ob-
solete or of no consequence,
may we point out that the same
ones who deny rituals and cere-
turies under the most adverse
conditions. And again, through
What is the difference be-
tween a "Siddur" and a
the difference lies
in the fact that a "Siddur" is a
erbeok i i contains the
rs for the daily and Sab-
bath services all year, while a
Ittor" contains the prayers
for the festivals.
The word Machzor means
"cycle" and this refers to the
holiday prayers because holi-
days occur in a cycle through
the year which repeats
from year to year.
The word Siddur means "or-
der." which signifies arrange-
ment and indicates that it is a
book which gives the order or
the arrangement of the prayers
in their proper sequence.
Actually, these two terms
were originally ued interchang-
ably. especially before the poetic
additions were made to the holi-
day liturgy.
In other words, like many of
our prayerbooks today, the "Sid-
dur" included the basic prayers
for the holidays as well and
thus could also be called a
"Machzor." After the additional
poetic pieces were added to the
holiday prayers, the "Siddur"
would be too bulky to contain
all these and so the "Siddur"
and "Machzor" were printed
separately, one being a collec-
tion of Sabbath and weekday
prayers, while the other was a
collection of holiday prayers.
"Siddur," which moans "or-
der," implies that while a per-
son can always approach the
Almighty in any form of com-
munication, his regular prayers
should be arranged in proper
order so as to give him a feeling
of "order" in his life and in the
Qwetson: Why to h that
women are not faiToHed la
certain raHgloae
clinging to and understanding
the role of traditions, we shall
with G-d's help continue to sing
and pray "Am Yisrael Chai"
the people of Israel lives.
LET US learn what it is all
about overcome the ignor-
ance and hypocrisy in our
midst. Let us erase selfishness
from our lives, and learn that
only by sharing with others
can we enjoy a better life. Let
us not be blinded into believing
that we can survive without
sharing our blessings.
A community without religi-
ous and charitable institutions
is an empty community. As
long as they are among us and
we can support them, we shall
have freedom. If we fail to be-
lieve or support, then we shall
lose our freedom and return to
slavery and a governmental con-
trol of our physical and spirit-
ual being.
I. t us work together, pray
together, live together, give to-
gether and strive for a better
tomorrow a more meaningful
spiritual existence.
Answer: It is not that women
are not i:r. olved, it is rather
that Jewish law excuses women
these c lei in the
form of executii rform-
ance. The general rule is that
certain performances (there are
exceptions) which are com-
ided to be done at a specific
time are the ones from which
women are excused, one of the
: reasons for excusing worn-
rom such time-oriented per-
formances is that the nature of
y performance of
.ng to the household and
to the children is considered
more important and takes prior-
ity over other performances. A
woman who is the mother and
hai the responsibilities of
running a Jewish home could
possibly be caught in a circum-
stance of having to make a
choice between giving her at-
tention to the needs of her child
or diverting attention from the
,! to satisfy the requirements
of a religious performance. The
goal served by taking care of
the family takes precedence
over other goals that appear
momentarily, r'urthermore. the
specific religious performances
in specified time slots are
geared to establish a certain
state of mind which brings
about devotion and commit-
ment to some Jewish ideal. The
devotion and commitment of the
Jewish homemaker to her re-
sponsibilities is considered at
least equal to the devotion and
commitment that would be
achieved by the specific per-
formance of a commandment.
The commitment of a mother
to her child, for example, is per-
haps among the noblest of all
possible devotions. While it is
true that there have been wom-
en who have performed some of
the excused commandments,
wornep traditionally do not per-
form such commandments in
order to demonstrate the unique
role of Jewish womanhood hi
Judaism. Indeed, if there were
no difference between the re-
sponsibilities of men and wom-
en, the role of the Jewish wom-
an would lose its identity and
become overshadowed by male
!"**! I
Jacob blesses Ephraim and Manasseh.
"And Israel stretched out his right hand, and
it upon Ephraim's head, who was the younger, and
left hand upon Manasseh's head" (Gen. 48.14).
VAYEHI Jacob lived in Egypt 17 years. On I
death bed, he blessed his sons, predicting the d
of the tribes that were to descend from each of
Ephraim and Manasseh, Joseph's two sons, were
eluded in the roster of Jacob's sons, the heads of futi
tribes. Jacob died; the Egyptian physicians embaln
his body, after the custom of the country. Jacob
buried in the land of Canaan, in the Cave of Machc
together with his ancestors.
Joseph continued to provide for his brothers af
their father's death. Before his own death, Joseph ma
his brothers swear that when they returned to Cana
they would take his bones with them to the Proraia
Land. Joseph died; meanwhile, his embalmed body
placed in a coffin, awaiting the return to Canaan.
This recounting of the Weekly ror;;on of the Law is extra
and based uaon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritl
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold,M
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, Nil
10005. P'esident of the society distributing the volu'mt'J
Joseph Sch!ang.

Synagogues in
Palm BeachCounty
Beecf Flo- j, 13407
Bibbl lrvii3 B. Cohen
A hoc. R.l-bi S.-ldon J. Ha-r
JlH s.-.vice, Frdiv at 8.15 P.M.
P.O. Box 568
Boca Ra'on. Florida 33-132
Rabb: Norman T Mantlet
Salbath jervi-e* ridy 8-15 P M.
P O. Box 3
Bora Raton, Florida 33432
Ra'-bi Baniam n Rouyn
Sabbeltl acrvicea. Friday f 13 p "
S--v*ej held at Unitarlan-
Univereli*t Fallowih.p 5
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Bjce Raton
5348 Grove Street
V.'eit Palm Beach. Florida 33409
Rabbi Henry Jerech
Daly*. 8:30 a.m., 5:00 p.m.
Saturday jervice*. 9:00 a.m.. 5.30 p.m.
late Friday ervice. 8:! 5 p.m.
2815 North Flagler Drive
Wait Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Rabbi Hyman Fithman
Sabbath tervices. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
Saturday at 9:30 A.M.
315 North "A" Streat
lake Worth, Florida 33460
Rabbi Emanuel Eltenberg
Service*, Monday* & Thuredaya
t 8i30 AJK.
Friday at 8; 15 PM.
Saturday at 9:30 AJK.
Seobatn service*, Friday at 8:0* p.m.
Servieae held at WeatmlnMer
Pretbyterian Church
10410 N. Military Trail. Palm
Gerdene, P.O. Boa: 99J4
h/iare. Beach, Ha. 33404
Samuel Oien. lay liadir
Cantor Nictiole* FarvtJul
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs. Florida 33460
Sabbath aarviCM, Fridiy at 8:00 pi".
Saturday at 9:00 a.m.
/.'ondjy* & Ihurjdayt at 9:00 I *
Service* held at Fa L
Prebyterin Chu-rh. Palm c
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath *ervke. Friday at 8:15 PA
2nd t 4th Saturday, at 9:30 A.M.
Se-vice* held at:
lt Federal Saving* loan A**oci*ti
200 Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Rtff
(Meat* at Methoditt Forowhip Hall)
342 N Swinton Ave., Delray
Philip Bialer, Lay Reader
For information caH
Mr*. CaH Miller-27-19B5
N,W. Avenue "G"
alia Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Stetemen.'lay leader
Sabbath tervke*. Friday et 8:30 P*
190 North County toad
Paem Beach, Florida 33430
Rabbi Mm L Former!
Cantor (meat Schreiber
Sebbeth aervkee, Friday at <*> **
Saturday at 9 a.m

mdian of faun Heart
h0or-A New Type of Diplomacy With Us
Continued from Page 4
Shapir, Yekutiel Adas,
fi: Israel Tal, among
'.he odds-on favorite is
"ion, he general who
back across the Suez
I ,he 1973 War, refused
a Kissinger-Brezhnev
Btum that he acquiesce: to
l^asefire before Israel had
Sed her position anew
establishing a bridgehead
aimed at Cairo to the west of
the canal and by surrounding
Egypt's Third Army in the
sands of the Sinai to the east.
Sharon is immune to the
niceties of balance of power
modalities he has seen the
balance of power in the form
of the U.S. and the Soviet
Union, who still play the game
on occasion, sell out his mili-
tary chievement at Suez to ap-
pease th<> practitioners of the
the PLO terror with which she
balance of terror. Uniquely, he
is ready and able to meet the
practitioners of the balance of
terror on their own ground
should that ever be necessary.
HIS TENURE as a Likud MK
has consistently demonstrated
this, and also that he would be
the least likely of all candi-
dates to submit to future ar-
chaic prime ministerial direc-
tives couched within the frame-
work of balance of power with-
out at least adequately defining
their folly in national suicidal
And so, when the votes are
counted, Sharon it is who is
most likely to get the chief-of-
staff nod. That is, unless Israel
still fails to see the change of
the diplomatic tide.
How that can be would be
hard to fathom. It is not only
must reckon daily in the Mid-
dle East, no less than at the
UN where, at Yaslr Arafato
inaugural bow, the pistol manded and received priority
over the olive branch.
THERE ARE also the North
em Irish. There are the Maluc-
cans. There are Americans in
Chile. There are disaffected
Cubans in Miami.
The list is endless. The tri-
umph of terror is near-total.
The balance of power diplo-
mats haven't quite yet begun
to change all their window dis-
plays, but the wares in mopt of
them are getting mighty dusty.
H -..M
[iVX Police
Jo Patrol
, residents on the Lower East
le upset bv recent violence
1'the burning of a synagogue
dav ha\L- been assured by
f officials and the police de-
triment that tactical patrol
Cits and decoy cops would be
tdered into the area.
["The latest act of violence Fri-
Lv caused widespread anger
d charges bv some Jewish
nrminity leaders that there is
[growing anti-Semitic conspir-
ky. A fire, reported as suspici-
Es, caused extensive damage
I a building on Henry Street
hich houses three Orthodox
POLICE managed to save four
forahs and one candleabrum
on* the building but reported-
as many as 13 other scrolls
ere damaged or destroyed in
two alarm fire that raged
br close to two hours before it
jras brought under control. Ray-
I Rivera, 16. of The Bronx,
as arrested near the fire by
olice and after questioning was
! with arson and bur-
Referring to the damage and
struction to the Torah scrolls,
: Jewish leader said, "This is
i one of the most heinous
es that ever faces the Jew-
1 community."
No Confrontation With Ford
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rabbi Israel Miller expressed
doubt here that American Jewry would have a confronta-
tion with the Ford Administration over the failure of the
U.S. to exercise its veto power in the Security Council to
block linkage of the UNDOF mandate on the Golan Heights
with a debate on the Palestinian issue. Rabbi Miller, chair-
man of the Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizatios, said "The answers to American Jew-
ry's standing in the issue will come from the U.S."
HE WAS commenting on the
American vote in favor of a
resolution extending UNDOF for
six months and convening a
Security Council debate on the
Middle East next month to
which the Palestine Liberation
Organization will be invited to
participate. Miller said he would
deal with the ramifications of
the American position after he
return to the U.S.
Meanwhile, Jewish organiza-
tions reacted in New York with
sharp criticism of the Security
Council vote and the approval
by the United States of the reso-
Seymour Graubard, chairman
of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, said the U.S. ac-
tion would "delay serious nego-
tiations for a lust and durable
peace in the Middle East," ad-
ding that the U.S. had clearly
bowed to Syrian pressure link-
ing Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization participation to the ex-
tension of the UNDOF mandate.
Continued from Page 4
pstures they make when they
talk and what it means when
peir eyes roam around a res-
NOTHING lethal is left out
|W only what considered words
|TO hapless creatures utter but
llso their random unguarded
IJKS. We soon know more about
I mem than we want to know.
1*2, has.f ""'e in it of Tom
R** dissecting Leon-
F,*tein' "radical chic"
I'""?, but without Wolfe's
BJ* for ^s bearing on
IJW struggle and social
g But mostly it seems to
CH?1 the ,otal encounter
S*m' which ha n*
pttherwEsalen or elsewhere.
ril? if CoU>er had read
ELM m W" **
\SS2m hot seat" t0 enact
I (Bit*Wlth dretm **
J Wfhodramas Collier sup-
Jg whie they writhe in
I >7Ver circle of hell or limbo
^consigned them to.
* **w't spare himself,
ETm f,ct hii "***
C 80me*he between
' ^-nfesSinal (both on
nd sJ? bus,ne! failures)
***** hilarity (on how
he tried out for a national TV
news program). The Collier
brew gives us heady whiffs at
once of sadism and masochism,
where gall meets wormwood. Is
this where the "New Journal-
ism" was all along headed for
to become S/M Journalism?
COLLIER uses "Hope and
Fear" in his title. But shouldn't
it have been (if the title had not
already been pre-empted) "Fear
and Loathing In Washington?"
It is a convulsive spectator
sport he offers us, a literary
His own values emerge if 70a
look hard for them that every
journalist's job is a prison, al-
though sometimes a gilded one;
that few or none of us are total-
ly honest, either with our audi-
ence er with ourselves; that ws
have been betraved by William
James' "Bitch Goddness" Suc-
cess, who turns out to be
consuming female Moloch.
There is just enough validity in
aU this to give the book a dark
vein of terror.
HE SEEMS to have a nostal-
gia for the old'newspaperman's
craft, which flourished in his
days on the New York Herald
But surely that craft was
never like this. Nor is the way
back to it the mud and blood-
bespattered one that Collier
executive vice president of the
(Reform) Central Conference of
American Rabbis, said, in refer-
ence to the PLO, that "to per-
mit these murderers, who are
sworn to destroy the State of
Israel, to participate in any dis-
cussion on the survival of Is-
rael, is the height of absurdity
and international hypocrisy."
Describing the U.S. vote as a
"reversal of the American
stand," Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein,
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, said that
reversal "will encourage the
Soviet-Syria-PLO alliance to
further follow the anti-Zionist
resolution of the UN General
Assembly to declare the State
of Israel illegal and place the
PLO in authority over the en-
tire territory known as Pales-
Howard M. Squadron, chair-
man of the governing council
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, said the resolution was
"a profoundly disturbing indica-
tion that the PLO may at last
succeed in shooting its way into
the Security Council a par-
ticularly distressing develop-
ment because it seems to recog-
nize the PLO as the sole and
legitimate representative of the
Palestine Arabs."
dent of B'nai B'rith, called the
U.S. acceptance "as more likely
to bolster PLO extremism than
open channels toward meaning-
ful negotiations."
He said he "accepts at face
value" President Ford's assur-
ance that Administration policy
onposos formal dealings with
the PLO "because of its un-
willingness to recognize the
reality of Israel."
But acquiescence in the Sec-
urity Council's invitation to the
PLO "needlessly raises doubtes
about the American position and
worst of all blinks at PLO ter-
rorim," Blumberg said.
Miller was among the first of
170 world Jewish leaders to ar-
rive in Israel for the Confer-
ence on World Jewish Solidarity
with Israel and Zionism. The
conference was organized bv the
government and the World
Zionist Organization in direct
response to the anti-Zionist
resolution adopted by the UN
General Assembly last Nov. 10.
MOSHE RIVLTN, director gen-
eral of the Jewish Agency said
the conference would seek ex-
pressions of solidarity and
would prepare a working plan
for a world-wide campaign in
the coming year to combat the
effects of the UN action.
"This should be a year of
Jewish solidarity with Israel and
Zionism," Rivlin said, adding
that the conference sought a
Jewish awakening throughout
the world and greater involve-
ment by individual Jewish com-
munities in Israel's behalf.
Rabbi Miller said that the
summit conference must not be
satisfied simply with recruiting
world Jewish support but
should "solidify the support of
all positive people" with a con-
crete program. "The present
challenge is not only to the
State of Israel but to us as Jews
throughout the world," he said.
Oil in Our Eye
In such an atmosphere of outright administration
lies all of them designed to nickel-and-dime Israel into
a geographic sliver, what is forgotten is the upshot of
9 In our haste to support the Palestinians, we don't
seem to recognize what we are supporting.
Who is Vasir Arafat? A self-professed Marxist of
the Muscovite school who has triumphed over his near-
est contender, George Habash, a self-professed Marxist
of the Maoist school. .
What is Syria, the newest contender state against Is-
rael, which we have already begun to support in this
stripping away process? Syria is President Assad, and
President Assad is the Ba'ath Party, a compromise po-
litical organization waiting to consolidate its frank
Communist intentions. >.-,__________
"You push, I'll pull and
we'll show Mrs. Pederson
(Herta) how much fun
gymnastics are" in the
Early Childhood Afternoon
Program. Starting again in
January, Community Pre-
school youngsters will ex-
perience musicmaking,
crafts and body awareness
as part of the two-day-a-
week extension of Federa-
tion's morning program.
he town of Mosesville in Sante
Fe Province, which was founded
85 years ago by 130 Jewish
families from Russia, was the
scene of three days of celebra-
tion of the centennial of the
Argentine Immigration and
Colonization Law.
It was this law that made pos-
sible 15 years later the immigra-
tion of the Jewish families under
Baron Maurice de Hirsch's Jew-
ish Colonization Association.
DR. ABEL Barrioneuvo, na-
tional immigration director,
represented the Argentine gov-
ernment at the event organized
by the Federation of Argentine
Jewish Communities.
Israeli Ambassador Ram Mil-
gad, who had been declared an
official guest of Sante Fe Pro-
vince, was greeted by 40
mounted gauchos carrying Is-
raeli and Argentine flags.
The Jewish colonists of Mos-
esville have prospered.
About 1.500 of the town's
4,000 residents are Jewish and
all five members of the munici-
pal council are Jewish. The
town has a high school seminary
for Jewish teachers.
Herzl in Comic Strip
* RIO DE JANEIRO Herzl and the purpose of Zionism will be known to half
a million Brazilians through a serial comic strip being
published by "O Globo" from Rio de Janeiro, one of
the three largest newspapers in Brazil, with a circula-
tion of about 250,000.
"O Globo," like the other two large circulation and
influential newspapers, "Jornal do Brasil" and "0 Es-
tado de Sao Paulo," has condemned the Brazilian vote
for the anti-Zionist resolution.
tSSIl HllStt AK. HOI US. U, Nt
1283 COMIY Siim M SKY*. Nt
omxowwy- instwowKMwi!
947-1185 "wh two, it*, mi
wwwo cowrrr rci rvmrm ml
925-2743 HixSc<>*.iMi.Ea
1-925-2743 *m WRMMthm
ScrvtCK MitUt in tit C0ft>
rnmMiK m Hem *f and rtou|hoit

US. Will Participate in Council Debate
The State Department
said that the United States
will participate in a Security
Council debate on the Mid-
dle East next month to
which the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization apparent-
ly will be invited.
The Israeli government
stated in a communique
that it wiH not take part in
or cooperate with the de-
But John Trattner, deputy
director of the State Depart-
ments Press Office, told
newsmen today that it was
the U.S. "intention to par-
HE ADDED, howev er, that
'this has no implication what-
soever on our position on the
substance of the debate. We will
make that position clear to
everyone during the course of
the debate." Trattner did not
amplify that statement.
Observers believe the State
Department was being deliber-
ately vague in order to allay
Israel fears of a complete U.S.
turn-about with regard to the
PLO The American failure to
veto last night's Security Coun-
cil resolution has generated
:y and anger in Israel over
the U.S. position.
Trattner explained that to
have vetoed the mensure would
have ended the UNDOF pres-
ence He stressed that the reso-
lution did not mention the PLO.
HE ALSO stressed that the
invitation to the PLO. contained
in a statement by the Soviet
Ambassador Yacov Malik in his
capacity as President of the
Security Council, was not sub-
ject to veto because "any nine
of the Security Council's fif-
teen members can invite anyone
to participate." He added that
this was a "procedural matter."
Trattner was unable to ex-
plain why the U.S. went along
with the resolution's statement
that the Security Council would
consider "all" previous Middle
East resolutions of the UN when
the American Ambassador,
Daniel P. Moynihan, stated spe-
cifically that "the U.S. consid-
ers that only Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 are in
fact relevant to the situation in
the Middle East."
President Ford and Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger
have said repeatedly during the
past few weeks that the U.S.
will not deal with the PLO in
any way as long as it does not
recognize Israel's sovereign
TRATTNER could not respond
to numerous other questions re-
garding the Security Council
actions. These included the
question of whether the U.S.
had consulted "fully" with Is-
rael and with the Soviet Union
prior to accepting the Council's
decision, and whether the State
Department still considered De-
puty Assistant Secretary of
State Harold Saunders' recent
statements that appeared to sup-
port the PLO as a negotiating
partner to be merely "acad-
emic" as Kissinger had de-
scribed them at the time.
Beirut's Jews
Deserting City
Continued from Page 1
Rabbi Shahur Sharim managed
to contact Prime Minister Ra-
shid Karame by phone and ask
for his help. Karame ordered a
Lebanese army unit command-
ed by a man identified by "Al
Howadees" as "Capt. Aga" to
enter the area and escort the
people to safety.
nese paper, the first to reach
the synagogue were, however,
members of the PLO sent "on
the personal instructions of
Yasir Arafat." The paper said
Arafat wanted to show Lebanon
and the world that the "Pal-
estinians are not against the
Jews on the contrary."
According to this report, the
PLO unit, accompanied by
trucks with food and a medical
unit, escorted the Jewish refu-
gees from the synagogue to the
Carlton Hotel which had been
taken over for them by the Leb-
anese government emergency
committee far refugees.
Jewish organizations in Paris
aay they know of no PLO units
sent to protect the refugees in
Beirut synagogue but confirm
that on Nov. 3 the PLO sent
tmckload of food and a medical
assistant to the building.
UK PLO men in charge told
the refugees if they need more
supplies they can contact the
PLO office and even left a
phone number to be called.
Many of the former inhabi-
tants of the Jewish quarter
have since fled abroad. Others
have sought refuge with Druze
and Moslem friends in the
Others are staying with Chris-
tian friends in Beirut itself or
in the suburbs. Several hun-
dred former Beirut inhabitants
are believed te have wasbod
Western Europe: Paris, London
and Geneva.
OUT OF the city's former
1.700 Jewish inhabitants, not
more than a couple of hundred
are left in Beirut proper. Most
of these, according to people in
contact with them, also plan to
leave Lebanon for good. Before
the recent fighting broke out,
some 4,000 Jews were believed
to have remained in Lebanon,
most of them in Beirut.
Some 6,000 Jews left the
country after the Six-Day War
in 1967 in spite of Lebanese
government efforts tc convince
them to remain.
The Lebanese press reported
at that time that Minister of
Interior Kamal Jumblatt a
pro-Palestinian visited the
Beirut synagogue in the Wadi
Abu Jamil area and met Jew-
ish community leaders to try
and convince them that Leba-
non's Jews have nothing to
fear. Most of them emigrated,
THIS EXODUS emptied en-
tire streets, formerly Inhabited
by Jews, as well as a number
of social institutions. The for-
merly Jewish school "Salim
Trab" closed for lack of pupils
and has reportedly been con-
verted into a welfare center
and sports dub run by the
Lebanese authorities.
Jewish organizations in Paris
say thai some of those who fled
to France now plan to return
to their homes as the Leba-
nese authorities are trying to
reassure them as to their fu-
As for the Lebanese assur-
ances, these organisations re-'
call that the Secretary General
of the Beirut community, Al-
bert Ehas, who was kidnapped
in downtown Beirut five years
ago, is still missing and no one
knows whether he is dead or
Elias was kidnapped on Sept.
6, 1971, and was reportedly
taken to Damascus.
Akhoaah the Security Coun-
cil's decision was described as
a compromise air""d at ensuring
the continued UN presence on
the Golan Heights, some sources
here felt the O.8. surrendered
to Syria's insistance on bringing
the PLO into future Mideast de-
ACCORDING to these toarces.
the U.S. appessed the Syrians
and the Soviet Union which has
fully backed Damascus' de-
mands but at the same time has
alarmed the Israelis and dis-
.mayed the Egyptians.
Thev pointed out that while
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat campaJgnsd for ft. ,
during his recent vufr ,/
U.S., he failed to elU
lie acknowledgement Tr
supaort tot a PLO role hi i
die *aet diplomacynMebl
The Syrians, who have
attacking Egypt nn this h
moved the U.S. closer tn
their views and now
the champion of the Palest
cause, having succeeded wh
Egypt failed, the sources i
ADL Asks Austria to Waive
Bruno Kreisky's Immunity
NEW YORKThe Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has called upon the Austrian
Parliament to waive Chancellor Bruno Kreis-
ky's immunity so that he may testify in a
slander suit brought against him by Nazi hunt-
er Simon Wiesenthal.
Wiesentha! is suing the Chancellor for ac-
cusing him of having been a Nazi collabora-
tor in World War II.
IN A CABLE to Anton Benya. president of
Austria's National Assembly. Seymour Reich,
chairman of ADL's European affairs commit-
tee, said that "the millions of people who have
come to regard Simon Wiesenthal as an
heroic seeker of justice have a right to know
the source and nature of Chancellor Kreisky's
most serious allegation."
Declaring that "a court of law is the only
proper forum for airing the charge against
Wiesenthal," Reich pointed out that "Chancel-
lor Kreisky cannot furnish proof of his alle-
gation unless Parliament waives his immu-
WIESENTHAL. a former concentration
camp inmate, has gained international renown
as the head of the Nazi Documentation Center,
r Vienna-based private undertaking dedicated
to rooting out Nazi war criminals who are in
Referring to some 3,500 war criminals-
foremost among them Adolf Eichmannwho
have faced trial after being located by or with
the aid of the Documentation Center, Reich
said that Wiesenthal's record since the war
has been "exemplary."
Chancellor Kreisky's charge was made last
October following Mr. Wiesenthal's revelation
that the head of Austria's right-wing Freedom
Party had belonged to a Nazi execution squad
responsible for killing some 10,000 people in
occupied Russia, but has yet to face trial.
THE POLITICIAN, Friedrich Peter, has
acknowledged he belonged to the notorious
First SS Infantry Brigade, but has denied tak-
ing part in the killings. Austrian-Jewish sourc-
es have noted that no trials of alleged Nazis
have taken place in Austria in the past two
fears, which covers virtually all of Kreisky's
term as Chancellor.
Reich said that Chancellor Kreisky's tes-
timony in court is needed "to clear the cloud
of innuendo now surrounding Simon Wiesen-
thal. Since Wiesenthal has worked almost alone
to keep the issue of Nazi war criminals alive,
there are many who view the charge as an
effort to silence him and make his cause dis-
Rabin Raps U.S. Failure to Block
Continued from Page 2
This is known as the Yariv-
Shemtov formula proposals
by former Communications
Minister Aharon Yariv, a La-
bor Party stalwart, and Health
Minister Victor Sheratov, of
WHILE THESE and other
doves were somewhat hesitant
in expressing their views on
the Knesset floor today, similar
views have been voiced pub-
licly in recent weeks by sev-
eral other leading Laborites, in-
cluding Abba Eban. Yitzhak
Navon and Yitzhak Ben Aharon.
Political observers believe a
groundswell of sentiment to-
ward moderation on the Pales-
tinian issue is building within
the Labor Party and some pre-1
diet that Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon will embrace the dove-;
ish vie-v wheB the Cabinet de-1
bates the matter. is said by sources dose
to hira to be determined to
avoid a Cabinet debate alone I
those lines. The Premier n
convinced that the timing l
inept and that any changed!
Israel's policy on the Palest* I
ians would be viewed as il
weakening of its determination. |
the sources said
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chase igmmm flea with *
contains liquid eowi oil' from
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-idrirrit and phone numb**'*
tax 012073, Miami JSW
eoottst wfll wut $!6tJI
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Tin whuff of oor ipttW
iblo for the orond priw "
o trip to PoortoWeo.

fte Socialite President of Hadassah Who Went to Israel for Keeps
.* WAS lectod a member of Kibbutz Mishmar
SHEH ; n !-* the age of 47 Today at
I J a)N u almost wistful nostalgia the dif-
I89! ml nrobl.....: of those days. Hardships were
Ificulties ani\ ^ ,.f ^ the founding members
|irt a derive M almost masoch'stic pleasure from
I Jfferiiw The kibbutz has lost none of its
?lm but materially much has changed, she says.
Ild Forherit ha, b*m a long long road. She is Mrs.
|Ja Lindheim. former national pwsidnntof JUdas-
h and one-time American socialite. Barn into an
I i ,init fanii'.v m New York she was by chance
nXZ 5*t i*- ^ m-
I HER ZEAL insnired others, and she quickly rose
L leadership in American Zionism In 1926. with
1 retirement of Henrietta Snold from the presi-
dent of the Hadassah organization. Mra. Lindheim
I Was elected to succeed her and threw herself into
the work. Zionist activity was rewarding, but it was
fuat sufficiently fulfilling for herself personally.

Mra. Lindheim and I sipped coffee on a Mount
Cannel terrace cafe the other day, and she re
miniseed. Some 45 years ago. she met a group of
young members of Hashomer Hatzair, felt a close
kinship with them, and not long thereafter turned
her back on the wordly glories of Park Avenue.
FOR MOKE than 4 years, as a kibbutz member,
she haa written, taught, lectured and preached by
example her theory of appned Zionism.
The flame which had been lit so many years be-
fore still burns brightly, and it is easy to understand
why she has had such a great influence ever the
lives of so many people.
As she looks back, there is no step, no decision
in her life that she would have changed. Indeed, she
told me. everything in her life happened as if by
compulsion. Every action she took was by internal
dictate. The results were not ahvays easy.
SHE DOES not have pleasant memories of her
relationship with the Hadassah leadership, for whom
her Zionism of personal realization was premature
by decades. Indeed, she is still the only ex-president
of Hadassah who has corns on aliya.
I asked her to confirm for me the jewelry story,
which I had heard as a legend, years ago. As a
woman of wealth, so the story ran, she had at one
meeting stripped off her jewelry and flung them
into the coffers as a contribution for Israel.
SHE LAUGHED. It was by no means so dramatic.
She had owned a diamond tiara which she did not
Hke to wear. When Hadassah was running a drive
to finance a children's ward, she had contributed
the tiara. That was all there was to it.
At 89 she feels "terribly alive." She takes an
intense, alert interest in everything.

Blacks Stand
Ip for Israel
fcWS OF the formation of the Black Americans To Support
> should serve not only to provide
SMtWi of c >" !-ael but *\> > to spur a re*\ami-
&on of the needs and aspirations of Blacks in America.
Some will dismiss "nouncement of the creation of this
*al base of Black suoport for Israel in its hours of great
riish as yet another propaganda gimmick, arising from the
of professionals in the fiHd of inter group relations.
BUT EVEN if this i-; the full measure of the matter, there
kid be no reason to be critical of the move. Construction of
pts to back good causes is an accepted and plausible stratagem
millions of Americans today.
Actually, Bayard Rustin. director of BASIC, has indicated
: formation of the alliance is indigenous: created by Blacks.
and by Blacks, Kirided by Blacks, BASIC welcomes encour-
nent from all. but from the outset, the understanding has
i that Black motivation governs throughout.
BASIC strongly condemns the anti-Jewish blacklist spring-
I from new Arab oil wealth and' old Aral* hostility for Israel
THE ORGANIZATION'S statement of principles underscores
! value for the world of Israel's democratic composition ("Only
[Israel, among the nations of the Middle East, are political
doms and civil liberties secure").
On the thorny issue of Palestinian self-determination, the
organization grants the validity of such rights with the
clear understanding that H must not be established
I secured at the expense of the rights of Jews to independence
FACING THIS much distorted issue head-on. the BASIC
ifcnwnt of principle places the Palestine Liberation Organ-
IBS beyond the pale of respectability: "The PLO, like all ter-
- groups, has turned its unbridled violence against anyone
1 ws m its way, including Palestinians Who ean forget
murder of Israeli athletes at the Olympic games, the bomb
m, the airplane hijackings and attacks on the ground, the
" massacre of innocent civilians at Tel Aviv airport?"
cv 7^LY' ttle Blacks' pronouncement reminds those
emLk inue t0 share hostility towards Jews and Israel
rated by Black Panthers and like-minded partisans, that
rica L nS have had <"** <* upon Blacks ot
wrmall i. ** Blaks Amecic* Arab deem*" to inflate
, SSS pnce of oil has added new burdens to starv-
itants of African nations and poor Blacks in America
"Mement of principle asserts.
j wCQrkCOngres,men' mayws. artists, athletes, businessmen,
ve li f' der8vmen. "Hi h*or leaner* comprise an im-
Kt tf ,k fherant* < skselaration. The birth and
'of mZ k Americans To Isppsit Israel Committee
lentous significance. .""
remai "^ th'S state8m*nUke *nd welcome development.
h* of eTBLSadneS'' an ennui- almost despair over the
ihwestper^"" An>eriGaas' including many Jews, to keep
1 Blacks. e tne changes in status and fortunes of Jews
'TsaK ",ies Black tesn-agors "*** unemployment
I ajw. me8 rater than that of white contemporaries:
H ** Blacks compared with, whites has a
T^rtionate rate; *ne in every four shelters in-
ty and iTnCan Blacks is "ltanaa'* Bck infant
*>* wkk w fxpecu"<:y bbrh suffer sharply by compari-
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Li*l75 +jenist>fhr**>n Page 15
Two Books on Jewish
Search for Justice
HAREL. ISSER. The House on Garibaldi Street.
New York: Vfldng Press, 197S. $8.95.
KLARSFELO, BEATE. Wherever They May Bel
New York: Vanguard Press, 1975. $10.
OECENTLY interest in the sesrch for Nazi
war criminals has been renewed with Fred-
erick Forsyth's "The Odessa File," and with the
revelations of several Nazi hunters hitherto
unknown in the American community. Only
Simon Wiesenthal, head of the Documentation
Center in Vienna has been the most visible and
easily-recognized of the persistent Nazi hunters.
The trial of Adolf Eichmann in 19*2 was
followed by millions of people. But the Eich-
mann operationlocating, capturing and trans-
porting him to Israelwas known onsy to a
ISSER HAREL, head of Israel's secret serv-
ice, directed the Eichmann operation. In "The
House on Garibaldi Street," he relates in a very
readable and fast-moving style the breathtak-
ing and dangerous plans involved. The team
spent many long, bard hours determining Eich-
mann 's identity and residence in Argentina.
EVERY MEMBER of Harel's team was either
a concentration camp survivor and/or hie fami-
ly had been destroyed daring the Holocaust.
Only their mission and sense of discipline
prevented it. They felt scorn and disgust when
they saw Eichmann stripped of his uniform
They asked themselves, "was tins the per-
sonification of evil? Was Hue the tool used by
a diabolical government to slaughter millions
of innocent people? This nonentity, devoid of
human dignity and pride, was this the mes-
senger of death for six million Jews?"
UNLIKE HAREL'S operation. Mrs. Klars-
feld's activities are not sponsored by anv gov-
ernment- At her own expense she produces
pamphlets, documentation and conducts demon-
strations to present her anti-Na'j views. Writ-
ten in documentary style. "Wherever They
May Be!" is the autobiography of a woman who
has devoted her life to waging a war of the
mind and the word against former Nazis who
have escaped trial and punishment. She is
bringing them to justice.
Klarsfeld describes how she slapped the face
of Georg Kieeinger. the West German Chan-
cellor, and exposed trim as aa ex-Nazi.
SHB PARTICIPATED in an attempt to kid-
nap Kurt Lischka, a victsas member of the
She tracked down Klaus Barbie, the "butch-
er of Lyon." And she blocked the appointment
of Brnst AckeiAacha participant in the arrest,
deportation and extermination of 2.000 Jew>
as a member in the European common market.
Most of the events in the book occur in the
France and Germany of the hue 1960s, a period
of political and student upheaval.
BUT MRS. KJarefelds crusade extends to
1974 in Damascus as she protests inhumane
treatment of Syrian Jews and Israeli POWs.
Sakharov's Wife Led Him
To Greatness as Humanist
rat ANDREI D. Sakharov's half-Jewish wife
of only a few years aroused in him that
militancy against oppression and anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union that made him a leading
fpokesman for freedom and human dignity, ac-
cording to Rep Robert P. Drinan (D., Mass.).
Writing of his visit to Russia's world-
renowned nuclear physicist seven weeks be-
fore Dr. Sakharov was awarded the Nobel Peace
ftrim. Bep. Drinan, who is a Catholic priest,
said he felt during their 8g-mimite meeting in
Moscow that it was hb wife. Telene Bonner
Sakharov, who inspired him tn become "Rus-
sisSs most troublesome dissident in residence."
MRS. SAKHAROV sfao happens to be the
aunt of Edward Kuawtsov. who was sentenced
te 15 years' impusonment at the first Leningrad
hijacking trial that created a furor for reuef
of Soviet Jewry.
The Drinan report, published in the Con-
gressional Record Sept. 25 at the request of
Rep. Jonathan B. Bingham (D.. N.Y.). said: "It
was extraordinarily moving to hear Sakharov
speak with such conviction about religious free-
.: ~tW
dom. I was listening te a man who, after the
death of his wife, married in the early 1970s
a woman he met at one of the protest vigils
he attended.
"HALF-JEWISH and the daughter of a wom-
an who-spent 16 years in Stalinist prison camps,
this woman knew the laeh of Russian oppres-
siea and Soviet sah-Saraitissn. It was she, I
thought as I sat in awe and admiration in Sak-
harov's modest apartment; who must have
radicalised and 'inligsBSiisiid* her husband.
"Obviously missing her, Sakharov combined
the forces of his powerful mind with her absent
militant spirit and sketched a vision of what
cuind happen in Russia if only enough be- -
(loving and non-believing persons cared enough -
to fight for human freedom."
TWO DAYS before his meeting with Sak-
harov on Aug. 22, Drinan wrote, the scientist's
who. left for Hah/ for eye- surgery. "Sakharov
noted that it was only world pressure from
such persons as Willy Brandt and King Bau-
douin of Belgium that had produced a visa for
his wife," Rep. Drinan said.

--igc 10
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Ai/TMOtfffo orsrtifurcMS

' --^t

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