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:
September 10, 1976
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
* Jewish Floridian
m conjunction with Th,J,wih Federation of Palm Beach County
,9- Number 19
Palm BeachCountTFloTida Spn^K.. ,r, m^'
Fri k. shochf-< Friday, spt. io, H7* Price 25 cents
ederation Board Conference Set for Sept. 17-19
.... v,.r Hands ..." is the theme of a weekend conference for desoite all nhB<-u, t k;u ._ -^______________________
Your Hands is the theme of a weekend conference for despite aU obstacles, to build an
j of directors of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, individual and collective Jewish
JJ to 19 in Hollywood. life. Choosing the scholarly route,
"The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County has grown from a he has become an acknowledged
city campaign to a multimillion-dollar campaign in a relatively exPrt in international relations,
period of time." said Norman Schimelman, executive director of
[Jewish Federation.
, Federation board has the
B responsibility of dealing
very complex agenda
community problems.
Irti" Schimelman con-
"it becomes necessary for
ihle leaders to be well
and knowledgeable of
_jy facets of the com-
mits and obligations which
Federation has accepted. The
conference will provide
ation leaders with excellent
to assist them in the
t lie ahead."
filliim Avrunin, former
ve vice president of the
Jewish Federation, will
s the opening session with
conion of "The Challenge of
ttions in the Next Decade."
Tunin joined Detroit's
lh Federation executive staff
on the eve of Israel's
dence. Since then, he has
I his life to strengthening
tof Federation in the local
unity and abroad. He has
president of the National
itrence of Jewish Communal
*, chairman of the editorial
of the Journal of Jewish
nunal Service, a member of
dvisory committee on Over-
Community Organizations
I Fund-raising of the Joint
Distribution Committee, a board
member of the National Jewish
Welfare Board and treasurer of
the International Conference on
Jewish Communal Service.
Among his professional
positions are associate editor,
Friday magazine, Anglo-Jewish
monthly; executive director,
Jewish Federation, Fort Wayne,
Ind.; regional director, Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, East Central States
Region, Cleveland; and associate
director, executive director and
executive vice president of the
Detroit Jewish Federation.
Highlighting the Saturday
sessions will be an address by Dr.
Arieh Plotkin, international
scholar and lecturer, who will
discuss "The Dialectic: From
Holocaust to Rebirth."
Currently in the United States
with his family in connection
with a research project, Dr.
Plotkin has traveled and lectured
for the United Jewish Appeal in
the U.S. and Canada.
Since his early days as a
member of the Haganah and
officer in the Intelligence Corps
of the Israel Defense Forces,
Arieh Plotkin has maintained his
strong sense of mission: the need,
international law and cooperative
government. After studying at
Haifa, Hebrew, London and
Princeton Universities, he was
the first Israeli admitted to
Princetons Woodrow Wilson
School of Public and Inter-
national affairs.
Dr. Plotkin is a member of the
American Society of Inter-
national Law and wrote for and
appeared on Voice of America
Also on the conference pro-
gram is a panel discussion by the
four executive directors of the
Palm Beach Jewish community:
Norman Schimelman, Jewish
Federation; Vivian Becker,
Jewish Community Center;
Stephen Levitt, Jewish Family
and Children's Service; and Dr.
Sidney Selig, Jewish Community
Day School. The topic is "The
Present and Future of the Palm
Beach County Jewish Com-
The conference concludes
Sunday morning with a
presentation by Mel Schoenfeld,
campaign director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, who
will describe "The Florida
Experience" as it pertains to the
CJA-IEF campaign.
The members of the conference
planning committee are Cynnie
List, Barbara Tanen, Staci
Lesser, Dr. Howard
Kenneth Scherer and
Rustin Says
leer Killed in Korea
ras Jewish Convert
(WASHINGTON (JTA) First Lt. Mark T. Barrett,
[of the two American army officers killed bv North Koreans
| demilitarized zone recently, was converted to Judaism in
[J974, a month before his marriage to Juliane Reiner, of
i, Fla.. in a Jewish ceremony in Gainesville.
tt and his bride met while students at the University
nda at Gainesville. He was graduated in 1973 and as an
I officer was assigned to the Army Training Center at
| Jackson, near Columbia, S.C.
[SHORTLY AFTER his arrival there, he approached Rabbi
Continued on Page 5
Dovev 'Good Fence'
Becoming Border Post
^VItVl~ (JTA) ~ The acope <* l8raeu" he,P *>
Tom Lebanon's ferocious civil war reached a new level -.-..-. --------
aaciosure that the "good fence" at Dovev on the vocated non-violence.
2^ome an official border post with aU the facilities PRAISING ISRAEL'S
" personnel assigned to a border checkpoint, similar to "humane" rescue mission in
"Wts at the Jordan River bridges. Uganda as "a defense of
^kials also rpnnr* d medical Z?** ^ i"?** 5,600 Lebanese have in8t 'terrorism." Rustin
was Ji treatm,ent northern Israel since a field cautioned that "the problem of
ec up m mid-April to treat civil war veterans.
nriri? two-thu"ds of those treated were Maronite
Dovp re8t Mo8,em8- The decision to open a regular
m vw 9temmed from the fact that the number of
Civil Rights leader Bayard
Rustin, who frequently writes on
issues of concern to blacks, has
warned that international
terrorism is "an even greater
threat" to developing countries
than to the industrialized West.
Writing in the AFL-CIO News,
Rustin denounced the theory that
the modern political terrorist is
"a revolutionary" and stressed
that both Mahatma Gandhi and
Martin Luther King had ad-
o .,.... grows daily and that next
Hfti vi -t Lel?ane8e m 30 families are expected for a
rtaM? J2 Israel a ^rt of summer visit program,
i the officials.
Period!^86 ,familie8 expected to be coming for
pood fpJL" n tne one ^ or weekend visits typical since
Program was organized.
P*d fence'
CHECKPOINT will have a postal service because
Continued on Paae ft
political gangsterism will not be
ended by the heroism of the
"If anything, terrorism will
grow worse," Rustin wrote. "If
progress is to be made within
nations, and if world peace and
justice are to be furthered, it is
essential that the attack of
terrorists against the political
process and civilized society be
Continued on Page 5
New Board Members Elected
Stanley Brenner, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, has announced
that twelve new members were
elected to the board of directors
as set forth in the revised by-laws
and constitution.
On the recommendation of the
nominating committee, the
following were unanimously
elected: Louis Banish, Abe
Bisgaier, George Golden, Robert
Levy, Barbra Lifshitz, Robert
List, Robert Rapaport, Barbara
Shulman, Dr. Dennis Tartakow,
Jerry Tishman, and Boca Raton
representatives Robert Gesoff
and Betty Stone. This brings the
total of elected board members to
Denounce Libyan As
UN Council President
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel, charging
that Libya was behind the hijacking of an Air France
plane to Uganda, the recent terrorist attack on passengers
boarding an El Al plane in Istanbul and other terrorist
atrocities, has denounced the fact that the Libyan
the president of the Security
representative will be
Council in September.
"What more blatant
example could there be of
the systematic cynical
disregard of the Charter of
the United Nations than
the fact that the
representative of Libya, the
paymaster and instigator of
international terror, will
preside over the Security
Council during the month
of September," Israeli
Ambassador Chaim Herzog
said in a letter to UN
Secretary General Kurt
"EXACTLY four years after
the massacre of the Israeli
athletes at the Munich Olympiad,
an accomplice to that crime will
assume the presidency of the
Security Council," he stated.
The presidency of the Council
is rotated automatically each
month among its 15 members.
But Herzog noted that "Libya, a
totalitarian dictatorship ruled by
Col. (Muammar) Qaddafi. whose
hands are soaked in the blood of
innocent victims of international
and Arab terror throughout the
world" is a member of the
Council which is charged by the
JN Charter with "the main-
tenance of international peace
and security."
"It is the considered view of
the government of Israel.that the
time has been reached when the
United Nations must take im-
mediate and effective action in
order to put an end to this in-
tolerable situation," Herzog said.
he asked to be circulated as an
official document of both the
Council and the General
Assembly, contained a list of a
dozen terrorist hijackings and
other attacks in which Libya was
involved from Sept. 8, 1971,
through March 3,1974.
In his letter, the Israeli envoy
centered on Libyan responsibility
for the attack in Istanbul in
which four El Al passengers were
killed. He said that the Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine, an "integral part of the
so-called Palestine Liberation
Organization," has claimed credit
' Continued on Page 9
On Sunday, Sept. 19, WPTV-
TV, Channel 5, will telecast the
award-winning film "L'Chaim
To Life," from 7:30-9 a.m. An
pic documentary on the life of
lussian Jews during the last
ntury, it was produced for
Women's American ORT.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
With the : _
Defray Hebrew Congregation
On Wednesday, Oct. 13. at 7
p.m., the congregation will hold a
general meeting at the Fellow-
ship Hall of the Cason Methodist
Church, Delray Beach.
The land on W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray Beach, is being cleared in
preparation for the ground-
breaking ceremony of Temple
Emeth, which is scheduled for
Oct. 24 at 1 p.m. Al Saffer is
chairman of the event.
B'naiB'rith Women B'nai B'rith
Tsedakah Chapter in the north
county area will install officers on
Sept. 21 at 8 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn on Singer Island.
Mrs. William Wolfberg.
regional officer, will install
president. Mrs. Richard Marks;
vice presidents. Mrs. Tom
Rubinsteirw Mrs. Gerald
Horowitz. Mrs. Blanche Linsky.
Mrs. David Batterman. Mrs.
Louis Wolfson. and Mrs. Alan
Schwartz; secretaries. Mrs.
David Elias, Mrs. Hannah
Gallagher, and Mrs. Marvin
Werlinsky; treasurer, Ms. Rose
Entertainment will be provided
by Tom Duane and refreshments
will be served. Members and
husbands, no charge; guests, $3
For further information and
reservations, contact Mrs. Molly
Abeson, 626-4058.
Century Lodge No. 2939.
through efforts of Community
Volunteer Services chairman
Max Harlem, has recruited ovei
100 volunteers to assist doctor;
and nurses in the federally
sponsored swine flu inoculation
program in this area. Additional
volunteers may call 689-5537.
There will be a general meeting
of Kings Lodge No. 2965 on
Monday. Sept. 20. at 7:30 p.m. at
the Fellowship Hall of the Cason
Methodist Church. Delray.
The lodge is planning a Dec. ti-
ll) trip to New Orleans. For
further information, contact
Murray Peck, 499-1785.
Olympic XI Lodge will begin
its 1976-77 season with a bagel-
and-lox breakfast meeting on
Sunday. Sept. 19, at 10 a.m. at
the Boca Raton Federal Savings
and Loan. 3901 N. Federal Hwy.
Services For The Unaffiliated At Beth El
Cantor Leonard Kliger will join
Rabbi Hyman Fishman for the
High Holy Days services at
Temple Beth El, a Conservative
synagogue on Flagler Drive in
West Palm Beach. The services
will be open to those who are not
affiliated with a local synagogue
and visitors to the area are
The services are for Rosh
Hashanah, Sept. 24, 25 and 26,
and Yom Kippur, Oct. 3 and 4,
and will be held in the temple's
Senter HalL
Cantor Kliger attended the
Democratic Club
The Sunshine Democratic Club
of Palm Beach County, through
its board of directors, has voted
to purchase 25 trees to be planted
in Israel in memory of Mrs. Dora
Bloch, who was taken from the
hijacked plane at Entebbe airport
and then tortured and murdered
before the Israeli commandos
could rescue her. Mrs. Bloch was
the sister-in-law of Leon Colon, a
member of the club's board of
Workmen's Circle
The Workmen's Circle Branch
No. 1041 will hold its first
meeting of the new season on
Thursday, Sept. 16, at 1 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
Roy C. Heinz of Century Village
has arranged for the presentation
of three films: "Sense in the
Sun," "Life in a Kibbutz" and a
travelogue on Belgium.
Prospective members and friends
are invited to attend. For further
information, contact Max
Eiaenberg, 689-4183.
Women's ORT
Boy n too Beach Chapter will
hold its first open meeting of the
season on Tuesday, Sept. 14, at
12:30 p.m. at the Women's Club
of Boynton Beach, 1010 S.
Federal Hwy. All members and
husbands or escorts are invited to
attend. The program will include
a film that won the Red Ribbon
American Film Festival Award.
On Wednesday, Sept. 22, at 1
p.m. Century Chapter will bold a
"welcome back" meeting at the
Jewish Community Center, West
Palm Beach.
Brooklyn Conservatory of Music
and for many years was con-
nected with the American
Theatre Wing of New York. He
studied cantorial music under the
direction of the late Cantor
Rudinaw of Temple Emanuel in
New York and has studied voice
with tutors of Metropolitan
Opera stars.
Because seating is limited,
reservations should be made
early. Call 833-0399 or send a $35
per person donation to Temple
Beth El, 2815 N. Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach.
Shalom Group will hold their
annual paid-up membership
luncheon at the Ramada Inn in
West Palm Beach on Oct. 21.
Early-bird prizes will be given for
prompt payment of membership
dues. For reservations and in-
formation, contact Bertha Rubin,
of tUr Palm Beaches
Sept. 13
Lecture8 p.m.
Dr. Hewett Bruce:
"Sex and the Single Person"
Mental Health Center
1041 45th St.
West Palm Beach
Sept. 19
Pavilkon Club House8 p.m.
401 Executive Center Dr.
Judy Whitesman
Sept. 21
Play Reading; Group8 p.m.
Mark David
2519 N. Ocean Blvd.
Boca Raton
Call Alice Rackmill, 689-0883, or
Mark David, 391-3580
Sept. 29
Coffee and Cooveraation8 p.m.
Irving Kurinsky
640 SE 2nd Ave., No. 206
Boynton Beach
The Jewish Singles Club plant
socials for single adults of the
Jewish community.
For membership information
or to be placed on the club's
mailing list, contact Flo Kauf-
man, president, 793-0636, or tht
Federation office.
Senate Approves
Tax Reform Act
The Senate approval of a
provision in the Tax Reform Act
that will penalize corporation
executives for compliance with
the Arab boycott against Israel is
a most welcome development.
The 86-1 vote for it shows a
strong feeling in the country
against the compliance of
American companies with the
boycott. Even the one Senator
who voted against the provision,
Floyd Haskell (D., Colo), said he
was not against the provision but
opposed the entire Tax Reform
The provision adopted by the
Senate, known as Title Ten of the
Trade Reform Act, would subject
corporate executives to penalties,
including a year in jail, for failing
to report any corporate incomes
in any country that requires par-
ticipation in the boycott.
The thinking in the Senate, as
demonstrated by the over-
whelming vote, was that if
company executives realize that
they will be held personally
responsible they will not be so
quick to justify caving in to the
Arab boycott.
Now that strong laws are
coming into existence it will be
necessary for whoever is elected
President in November to see
I that the legislative words are put
into administrative action.
Sept 22 Proclaimed
Israel Philharmonic
James M. Adams, Mayor of
West Palm Beach, has pro-
claimed Wednesday, Sept. 22, as
"Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
In a special proclamation,
Adams lauded the over-100-piece
world-renowned orchestra, noting
its presence in the Palm Beaches
as "an unusual opportunity for
the residents of southeast
The proclamation also
describes Zubin Mehta, the con-
ductor, "an acclaimed genius
in the music world."
Mehta will conduct the Israel
Philharmonic in a performance of
Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 4
and American composer Aaron
Copland's Symphony No. 3.
The Israel Philharmonic Or-
chestra comes to the Palm
Beaches as part of their
American tour a "gift of
music" and Israel's official repre-
sentative to the Bicentennial
Beach Auditorium will be opened
for an "in-the-round" spec-
tacular, permitting more than
5,000 people to see, feel and hear
this great orchestra, its un-
Israel Bond Director Leading
Industrialists' Mission to Israel
Bert Sales, regional Florida
director for State of Israel Bonds,
is accompanying a special group
of 18 industrialists from central
and northern Florida on a fact-
finding mission to Israel.
The group, which left on Aug.
28, is headed by Chesterfield
Smith, former president of the
American Bar Association.
Joining in the mission are
executives from the citrus and
phosphate industries, as well as
key personnel in several Florida
banking institutions.
The Florida regional head-
quarters for State of Israel Bonds
is at 208 Clematis St.. West Palm
animously acclaimed con
and the brilliance of its music.
The concert is a benefit L
more than 10 area organbtj
that have participated in |
Benefit Sales Program. By |
evening of the concert ,
S2.000 will have returned to I
community through the
Child Study Center of
munity Mental Health, Fri
of the Retarded. WHRS
Radio, Planned Parenthood. I
Norton Gallery and School
Art, Temple Beth El of Wtj
Palm Beach, and seven
Women'8 American ORT
Hadassah chapters.
The Israel Philharmonic
chestra comes to the
Beaches as the first offering (
Regional Arts Produ
Music "At Eight" series.
benefit is in line with RA
policy of and commitment
benefiting the community
involving it in the arts.
Tickets to the Israel
harmonic Orchestra concert
available at the West Palm I
Auditorium. The box office
open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.n
Monday through Friday.
office: sum |
ri:h: mmhm
JkyM-^i&fo-^m ijkubam
All copy from organizations
and individuals must be
submitted to the Federation
Office no later than 12 days
(Monday) prior to publication
(every other Friday).
Articles of current events
and activities should be 160
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly and properly identified,
together with the name of the
person submitting the story,
address, phone number and
name of organization.
Photos should be 6"x 7",
black-and-white glossy, and of
good quality. Charges will be
made for photo engravings.
The paper reserves the right
to edit.
Mail material to:
Jewish Floridian
c / o Jewish Federation
West Pahn Beach, Fla. 33409
Phone 832 8121
"Serving the Jewish Community Since W24"
Phone id aw
C3 %
Call me for yew FREE copy of
The Condominium Buyer'. Guide"
Office Phone: 848 9753 Residence Phone: 6M-4W0
Sieven Morti.
1921 Pembroke Kd
Sonny Levitt, F D
425 So .0M*
Philip Wr.N*'

.September 10. 1976
e Jewish Floridian of Palm /WJ, County
Page 3
rtnts and children share the exhilaration of climbing to the
irtress 0f Masada during UJA's recent Young Leadership
\mily Mission to Israel.
{Children Discover Heritage
On July Mission to Israel
In July some 66 American
ungsters from 29 families went
Israel on a UJA Young
dership Family Mission with
Kir parents The program suc-
ded in stimulating the young-
' interest in their heritage, as
as in opening new areas of
nmunication between parents
(children, thus narrowing the
|Among the participants in the
uion were Mr. and Mrs.
ert List of Palm Beach and
ar three children, Marty,
and Karen. It was the
en's first trip to Israel and
r comments are indicative of
it can be seen and felt in only
i weeks of such an intensive
(comprehensive program.
I'll made us aware of what
lerican Jews have to do for
since Israel can't do it
?ne.' said 17-year-old Marty
a senior at Pinecrest High
. "We heard speakers from
[facets of life and it gave us a
er understanding of what was
on." Marty recalled a
rial happening during their
"We were in Tel Aviv on
|h/ 4, when the hostages were
1 from Kntebbe Airport in
nda. We all went to a party
p night to celebrate and we
told that some of the
diers who participated in the
' were there The whole ex-
*nce really bolstered the
leof Israel''
ane List. 14, a tenth-grader
IPinecrest High School, agreed
ft the rescue added a "close-
i and spirit'' to their visit to
* 'We as Americans were
outsiders," she added.
iverybody joined together."
*0NG THE OTHER high-
"""""Hy Calendar
"""unity Pre-School
'"Ay Visitors
ma.,on Referral Service
Community Day
M>Community Forum
Hh Community
rhFam'ly Children's
olmBeoch County
."J Students Union
.^'P Development
**"* Program
lights of the List family's mission
to Israel was a trip to the Legal
Immigration Museum near
Haifa, where they visited a ship
much like the "Exodus" and
listened to Bishop John Graul, a
participant in the mission,
reminisce about his experiences
as a member of that ship's crew
on its way to Israel after World
War II.
The Lists also visited with the
families of the Israeli Scouts who
were spending the summer at
Camp Shalom in West Palm
The UJA national convention
will be held in Jerusalem Oct. 24-
31. Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy
will lead a Community Mission to
Israel from West Palm Beach.
The itinerary includes the
opening of the conference with
Golda Meir in Tel Aviv, a visit to
the development towns, a march
in Jerusalem, Military Day in the
Sinai and a grand finale with the
Prime Minister and Frank
Lautenberg, general chairman of
There are still some reser-
vations available for the "This
Year in Jerusalem" Community
Mission. For information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, 2415 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm Beach:
Advertising Representativt
Hit Telephone Numbar is
Participants in UJA's Family Mission paid their respects to the victims of the Yom Kippur War
in a Jerusalem cemetery. *
Fall Program Begins at JCC
On Sept. 8 the Jewish Com-
munity Center of the Palm
Beaches began its new Fall
program with a special Bi-
centennial exhibition, "The Jew
and the American Opportunity,"
and a concert with Israeli vocalist
Zmira Henn. Jules Rothman,
program chairman of the center,
hosted the evening.
Beginning at 7 p.m. visitors
viewed an unusual collection of
rare photographs compiled by
Daniel Leivick, director of Judaic
and Israeli programs of the JCC
in Washington. The display,
covering the immigration years
1800-1915, will continue through
Sept. 30 at the Center in West
Palm Beach.
Following the opening of the
exhibition and in conjunction
with the Israel Government
Tourist Office, the Center
sponsored a "Florida Visits
Israel" program. The concert
featured Zmira Henn, who
recently completed a tour of
Europe and Canada and
presented an unusual program of
international songs in ten
languages. A Sabra, Ms. Henn's
repertoire reflects the many
ethnic and immigrant groups
that make up Israel's society.
"Both Israel and America are
immigrant societies," said
program coordinator Reuven
Harly of the Israel Government
Tourist Office, "and our program
series emphasizes this similarity
and is, perhaps, why Israeli
performers prove to be so in-
teresting to American audien-
Everyone is invited to view the
Exhibit at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach (at the
east end of the Westward
Shopping Center), from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. The Center will be
closed during the Jewish
Holidays. For further in-
formation, call 689-7700.

TlwSliofist Oriole E$ttt
Leedtrdak Lakii, Florida
coffee A a noh
* r..FT< tf FASHIONS
a new addition to the
Falls Signature Collection.
Consumers, in our opinion, should be label
conscious, and we at Falls are very proud
of what we call our signature collection of
First, we have the Falls name, recognized
nationwide as one of the finest all natural,
Kosher, clean Chickens.
Next, we have the signature of the United
States Department of Agriculture, assuring
you of unrivaled wholesomeness.
And now, we have added the signature of
the most respected name in National
Kosher supervision, the (f), granted by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations.
The Falls Signature Collection....
a status symbol for your table

if Otvfer. j?i~~*ai~- -* -
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Septwnb.,
Hope in the Middle East
It is almost mind-boggling to be hopeful about the
Middle East. Nevertheless, some things have been oc-
curring there of late that would have been impossible even
one year ago.
One is the opening of the border between Israel and
Lebanon, thus allowing limited numbers of Lebanese to
escape the brutal military and economic consequences of
the civil war now tearing that country to shreds.
Indeed, there was a report early this week of the secret
trip by two rightist Christian leaders to Israel to discuss
the possibility of assistance to them against a total Syrian
takeover of Lebanon.
This must be seen against the backdrop of yet another
unexpected occurrence: the planned opening of a check-
point on the Golan Heights to allow Druze families from
Israel and Syria to visit with each other.
The world of Syria's President Hafez Assad would
simply have refused to consider such a plan even one year
Then there is the rotating appointment of a Libyan as
president of the Security Council when the United Nations
begins its Fall session this month.
Enemies Take Same Position
Israel has denounced the appointment on the basis that
Libya was behind the hijacking of an Air France plane to
Uganda in June.
But, wonder of wonders, Egypt joined the attack against
the Libyan appointment, citing a statement in a Kuwaiti
newspaper, A-Siyasseh, that documented Col. Qadaffi's
role in the hijacking with George Habash, leader of the
Egypt, of course, had in mind its own hijacking incident
last week of a domestic airline flight from Cairo to Luxor
which the Egyptians also charge was the handiwork of
Libya's strongman.
These may be straws in the wind, but they are straws and
a wind that would not have blown in anybody's imagination
until now, when the facts, strange as they seem, speak for
Chirac Sent Home
The departure of Jacques Chirac as Premier of France
should be cause for no surprise. Chirac, an inveterate
Gaullist, was the vestige of stern right-wing attitudes
inspired by Charles De Gaulle in French national life.
As a last survivor in high office of the view that France
must be central to the destiny of Europe, and at no matter
what cost to France's traditional friends, Chirac pursued
the diplomacy of a zealot without a source of real power.
President Valery Giscard d'Estaing, in firing Chirac,
demonstrated it was he and not his former Premier, who
indeed tried to carry on the business of France, both
domestic and foreign, as if there were no one else above him
or at the helm of the nation.
Chirac's departure may mean a loosening of Chirac's
Gaullism and a return to more traditional French
diplomacy. In terms of Israel, this may mean a softening of
the Quai d'Orsay's hard anti-Israel line with its knuckling
under to the Arabs and their oil-rich lands at every instant. .
We say may. On the other hand, it may not. What really
occurred with the firing of Chirac was a statement by
Giscard that he was boss, not the Premier. A possible
softening of French attitudes is only a secondary
New Life for Yiddish
The first World Conference in Israel for Yiddish and
Jewish Culture should provide a welcome revitalization for
Yiddish, a language whose death has all too often been
prematurely reported. The fact that 500 delegates from
throughout the world attended the conference and that
2,000 persons attended the opening session should be proof
that Yiddish is still alive and kicking.
The holding of the conference in Jerusalem and the
support it received from the government of Israel is of more
than passing importance.
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Stanley Stark; Treasurer, Stacey Lesser; Secretary, Bruce Daniels, Executive
Director, Norman Schlmelmen, Assistant Executive Director, Robert Kessler
Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartahew, Director ef Public Relations
Bigotry Aired Over Miami Radi
much prefer to call Casshis Clay
for reasons that will become clear
later, is these days training in
Arizona for a heavyweight bout
at the end of the month.
I found out about all of this
trivial and otherwise meaningless
information in an on-site in-
terview between one Richard
Reese and Ali aired over Radio
Station WINZ, Miami, last
interview was that it would be a
mistake to consider Ali in,
simian terms.
He is, in fact, Reese
broad and perceptiviTl
Yeah. Ah agreed, who th
calls himself the "lord
ring," the chief
jf (weewrceeeRescue;
Ordinarily, none of thj.
would be of even the 5|J_
interest to me, except iijl
believes he is more than?
bum with more than the i
rights and privileges to ^
occupation entitles him.
AS ALI sees it, Machm
Talleyrand and Metternich 1
rank amateurs. And so it is,
a sense of political proph^.
he observed in the interview t,
that role better than he?),
always be in a position of L
to ,^eep some wnite n, i_
JeWu Jjm tryin8 t0 """roll
push The Brothers around.
WINZ program director L
Davis would answer none of]
phone calls. I had a few i
questions, and a few of myi
answers to them, already |
mutated in mind, like:
9 Is Reese a member of i
staff? (Probably not.)
Was the interview with/
syndicated tape? (More likelyi
Did WINZ audit the
before putting it on the
9 If syndicated, did
broadcasting network
distributes it audit the
beforehand? (You betcha.)
9 Why would the network |
such an offensive kit
(Who says it's offensive?!
9 Would WINZ haveiindl
Continued on Page)
Mafia and Our Community
Friday, September 10, 1976
Volume 2
Number 19
28, Mafia mobster John Roselli
set out for the golf course. He
never made it. His associates
notified us that he had vanished.
Five years ago, we in-
vestigated Roselli's role in the
CIA plot to assassinate Cuban
Premier Fidel Castro. Roselli
found that we protected our
sources. He came to trust us. We
were the only newsmen he would
talk to. That's why his associates
called us about his disap-
WE BROKE the story here on
ABC that Roselli was missing. A
few days later, his body was
found, stuffed into an oil drum,
near North Miami Beach.
Three Miami detectives
recently flew to Washington
looking for clues that might lead
to Roselli's killers. They got the
runaround. The FBI gave them
no help. The Senate Intelligence
Committee refused to let them
see Roselli's latest testimony. It
is stamped "Top Secret"
We can report what he said.
Roselli testified that he believed
Fidel Castro was responsible for
John F. Kennedy's assassination.
It was his first reaction, Roselli
said, upon learning that Kennedy
had been killed.
Castro had retaliated for the
attempts upon his own life. But
Roselli insisted that he had no
evidence, that he was merely
giving his own opinion.
He was so guarded in his
testimony that Sens. Howard
Baker and Richard Schweikei
accused him of holding back
The senators now fear that
Roselli's murder may have been
linked to the Castro caper.
WE HAVE learned that
Roselli was not the retired,
inactive mobster he pretended to
be. He was deeply involved in
financial swindles in southern
He had also antagonized some
powerful mobsters by talking too
much to the government. It looks
as if his killing was a gangland
The Central Intelligence
Agency, meanwhile, has given up
its efforts to assassinate Fidel
Castro. The last attempt was
made in 1963. Yet the plotting
ngainst Castro is still going on.
As late as last May, a group of
Cubans in Miami conspired to kill
Castro while he was visiting
Mexico City. Intelligence sources
say the plotters belonged to a
terrorist group called the "Prag-
matistas." But they have no
. connection with the CIA.
KIM's comeuppance: Kim II
Sung, the North Korean leader,
has apologized for the murder of
two American officers. They were
beaten to death by axe-wielding
North Korean guards. Kim said
the slaying was "regretful."
It wasn't much of an apology
and the United States rejected it!
But it was the first apology Kim
has ever made to the United
WHAT CAUSED him to back
down? Here's the iaaide etory:
Communist China site heavily on
North Korea's northern border.
Kimcan't make a move,
therefore, without consulting
Peking. ^
c.I?t*..U* w~k- Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger met with
Huang Chen, who heads the
Chinese Communist mission in
Washington. Kissinger asked the
Chinese to use their influence to
cool the crisis.
Apparently, Kim received the
word from Peking. He im-
mediately sent a personal
message to the United Nations
commander, backing down.
Former president Richard Nil
is worried that President Fj
may jeopardize his accon
menta in China. Nixon n
emphasized this to at least
close friends.
He said old Mao Tse-Tung,d
founder of Communist ChiniJ
dying. It is a crucial
therefore, for Chinese-/
Yet as Nixon sees it, FordJ
neglecting Chii.a and fvor
Russia. Nixon believes this j
historic mistake. He thinki r
United States should tilt I
The former President i
critical of Ford's dipl
efforts in the Middle
Recent events have g* ,
United States an opportunityJ
said, to strengthen its tiea p1
the moderate Arab countnai.
This will take skillful I
diplomacy, in Nixon's opinwoj
will also mean adopting ""
balanced Middle East policy,
favorable to Israel. But tnej
result, Nixon contended,
be better for Israel
Democratic presidential
didate Jimmy Carter nun
tained Secret Service proMO*
for his wife and the wife n
running mate, Mrs.
The confidential requert
submitted to Treasury VT
William Simon. His chieti
ruled that he had "
authority to assign Dooyi
to candidates' wives.
But Simon said he didn't'
to take a chance on the "]
Se two women .TJ-fJl
asked President Ford U> "PJ
special authorization.

v September 10. 1976
It. Killed in Korea
Was Jewish Convert
Continued from Page 1
William A. Oreenebaum, the Jewish chaplain at Fort Jackson
nd expressed his desire to convert to Judaism.
Eleven months later, he became a convert after taking
jjtmction from the chaplain. Barrett and his fiancee invited
breenebaum to perform the wedding ceremony. Barrett's
nediate family members are Catholics.
Barrett and his wife attended services regularly at the
lewish Chapel in Fort Jackson and were active in its programs.
Oreenebaum said, "Lt. Barrett felt himself very Jewish."
GREENEBAUM CONDUCTED what he described as "a
mpletely Jewish service" at Fort Jackson Aug. 24. He said
> kaddish with Mrs. Barrett. Also participating in the service
as Chaplain Mark Manzak, a Catholic priest, who was invited
Greenebaum to join him in the rites.
Greenebaum described Barrett and Maj. Arthur G.
onifas. the other U.S. officer slain by the North Koreans who
is buried at West Point on the same day, as "two precious
wels, young men in their prime who have been taken from
Mixed Reaction Noted
To Colombo Resolutions
- Reaction in Jerusalem is
nixed to the anti-Israeli
solutions adopted by the
fth nonaligned summit
pnference in Colombo, Sri
On the one hand, political
lources noted that the
solutions demonstrated
the amount of
ostility toward Israel by a
irge number of countries.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Terrorists NotRevolutionariesRustin
I mil i>, >>^J t____T* 1
Continued from Page 1
developing countries as "soft
states that have "a fragile
margin of resources which can be
devoted to the political and
economic modernization of the
Terrorist violence "forces the
governments of developing
countries," he continued, "to
take repressive measures,
thereby alienating the citizens
and decreasing the government's
ability to make needed reforms.
As the government loses popular
support, it is forced to adopt even
more repressive measures."
Eight years after King's death
and 30 years after Gandhis!
Rustin wrote, "We can see even
more clearly the reasons that
they advocated non-violence."
He said King preached non-
violence "not only for moral
reasons, but for the pragmatic
reason that the use of violence
would be counterproductive and
would increase the forces of the
extreme Right.
noted, however, that the
nbo conference demon-
pted thai the Third World is
Kided and that the Arab states
PI be unable to obtain a suf-
nt number of votes to take
ng measures against Israel.
(tlud'iK it expulsion from the
neral Assembly meeting in
eign Minister Yigal Allon
the Cabinet that the
bo conference was inef-
I because it did not deal
the real issues of the under-
final declaration of the
ierence released .if, hours after
, ""fwence ended called on
(conference members to give
"PlMe support to the Arab
and the Palestinian people
*_ struggle against Israeli
r ,!ut nine y^rs following
L. aKKression, Israel
feeS l 0CCUPV Arab
^nes and violate the
be national rights of the
un'n people."
condemned Israeli settle-
*'" the occupied territories
.!*" aiming at the
c ,and cu|tur>
nd rel,gK,U8 character
f5S? 8nd other *.*<
I it T^f? denounced
^called the use of th.
rivCn, 6U? in the N
nE; he need "to
"ft- "J Udin *
"vine t nf eventually
just peace which it said could
only be achieved through Israels
complete withdrawal from oc-
cupied land and restoration of the
rights of the Palestinian people.
The declaration also noted that
it was satisfied by the UN
resolutions "which condemn
Zionism as a form of racism and
racial discrimination."
ference called for an oil embargo
against Israel and France for
planning to sell arms to South
Africa. The declaration noted
that France is to sell submarines
and nuclear reactors and Israel
missile-equipped patrol boats to
that country.
Israeli sources here noted that
none of the countries that par-
ticipated in the Colombo con-
ference sell oil to Israel, so it
would have no effect here.
from around
the county
Congratulations to Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Schutzer who
recently celebrated their 64th
wedding anniversary. The
Schutzers have two grand-
children and four great-
Best wishes to Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Daniels on the birth of
their daughter, Brenna.
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm Springs
A Conservative Congregation-A congenial atmosphere
Sabbath Service!: Fri.-8PM; Sat 8 AM Mlnyan: Monday andThurdayat 8 A.M.
__________ 8YDKIRSHBAI M (<-renUiaven)97 22J*
"ALTHOUGH terrorists claim
to represent the people, they are
in fact a self-proclaimed elite
which has set itself above politics
and above responsibility to
anyone. Most terrorists are not
motivated by political
! programs."
Rustin said that while suc-
cessful democratic revolutions
have been ushered in by violence,
"they are the exceptions." The
attitude of democratic
revolutionaries is "entirely
different from that of terrorists,"
he added.
"It is not true, as is sometimes
contended, that one man's
freedom fighter is another man's
THE MODERN terrorist is
not a revolutionary "but a
gangster," Rustin wrote.
'Terrorists reject the possibility
that their political goals might be
achieved by means other than
"They will turn on any of their
own gang who rejects terrorism
and seeks peaceful change.
Consequently, it is almost always
true that terrorists do not become
responsible and respectable
rulers if they gain power."
Nuclear Power Plants
Endorsed By Cabinet
JERUSALEM (JTA) The first step toward the
establishment of two nuclear power plants for civilian use in
Israel in cooperation with the United States government was
endorsed by the Cabinet here.
The Israeli Ambassador in Washington, Simcha Dinitz,
was authorized to initial a $2 billion draft agreement with the
U.S. aimed at the construction of the plants with an aggregate
capacity of 1,970 megawatts.
THE AGREEMENT is for 40 years. The first plant is
scheduled tc be completed in the early 1980s. The agreement
allows the Israel Electric Corp. to enter into practical
negotiations with various American manufacturers who will
supply part of the equipment for the projected plants.
The two nuclear power plants were promised by former
President Nixon when he visited the Middle East in June, 1974.
He told both Israel and Egypt at that time that the U.S. would
supply them with nuclear reactors in what was regarded as an
inducement for them to continue their disengagement of forces
in the Sinai. Egypt has already signed a letter of intent to buy a
reactor from the U.S.
I M.l.-I III. I
II KHl.l.lNMfn.
Open 9 7
0-4 Sun
Cloied Sat
irs in
Hi m.-.n MiMlur\ Trail* llHv.rhill In In. Mini Mull
u First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
114 NO. "J'
Member F.D.I.C.
""fuss u* -----'
,at with full
.*** and
in its
- efforts to
!'t occupation in a bid to
a,t?nlab,i8hment of "
,ast,nK peace in the
Xn cal,ed on the
"* members to work for a
It you can't find it in your favorite store, then please
write tor it to:
212 422-1100
North American Kosher Fish Co. Inc.. 222 South Marginal Road, Fort Lee, N.J. 07024 or call for it 20i 461-6969

Th rtit#efc Pl^*-
TAe Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County,
Friday. September
Center Stores Vital Information on Holocaust
NEW YORK A high school
student who is doing a term
paper on the Holocaust, a
graduate student writing his dis-
sertation on concentration
camps, a psychiatrist who is
measuring the effect of hunger on
a human and a group of black
students from the Bedford-Stuy-
vesant section of Brooklyn who
are studying opression all are
visitors to the Center for Holo-
caust Studies temporarily located
in the Yeshiva of Flatbush in
Brooklyn, New York.
They say they come here
because they can find under one
roof the oral and visual aids and
documentation exclusively
devoted to the Holnmn**
HERE ALREADY are 1.000
hours of taped interviews with
survivors on cassettes. Here are
slides and movies. Here are
diaries,' letters of deportation,
posters, photographs, charts, and
here, too, are (he terrible physical
reminders: clothes worn by camp
Most of the documents are
tragic indeed. There is a World
War II request from a woman in
Belgium to the U.S. government
requesting that she and her
husband be allowed to enter
America to be reunited with their
daughter. The request was
denied; the father and mothei
perished. But the girl in the U.S.
survived, married, and recently
visited the Holocaust Center, as
did her son.
The Center's founder and
director herself a survivor and
now scholar and professor of
Judaic Studies at Brooklyn
College Dr. Yaffa Eliach, said
that when working with her
students in a college course on
the Holocaust, she began to real-
,ize that what was needed was
one central documentation and
research facility where not only
her students, but thousands of
others could easily obtain a
visual and oral history of the
Holocaust from documentation,
books, music and art work and
"not have to jump from one
library to ane* her.
Ethyle Wolf, dean of the School
of Humanities at Brooklyn
College, Professor Yehuda Bauer
of the Institute of Contemporary
Jewry of the Hebrew University,
Yad Vashem in Israel and the
Yeshiva of Flatbush, she em-
barked on recording on tape the
story of the Holocaust as told by
its survivors. And time was of
the essence. Born in Vilna in
1937, she pointed out that her
own age group is the youngest
which can vividly recall the terror
of that era.
In the U.S. alone, there mu jt
be thousands of survivors with
stories, diaries and documents
which should be heard and
recorded, "so that the world doe;
not forget," added Dr. Eliach
who is an author and playwright
and who has written about the
tragedy that befell Jews in World
War II.
But it was not just the sur-
vivors that she wants to record in
this living memorial which she
hopes some day will take its place
alongside the great institutes of
Holocaust research such as those
'n Paris, Copenhagen and Yad
Dr. Eliach explained that the
Holocaust can be morbid and
"You get the idea that everyone
hated us. But there wan the
righteous among the nations and
we am trying to locate every
niece of material to show that
some did aid the victims."
FOR INSTANCE, the archives
of this research institute in
Brooklyn has a special diary. Its
recordings, according to the
Center, begin when a Jewish girl
escaped from one concentration
camp, was picked up by the Nazis
again, escaped a second time, and
was found unconscious in a ditch
by a group of British POWs.
The prisoners picked her up
and hid her in their compound.
One POW, Willy, kept a diary
describing life in the Prisoner of
War camp and the aid they gave
the Jewish girl. Both were vic-
tims. But historians can see from
the diary that while the English
were protected by the Geneva
Convention, the Jew was con-
sidered sub-human.
After the war, that very same
girl married in America and her
husband went on to become a
judge. She herself is active in
Brooklyn political and civic
She is Hannah Rigler, now a
member of the Center's advisory
board, which is headed by Allen
Bodner, a Manhattan attorney,
and which has a distinguished
group of rabbis, scholars, lay
leaders and writers.
husband was named a Family
Court Judge, Willy, the British
POW, saw the appointment story
in a newspaper in Great Britain
and sent the diary to her, with an
enclosed invitation. Mrs. Rigler
later flew to the United Kingdom
and she and the British POWs
held a reunion.
Another group which the
documentation and research
facility plans to interview and
record on tape is especially
significant in this, the Bicen-
tennial Year of the United States.
Dr. Eliach and her staff, which
includes many volunteers
some survivors, some children of
survivors, and others have
begun to interview thousands of
American GIs who liberated the
concentration camps, to get their
historic roles and reactions.
"American soldiers," say
many survivors, "helped them in
many cases above and beyond
the call of duty" and this help has
been fof* the most part undoc-
adding, "I want to show the
public school children, for in-
stance, what the GIs did for
oppressed people and introduce
Holocaust studies to young
FEW HAVE ever spoken to
any of these American soldiers
before, and helping the Center is
the work of Col. Walter J. Felenz,
the American liberator of
Dachau. Under his direction,
specially prepared questionnaires
were sent to the 1,000 members of
his Rainbow Division who
liberated Dachau and to
American soldiers all over the
U.S. Yad Vashem itself is in-
terested in this project since it
can only be carried out in the
United States.
It is from these GIs and
survivors that the Holocaust
Center hooes also to obtain
artifacts and documents, and
paintings which will be stored in
the future Museum and Per-
forming Arts Center which the
Center plans to build.
Moreover, the Center also
notes that little if any research
has been recorded on the effect of
the Holocaust on the Hasidic
community. It points out, too,
that "the Holocaust is presented
as a totally Ashkenazic tragedy,
yet a large percentage of the
Sephardic Jewish community of
Greece was destroyed during
World War II."
THE CENTER reaches out to
the children of the survivors; the
American youths who want to
know both the historical and
emotional aspects of the tragedy
of the six million. There is the
teenager who took Dr. Eliach's
Holocaust course in Brooklyn
College and who later came to the
Center because she wanted "to
find out why my mother screams
at night and has nightmares."
But besides the academic
study and the housing of tapes
and documents, the Center wants
to be that living memorial where
exhibitions, lectures and displays
can take place. And it is on its
way. Beate Klarsfeld, the world
renowned anti-Nazi crusader, has
talked at the Center and Elie
Wiesel, author and playwright,
will give a spring lecture.
One of the most important
tasks at the Center is to develop
umented* declared Dr. Eliach*. educational materials and
Conducting Tchaikvosky s 4fh & Cop/onds 3rd
^7 50 tickets available for children Or. have us invite
some as your guest. For information on Take the
Children coll 684 3444
It plans to become ,
forming arts center dealing *jj
themes related to the HolocaJ
and it has a goal to be
research center of memortbilkl
curriculum for the teaching of the
Holocaust in public and religious
schools. Many synagogues and
community centers, schools,
colleges, write in for programs
and lecturers on the Holocaust. documents and testi
THE CENTER believes that survivors. As it 8av8 in ^
the U.S., with its large Jewish brochure taken from the Book J
community, has not yet built a Joel, 1:3, "Tell your children of|
living memorial center, museum it, and let your children tell ujjl
and library on the Holocaust, like children and their chfl
the ones in Europe and Israel. another generation."
3579 Dixie Highway
Ft. Lauderdale, Flo.
Mike Kuperman, Formerly of
Gem Caterers of N.Y.
Leonard's of Great Neck, N.Y.
is now bringing his famous catering
talent to Floridaserving temples
In Dade, Broward &
Palm Beach Counties
DADE 940-0197
BROWARD 561-3500
PALM BEACH 8422889
High Holy Days Services
for the unaffiliated and area visitors
Officiated by
September 24th. 25th. 26th
October 3rd., 4th. 1976
Limited Seating
2815 North Flogler Drive, W.P.B
f The Wine Cellar
l*wr ivi
We now carry a full line of N.Y. Delicatessen and Appetizer
Hot Corned Beef and Pastrami. Nova Scotia Salmon, wx.
Smoked Fish. Baked Salmon. Pickled Herring. Bagels. Sour
Rye. Pumpernickel. Homemade Salads and Soups. Import
mmr hours;Mton.-SAT. 8:00 AM5:00 PM ri OSf D SUNDAYS

er 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
ddish Conference Held in Jerusalem
V1V (JTA) The
is ddish filled the halls
tg David Hotel as some
K arrived here for the
^Conference in Israel
J2 and Jewish Culture.
1(0 ofTadfah in Israel and
er Bass, secretary of the
i committee for the
J said he expected the
ince would give ani impetus
iirfdish research and studies
'7 countries. "There are
of Jews who speak the
, in the United States.
Latin America,
Uralia and even Israel," Bass
a Jewish culture of
i Yiddish is part and parcel.
I matter of fact it is a culture
years of Jewishness in
NOTED that there are
[colleges and universities
where Yiddish is taught in the
U.S. and the need is for more
teachers and librarians. He said
he hoped the conference would
draw up plans for teachers'
seminars, education systems and
a Yiddish theater.
"If there are plans, I am sure
funds will be available to carry
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, pres-
ident of the Labor Zionist
Alliance in the United States,
and another member of the large
U.S. delegation, said he saw the
conference as recognition given
to Yiddish culture by its sister
culture, Hebrew, and by Israel.
NOTING THAT world Jewry
has placed I srael on the top of its
priorities, Shapiro stressed that
cultural survival must be
regarded as the next priority. He
said the centrality of Israel
creates a situation that world
Jewry will take up any hint from
New Parents Go Back to School
[the Jewish Community Day School
x Tochner. president of the
Eh Community Day School
tlm Beach County, Inc., has
nnced a record enrollment
1976-77 5736-37 school
I an additional service there
ispecialorientation program
w parents at the school
on at Temple Beth El on
2. Tochner stressed that
you send a child to the
i Community Day School,
irent too must go back to
I and start his learning all
| the new-parent orientation
a newly prepared
"Everything You
Always Wanted To Know About
the Jewish Community Day
School, But Were Afraid To
Ask," which details the school's
day-to-day operation, was
Dr. Sidney Selig, director of
the Jewish Community Day
School, was guest speaker and
also introduced the faculty, led a
tour of the building and
discussed the curriculum in the
general studies and Hebrew
School began on Sept. 7. New
student admissions will be ac-
cepted by the school registrar,
Lee Jacobson, 2815 N. Flagler
Dr., Monday through Friday. For
information, call 832-8423.
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"The conference in Jerusalem,
sanctioned by the Minister of
Culture of Israel, is apt to bring
about a change of attitude
toward Yiddish," Shapiro said.
"Jerusalem has to be the basis
for all activities of Yiddish."
He called on the Israeli
government and the Jewish
Agency, which are interested in
promoting Jewish education in
the diaspora, to provide teachers,
typesetters, secretaries and
librarians "who can be sent to
Jewish communities as
SHAPIRO SAID he wants the
conference to bring about a
recognition among world Jewry
that the Israeli cultural leader-
ship supports the Yiddish
"We want the conference to set
up plans for the translation of
Yiddish literature into English,
Spanish and other languages so
that people will understand the
Jewish life in Eastern Europe
through the generations," he
Itzhak Korn, head of the
Israeli branch of the World
Jewish Congress and head of the
organizing committee for the
conference on Yiddish, said he
hoped the event would
strengthen Yiddish culture
throughout the world, bring
nearer the cultures of Yiddish
and Hebrew, and set up plans for
strengthening Jewish education.
HE SAID he regards it as an
important sign that the Minister
of Culture has included Yiddish
as a language to be studied in
Israel's secondary schools.
Korn also wants the conference
to establish a national Yiddish
theater centered in Israel but
performing throughout the
world, and wants to increase
academic research in Yiddish
He said Yiddish should become
once again the major tool to help
fight against assimilation.
The struggle to retain the
Yiddish language and its cultural
ramifications was dealt a body
blow with the massacre of
European Jewry during World
War II and the suppression
generally of Jewish culture
both Yiddish and Hebrew in
Eastern Europe under the Soviet
and Soviet-sponsored regimes."
YIDDISH HAD been dying in
many countries, especially in the
United States, because it was
viewed as a badge of the im-
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Page 8

Wi'sA Floridian of Palm Beach County
Sept. 10
Jewish Community Center Registration
Jew and American Opportunity Exhibit Jewish Com-
munity Center
Sept. 12
Temple Emanu-El board
Jewish Community Center registration
North Palm Beach ORT paid-up membership
Sept. 13
United Order of True Sisters
Jewish Community Center registration
Labor Zionist Alliance board
ORT Royal Palm Beach
ORT Palm Beach board
B'nai B'rith Women, Boynton
Jewish Family and Children's Service board
Sept. M
Temple Beth El Sisterhood board
Jewish Community Center registration
B'nai B'rith Women, Menorah
B'nai B'rith Women, Medina board
B'nai B'rith Women, Masada board
B'nai B'rith Women, Tzedakah board
Sept. 15
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board
Jewish Community Center registration
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Sept. 16
Jewish Community Center registration
Hadassah, Aliya
Hadassah, Yovel
Hadassah, Rishona
Hadassah, Golda Meir
ORT Evening board
Sept. 17
Sept. 18
Sept. 18
Temple Beth El Social Sets
Sept. 19
Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club breakfast
Sept. 20
Jewish Family and Children's Service executive committee
United Order of True Sisters
Labor Zionist Alliance board
B'nai B'rith Women, Boynton
ORT Royal Palm Beach
ORT Palm Beach board
Sept. 21
City of Hope board
Congregation Anshei Shalom Sisterhood
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Temple Beth El executive board
B'nai B'rith Women, Menorah
Jewish Community Center, President's Council
Sept. 22
National Council of Jewish Women
Pioneer Women, Golda Meir board
Israeli Philharmonic Orchestra
Sept. 23
Hadassah, Bat Gurion
American Jewish Congress board
Sept. 24
Jewish Youths Evacuated
group of 23 Jewish youths from
Kiryat Arba, the Jewish settle-
ment adjacent to Hebron, were
evacuated by Israeli police when
they tried to hold a prayer
meeting in a building in Hebron
which served as a Hadassah
medical center before the 1929
Arab massacre of Jews in that
The youths, some of them
yeshiva students, did not resist
the police.
meeting was the latest in a series
of attempts to resume the Jewish
presence in downtown Hebron
Earlier this week there was a
mass rally in commemoration of
the massacre in which 63 Jews
were killed.
Is Bigoted
(JTA) B'nai B'rith has
cited the activities of an
official Soviet propa-
gandist, a professional
public lecturer and writer,
who accuses Zionists of
being anti-Semites bent on
world domination as
evidence that "anti-
Semitism remains very
much a Kremlin political
David M. Blumberg,
B'nai B'rith president,
charged Dr. Valery Yemel-
yanov, an academician and
a member of the "Znanie
(Knowledge) Society," with
"promoting uninhibited
anti-Semitism" in his
lectures and writings.
THE ZNANIE Society con-
ducts public lectures, a popular
activity in the Soviet Union.
According to a Communist Party
journal, some 20 million lectures
reached more than a billion
persons in a single year.
Blumberg said that Yemel-
yanov's career as a lecturer is
sponsored by the Central Com-
mittee of the Soviet Communist
Party, giving "an official im-
primatur to his rabid anti-
Yemelyanov, posing as a
"scientific specialist" on
Zionism, has described the
Zionist movement as possessing
"strictly secret frameworks" that
include "almost all the presidents
and parliaments of the developed
capitalist countries, and
especially those of the U.S."
"similar absurdities,-'
Yemelyanov claimed that "80
percent of the economy and 95
percent of the mass media in the
capitalist world are Zionist-
owned," that Zionists are the
secret owners of foreign oil com-
panies in Arab lands, and that
the Torah was the "blackest
book" ever written.
Blumberg, who said B'nai
B'rith would protest Yemel-
yanov's lectures and writings to
the Soviet Ambassador, noted
that the Russian's lectures were
exposed by the Soviet Jewish
Recent Soviet emigres, Blum-
berg stated, say that lectures
"are a powerful force in the
Soviet Union, much more
believable than the press."
Blumberg also said that Yemel-
yanov 's propaganda was spot-
lighted by the Palestine
Liberation Organization in an
interview published by "Falastin
al-Thawra" (Free Palestine), in
IN THE interview, Yemel-
yanov claimed that "Russian
Zionists" were conducting "anti-
Semitic terror designed to
provoke Jews to emigrate."
Zionism and anti-Semitism are
"two sides of the same medal,"
he said. Yemelyanov called for a
world coalition, led by the
Soviets and Arabs to combat
Zionism. The struggle would be
"extraordinarily bloody," he
Dovev 'Good Fence
Continued from Page 1
Lebanese villagers are without such services in u.
Initially, letters will be stamped for delivery only to add
in Israel and the administered territories. Extension of L
postal service for the Lebanese residents will be examined
The officials reported that a former resident of tU
Zaatar camp, the Palestinian stronghold which fell to atta J.
Christian forces last week, had his vision restored il
operation at the government hospital at Nahariya.
MAHMOUS FARES, 45, originally went to the can,
get a job and when the attacks on the camp started h*
ceeded in escaping before it fell but was reportedly seva
beaten by the Christian attackers, an assault which de
him of vision.
He managed to get back to his village and from there
his way to the medical clinic at Dovev. There the decision i
made to send him to the Nahariya hospital. He is now |
Meanwhile, Israeli security forces made plans to foQ ]
ticipated effots by terrorists to interfere with the assist
the Lebanese victims.
SECURITY SOURCES said there were indications, I
roborated by Lebanese visitors, that Arab terrorists
planning a series of outrages aimed at undermining
cooperative relations which have developed at Dovev.
According to the reports, the indications were that I
terrorists planned actions against Dovev and several o
openings along the border used by the Lebanese seeking I
Israeli army units in the area were put on alert.
ONE FORECAST of such activities was the firing I
week of a shell from a Soviet rocket launcher, aimed at D
near the medical station there treating Lebanese victims.
The shell exploded in an empty area and caused
casualties nor damage.
Blumberg said
would continue
B'nai B'rith
to monitor
writings and
JCC Presents...
Everyone is invited to view the Bicentennial exhibit at i
Jewish Community Center, "The Jew and the Amerio
Opportunity." composed of rare photos covering theimmigrai
period 1800-1915, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sept. 9 to 30.
Center will be closed on Jewish holidays.)
All JCC classes begin the week of Sept. 20. Call now for j
Fall brochure. Return your membership and registration form i
order to insure a place in all JCC programs.
Ulpan classes are filling up quickly. For those who wish tola
Hebrew effectively, register at once. Beginners and intermediaU
will enjoy 60 hours of classes for 15 weeks. Rates are establish
to encourage the widest possible use of the course. Call 689-7700. |
Junior high teens will enjoy an open Sunday night lounge th
second and fourth Sundays of each month from 6 to 8 p.m. Th
first lounge is scheduled for Sept. 12. Call Wayne Karlinifya
have a transportation problem. Bingo is on the program, fa
interesting prizes. Free to JCC members and only $2 for not
Senior high teens and representatives of organized Jewia
youth groups will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC office on Sundaj|
evening, Sept. 12. Every senior high student will want toregistt
for the baby-sitting service as a Birthday Teen or a Tutorin
Teen. Other teen jobs are available through the Teen Corporation.]
JCC will encourage a tour of Israel at Chanukahtime, leavia
Palm Beach on Dec. 14 and returning Dec. 28. Find out about a
opportunity to see the Festival of Lights glow upon the golda|
domes of Jerusalem. Ask for a detailed itinerary and brochun
Costs available upon request.
Families need to take the opportunity to sign up for Majorj
Minor Bowling on Monday nights. Trophies and funfortheentr"
family. Starts Sept. 20 at 6:45 p.m. Register now for a pre-k""
warm-up session to set up the teams.
Wednesday, Sept. 29, 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Jewish Com-J
munity Center will host a Jewish Awareness Institute PreP>|
with the help of the Jewish Theological Seminary in New Yoit I
Everyone will want to participate in this unique day. S^JJl
with a "Magic Jewish Circle," establishing personal priorities ana|
motiviation through "The Jewish Experience."
Jewish Marriage Encounter is available to all Jewish coupM
who may be interested in weekend retreats and other types oil
communication and interaction designed to enrich each marriage-1
Call Now
Wednesday, Sept. 16, the Senior Adult, will tour Flauningj
Groves and lunch at the Kapok Tree Inn. The tour leaves the j^i
at 9 a.m. and returns at 4 p.m. in an air-conditioned bus. Jt I
members $6, non-members $8. All fees payable in advance
Sue Levi for details.
Pre-schoolers will want to participate in the special "*J[|
the JCC known as "Kernels of Pomegranate." Taught by wri
sitive people who are committed to a Jewish way of l*-"?!
course can be the beginning of a positive identification tniwsj
stories. Call Wayne Karlin for information at 689-7700.
of the palm beaches, inc. ,
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida JHP|
Telephone 89-77M

September 10.1976
e Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Boxer's Bigotry Aired Over Miami Radio
sensitive; 2.
Continued from Page 4
| knew about Ali's crude anti-
,jtic remark
,'t be so
i you, Ron Davis, agree it
-crudely anti-Semitic? (See
;ernative answers immediately
I RAD hoped to be told I was
Jh cynical and wrong. But now
[ill never know what Davis
to have said in response to
of this, if only he had the
, to assume the responsibility
, his own material. Now, as m
', case of niv own answers to
This is no small matter. The
kind of indifference WINZ
displayed is linked in a rather
critical way to Ali's smart-
aleckism in the first place.
IT SHOULD be abundantly
clear that "some Jew" is not in
apposition with "some white
man" because that would mean
that all white men are Jews, and
surely not even so bumptious, let
alone crimped, a mind as Ali's
would be prepared to believe
No, what emerges is the fact
Questions themselves, I can
h speculate that he failed to that the politics Ali represents,
W1j my ca"s precisely because
[joiew what.I had in mind.
the Third World gibberish of the
"nonaligned," who are about as
nonaligned as a bunch of birds
squatting on a telephone wire,
equates "white" with "Jew" and
not alone because of Israel which
it sees as a nettle in its flank.
The equation is mainly meant
to nettle the non-Jewish white
westerner whose own anti-
Semitism lies like a simmering
carbuncle upon the otherwise
smooth comfort of his pristine
THE WHITE westerner needs
no black man to bring his car-
buncle to a boil not for that,
anyway. What he does need is a
funnel from the realpolitik of that
part of the world into his own
coffers. What he needs is not its
love, but its riches.
Denounce Libyan as President
Continued from Page 1
r both the Istanbul attack and
Air France hijacking to
le guiding force behind
foul attacks is Libya,"
said. "It bears respon-
ity together with the per-
itors for the criminal acts."
active participation by
ifi and Libya "in planning,
oiting and cooperating with
terrorist movements and
international terrorist
nts not only against
el but also against other
countries in North Africa, in the
Middle East and throughout the
world is common knowledge.
"Indeed Col. Qaddafi prided
himself on this fact in his ad-
dress to the conference of non-
aligned countries in Colombo on
Aug. 18, 1976. It is the official
and systematic policy of the
President of Libya to initiate and
finance from the considerable
income available from oil sales,
acts of assassination, subversion,
conspiracy and sabotage in
countries outside Libya. These
acts are carried out in blatant
violation of the Charter of the
United Nations and the prin-
2,000 atBeigin Meeting
ciples of international law."
Herzog noted that even
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
confirmed Libyan involvement in
the Entebbe hijacking in an
interview 10 days ago with the
Kuwaiti newspaper, "A-
Herzog quoted the paper as
saying that Sadat declared that
the hijacking of the French plane
to Entebbe was arranged at a
meeting which took place bet-
ween Qaddafi and George
Habash, the leader of the PFLP,
and that Qaddafi "paid the
money and smuggled the arms to
Athens in Libyan diplomatic
pouches, and that the Libyan
Embassy later turned over the
arms to the hijackers."
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Menachem Beigin, a
der of the Likud, warned here that the proliferation of tnree terrorists hijacked an
a publications in this country must be taken seriously :syPtian airliner i ith more than
| view of the Nazi experience in Europe.
Beigin addressed some 2,000 persons who crowded
ro Cinema at a meeting organized by the Revisionist-
ut Party. He also called for international sanctions
st hijacking, warned that the PLO threats to destroy
should be taken literally and noted that Mideast
> will come when the Arabs convince themselves that
'cannot subdue Israel.
Former UN Envoy Raps
IU.S. Recognition of PLO
sd States should abandon its
Ping toward tacit recog-
of the Palestine
*J"*n Organization and
flirting" with the idea of a
state, a former
n official at the United
P told B'nai B'rith this
Hauser. U.S. repre-
've to the UN Human
yommission during the
I Mrnmistration, also urged
" Ame"can support of UN
camps, contending that
y of paying the bulk of
costs, however
* in motive, had
ntmlly contribute" to
Middle Eaa; peace
1 lARD-nosed insistence on
" absorbing the
would have been the
'Policy," she declared.
J Hauser's views were in .
*m was to have delivered
, uuiuij meeting of B'nai
['International Council.
10 tendi she submitted
* distribution at the
2*a. with represent.-
f*T f've continents,
J? "* Pd'tical and pro-
uws in 36 countries
* 'of USEo\ ^arned **
w state between Israel
**" *uld preclude the
stability needed for peace
ween Arabs and Israelis.
"Even the nonradical Arab
states," she added, "must by
now fully realize that the PLO is
more a threat to their integrity
than to Israel."
100 persons aboard on an internal
flight shortly after takeoff from
Cairo. The plane was recaptured
by Egyptian commandos who
stormed the plane at the airport
in Luxor where it had landed.
Egyptian Prime Minister
Mamdouh Salem charged that
Qaddafi was behind the hijacking
and that the three hijackers had
been promised $250,000 in
Egyptian money to bring the
airliner to Libya.
The hijackers, who were
captured alive, had threatened to
blow up the plane and its
passengers unless five prisoners
held in Egyptian prisons on two
assassination attempts were
released. One hijacker had a
Kuwaiti passport, the second a
Jordanian passport and the third
a Palestinian travel document.
U.S. Won't Open
'Christian' Embassy
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department said
here it has "no intention" of opening an Embassy or any
office" in Christian-controlled areas of Lebanon.
Spokesman Robert Funseth made that assertion hen he
was asked whether U.S. diplomats Robert Houghton and David
Mack, who had conferred earner this week withtCfettan
leaders, including Presidentelect Ehas Sarkis, had been asked
to establish a U.S. mission in Christian-held territory.
FUNSETH SAID the diplomats had returned to Cyprus
but he has not yet had a report on their consultations in
Houghton and Mack had arrived in Lebanon hy P "JJ
Cyprus S Jonieh, the unofficial capital of Lebanon s Christum
endave, because there was no other way for American
diplomats to reach that sector of Lebanon.
Funseth said earlier in the week that the U.S. has "no
soeciffc pUn" for the settlement of Lebanon's continuing crisis
a^vSomusly denied implications that the U.S. may favor a
division of Lebanon by partition or zones.
HE SAID the U.S. reaffirms ^V^flTT^'S^
partition or de facto partition," and that the U.S. reattirms
K kstands for Lebaneae sovereignty, national cohesion and
He needs the riches, actual and
potential, of Asia and Africa and
the Middle East, and in this
sense he shares with Muhammad
Ali the Jewish (Israeli) nettle,
which periodically disrupts the
flow through the funnel. The
Jewish (Israeli) nettle is a
growing impediment to a two-
way expediency. It is a question
of morality interposed between
an otherwise fairly perfect
Occidental-Third World circuit of
self-serving greed.
The black man, or any other
Third Worlder, understands this
sudden white dependency upon
him very well indeed. As a victim
of racial oppression, he also
understands anti-Semitism very
well indeed.
AND SO, he preaches it
himself to aggravate the white
westerner's dilemma to his own
political and economic ad-
What the likes of a black Mu-
hammad Ali fails to recognize
is that his marriage to non-black
Third Worlders is a delusion.
Christianity plagued him in
Africa by launching a war of
cultural genocide against him
and helping to pave the way for
white western colonialism in his
garden in the name of God.
Christianity failed him when he
was torn from his garden.
Christianity failed him in the
west by remaining silent in the
face of his slavery and op-
IN TURNING to Islam, the
black man believes that he has
found a solution to his spiritual
needs and his rootlessness in
western civilization. After all, he
reasons, is not Islam itself a
victim of white western
(Christian) supremacy?
Muhammad Ali's shedding of
his name, Caashia Clay, is a
perfect example of this delusion.
He has yet to discover, if only
because he talks too much and
never listens, what other black
men who have gone this route are
already beginning to discover.
Islam has merely given him yet
a second culture not his own and
cast him into the maw of op-
pressors far more flamboyant
than his Christian enemies ever
were at their worst. (Ask any
Lebanese about that.)
terms, it should be clear that
Ali's anti-Semitic remark was
made from the point of view of
the Third Worlder not yet aware
that his second marriage must
end in divorce, too. It was made
from the point of view that the
west is the dominant enemy.
In this sense, Jews once again
stand upon the ramparts all
alone, much as they did in 1933 in
Germany. They stand upon the
ramparts as surrogates for the
white westerner, the first wave of
shock troops in an inevitable
confrontation with the Alia of the
And what is so desperately sad
is that once again Europe, and
that once again America, do not
see that it is they themselves who
are the primary targets.
WHEN AT Sri Lanka, the
nonaligned inveighed against
Israel, it is against the white
westerner that they inveighed.
When the United Nations
equated Zionism with racism, it
was white western realpolitik,
white western hultur they were
really attacking.
Because white westerners, in
their bigotry and ignorance, fail
to understand it, this is why the
Ali interview went out upon the
airwaves unhindered as balm to
their expedient souls, who see
only Jews as the targets, not
themselves, who see the im-
pediment to their expediency
under happy assault, who see
others (Third Worlders) doing
their own dirty work for them.
The hypocritical silence of
WINZ (or the arrogance of a
radio network) sees it in no other
way. It smirks gleefully, silently
with the simian "lord of the
ring," who slouches slowly
toward some Bethlehem in his
own dim mind.
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in* .irnntn h/wmu-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fri r
(Lift Jt
SUibbmttal $ age
devoted to discussion of thomo and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
What Gets Me Peeved
By Rabbi Max L. Forman
Temple Emanu-El of Palm Beach
Every rabbi, since the days of
Moshe Rabbenu, is well aware ot
the fact that he is not immune to
fault-finding and criticism. On
the other hand, very few Jews
sense that every rabbi is
disturbed by his Jews' short-
comings and has his own pet
peeves against them.
In one of the Gilbert and
Sullivan operettas there is drawn
up a catalogue of people who
would not be missed if they were
"liquidated." I do not propose
the aria's extreme penalty, but I
do wish to add a few persons to
its list.
The first is the man who says,
during a campaign, "Look what a
niggardly contribution Mr. X has
made!" In this way he is at-
tempting to divert attention from
his own inadequate response,
while developing a sense of self-
righteousness in the process.
Anti-Semitism is not the only
, smokescreen for shielding one's
individual who seeks the honor of
communal or institutional office,
but is unwilling or unprepared to
accept the responsibilities of that
And how about the Jew who
divides his fellow Jews into two
classes: "my kind" and "all
High on my list of pet peeves
are the persons who. having
found an acceptable slogan or
formula 40 years ago, refuse to be
moved by the great changes that
have taken place during that
interval and to reexamine their
initial position. Bourbonlike,
they forget nothing and learn
Then there is the man or
woman who always translates
differences of opinion about
policy or procedures expressed at
meetings into personal an-
tagonism and vendetta.
You might also include in this
list the visitor who makes his in-
frequent visit to the synagogue a
social occasion, and expects to
find or receive a "homecoming"
of mine is the parent who is con-
cerned that his child receive a
properly balanced diet and the
right vitamins, but is quite in-
different about what enters the
heart and mind of his offspring.
I would include also the Jew
who exudes superiority to every-
one else, whether it be because he
scrupulously observes all the
commandments or because he
has "emancipated" himself from
Jewish disciplines.
Among these is the greatest
culprit of them all: the Jew who
says, "After all, Jews bring their
troubles upon themselves." Of
course, what he means is that
"other Jews" do, whereas he
singlehandedly upholds our fair
name! But even more repre-
hensible is the total misunder-
standing of the nature of the
Jewish problem, which leads to
the exoneration of the anti-
Semite and the indictment of the
Jew, as implied in his rash and
false statement.
At this High Holiday time o"
introspection and self-analysis
please ask yourself truthfully
do you "make" my list of Pe'
Peeves, or your own rabbi's?
ki tavo
"And now, behold, I have brought the first of the fruit of
the land, which Thou, O Lord, hast given me" (Deut.
Ki Tavo "And it shall be, when thou art come in into the
land which the Lord thy God giveth thee for an inheritance
. thou shalt take of the first of all the fruit of the ground
. and shalt go unto the place which the Lord thy God
shall choose to cause His name to dwell there. And the
priest shall take the basket out of thy hand, and set it down
before the altar of the Lord thy God and thou shalt set
it down before the Lord thy God, and worship before the
Lord thy God When thou hast made an end of tithing
all the tithe of thine increase in the third year thou shalt
say before the Lord thy God: 'I have put away the hallowed
things out of my house, and also have given them unto the
Levite, and unto the stranger, to the fatherless, and to the
widow ... 1 have not transgressed any of Thy command-
ments, neither have I forgotten them' (Deuteronomy
26.1-13). "And it shall be when ye are passed over the
Jordan, that ye shall set up these stones, which I command
you this day, in mount Ebal, and thou shalt plaster them
with plaster And thou shalt write upon the stones all
the words of this law very plainly" (Deuteronomy 27.4-8).
The portion goes on to treat of the blessings and curses
with which Moses charged the children of Israel; for further
emphasis, the covenant made in mount Horeb is reaffirmed
in Moab.
Inside Judaica
By Dr. Frederick Lachman
Q. What does "Palestine"
A. Palestine is one of the
names of the territory known as
the Land of Israel or the Holy
Land, says the Encyclopaedia
Judaica. The name "Palestine"
was originally an adjective
derived from Hebrew "peleshet."
It is first mentioned by
Herodotus as "the Philistine
Subsequently, the name was
shortened and the adjective
"Palestine" became a proper
noun. Philo identifies
"Palaistinei" with Biblical
Canaan. The name was revived
by the Roman Emperor Hadrian,
who applied it to the whole
country in order to eradicate the
name Judea.
In Talmudic literature Pales-
tine is used as the name of a
Roman province, adjoining the
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
1901 North Flogler Drive
WestPolm Beoch, Florido 33407
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
P.O. Box 568
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
3I 8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. and
Palmetto Pork Rd., Boca Raton
P.O. Box 3
Boca Roton, Florida 33432
426 1600
Rabbi Ben|omin Rosayn
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8:15
ot Unitanan-Universalist
Fellowship Building
162 W Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Rabbi Emeritus Henry Jerech
Rabbi Harry 1 Schectman
Doily services at 8:30 dm. and 7
Friday services ot 8:30 a.m. and
6 p.m.
Sabbath services at 8.30 am
and 7 p.m.
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Rabbi William H.
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan ot 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
315 North "A" Street
Lake Worth. Florida 33460
585 5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Services, Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:30 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday ot 9:30a.m.
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8 p.m.
At Westminister
Presbytenon Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Poim
Beach Gardens 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Palm Beach, Flo.
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
N W Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, lay Leoder
Sabbath services. Fndoy at 8 30
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8
p m
Saturday ot 9 a. m.
Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm
P.O. Box 2306
Boco Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zeli/er
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
2nd and 4lh Saturdays at 9:30
At Boca Federal Savings & loon
3901 Federal Highway, Boca
Meets at Methodist Fellowship
342 N Swinlon Ave Delray
Philip Bialer, Lay Leader
for information, call Mrs Corl
M.ller, 278-1985
190 North County Road
Polm Beach, Florida 33480
832 0004
Rabbi Max I Forman
Cantor Ernest Schreiber
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30
p m
Soturday at 9 a m.
provinces of Phoenki,
Arabia. From the fou"h
tury, however, the a
provinces into which the!
Israel was divided were
to as the "first," "second.
"third Palestine." "'
The Arabs used the
"Filaatin" for the "first h
tme" only, differentiating
tween rt and "Urdunn" (Jordi
These designations soon fell i
disuse, however, as the An
generally referred to r^rovinnil
the names of their capital titii
The Crusaders renewed thei
of the "three Palestine*"
borders of which differed', I
ever, from those of the Ro.
provinces. After the faO of I
Crusader kingdom, Palestinei
no longer an official desig
the EJ states, but it wu,
used in non-Jewish languaral
the name of the "Holy Land-
both sides of the Jordan. It i
not an administrative unit u&
the Ottoman Empire when it 1
part of the province of Syria.
This was the situation
1922. when the British, who I
received the Mandate over Pi
tine on both sides of the Jo
from the League of Natia
practically restricted the
plication of the name of the \.
west of the Jordan. East of I
Jordan and south of the Yi
they established the emirattj
Transjordan, which in 1
became a kingdom.
In 1948 the State of Israeli
established in a part of
Palestine, its territory
marcated in the Armistices^
ments of 1949 with the neighb
ing Arab countries. Transjon
annexed the Arab-inhabited L
of western Palestine occupied I
the Jordanian army and chaq
its own name to the Hasten
Kingdom of Jordan, and Eg
retained and administered
Gaza Strip. Thus, the EJ rep
Palestine as a political ei
ceased to exist.
During the Six-Day War (18
the Israel army occupied
whole of Palestine west ofl^
Jordan, including the Gaza Sw
as well as the Sinai Peninsular
the Golan Heights.
Memorial Servke\
Shalom Memorial Park,
Beach's all-Jewish cemetery, I
invited the Jewish community I
its first annual Kever Av
memorial service on Sun
Sept. 19. at 11 a.m. Officiating!
the service will be Rabbis M
Forman (Temple Emanu-T
William Shapiro (Temple
El), Harry Z. Schectman
gregation Anshei Sholoml
Hyman Fishman IShalol
Memorial Park). Cantor Nlcb-,,,
Fenakel (Congregation 1
David) will chant the "El Mo*
Rachamim," the metnon
The custom of visiting Je
cemeteries before K
Hashanah and Yom KippurJ
found in Jewish law. Its purF
is to recall loved ones to on
prayers on their behalf anflj
gain inspiration from w
memories. At this time i
remember the martyrs ot
who gave their lives in
tification of God's name.
visit is meant to prepare tne
for the High Holy Days, kn
as "Days of Awe" and WJ"
Judgment." ,
Directions to Shalom Men*
Park: 1-95 to Northlake W*
urn west approximately
o cemetery.

.September 10.1976
Of A Real
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
REAL AMERICA, by Ben J. Wattenberg. Revised edition
ih in introduction by Richard M. Scammon. Capricorn Books
." p Putnam's Sons, New York. Paperback. 361 pp., $3.50.
i BEN WATTERBERG did not have a single other fact to
I'm his latest version of "The Real America" he would be hailed
having performed a monumental favor for truth and light in
oting outricn America does have poor Jews who fear crime in
, s|ums in which they exist and they require help like others in
The Real America," however, has myriad facts beyond those
ews and is. as someone has said, "a brilliant look at the facts
nst the myths of American life." His bits about poor Jews are
cially essential facts that should be handy at the least to every
> worker to quote directly to those who think all Jews are rich
WRITING ON crime, Wattenberg says: "triple-padlocked
Irs, drug addicts, muggings, rape, shakedown of school children
Hunch money are enough to drive many of the best intentioned
anites into the calmer suburbs. For the elderly, and often
nseless, the tragedy is compounded. Many elderly Orthodox
j in New York no longer go to late afternoon services because
I must return home after dark and fear mugging, beating, and
Discussing "Black Progress and Liberal Rhetoric," Wat-
erg asks how does "a group" an ethnic group, a religious
up, a racial group make "progress" and adds wisely:
"IS 'PROGRESS' defined as a situation when a whole group is
i moving up and out of poverty or when only a substantial
on moves up and out? If the whole group must go up and out,
neven the Jews haven't made it yet.
"One of the reasons the American Jewish Committee lobbies
i Social Security rates is because such a high proportion of
riy Jews are still in poverty despite the generally
sledged success story of American Jews. What is true for the
i it true as well for the Irish and the WASPS much success
I some failure, each chronicled in our literature, our politics, and
WATTENBERG HAS a pungent footnote in discussing a
tionnaire on women's liberation. Noting that 74 percent of
i women think that "having a loving husband who is able
ke care of me is much more important to me than making it on
n," Wattenberg points out:
These feelings do not seem to be restricted to American
len. In Israel, a land where sexual equality has long been a well
Wished and certainly well publicized doctrine, a survey team of
~ r University sociologists found that 76 percent of married
from Jerusalem and Tel Aviv responded affirmatively to
statement: 'A good mother and a good homemaker is a
n's most noble goal.' Which may prove what has long been
cted: American females are nothing but Jewish mothers in
) wagons."
WATTENBERG, who has written extensively on
nographic and political matters, is one of those few
ningtonians who goes behind the prefab platitudes concocted
[publicity people to fit a politician's policy.
H1DDLE EAST. By Matti Golan. Quadrangle/
It* York Times Book Co. $8.95
^ln providing direct quotations from documents and other
that Henry A. Kissinger engaged in double-dealing,
and threats in his diplomacy with Israel during his
East shuttling, Matti Golan hardens the now widely ac-
l case that the Secretary of State hoodwinked and bulldozed
nelis to accept his position that ultimately led to the Sinai
"t Tha impact of Golan's disclosures, however, is hardly
even though this offering by the able diplomatic cor-
. "' Haaretz is compelling reading for any student of the
"nd of the Kissinger epic.
"J Mowing Kissinger's Middle East manipulations from
iuiy lie appeared for his confirmation in September, 1973, before
IT1*/ ore'gn Relations Committee have been aware that the
E\tL\X* v sharP kwyw" *e protested to the Senators he
finT o Foren correspondent Flora Lewis picked him up
i Pa Tretarial career. She reported to The New York Times
i ml- EurPean Foreign Ministers found on comparing
on nis private conversations that he told different things
le same topic.
[Page 11
What the queen
heaR6 in Chuach
IN EVER greater numbers, people are voicing
opposition to the busing of public school pupils as
a means of ending segregation in the classrooms.
Here, for example, is a JTA dispatch reporting
that The Jewish Rights Council has written
Attorney General Edward H. Levi from New
York indicating the Jewish Council's disap-
pointment over Levi's decision not to arrange for
the U.S. Department of Justice to take action on
the tangled and volatile Boston school busing
problem at this time.
Reading the JTA dispatch, one concludes that
the New York Jewish unit maintains that there is
the dire possibility that when students are bused,
some of the pupils "are going to be punished for
the sins of others."
THIS OPINION is, of course, not shared by
hundreds of Jewish community relations leaders
and workers who have, with sad hearts, witnessed
the politicizing of the school busing issue.
Veterans in the field of civil rights respect the
U.S. Supreme Court ruling of 1954 and view with
dismay the current tendency to throw roadblocks
in the path of the desegregation process.
How such delaying tactics have affected
Boston, where the quarrel over busing is perhaps
more severe than anywhere in the nation, may be
gleaned by taking note of recent Boston
developments. Most dramatic was the bold
decision of Rev. Robert W. Golledge, vicar of the
Old North Church in Boston the Paul Revere
lantern church to use the occasion of Queen
Elizabeth's visit to that American shrine for a
frank sermonic exposure of the bitter truth about
Boston's school busing fight.
WITH THE British monarch and her consort
worshiping a few feet from his pulpit, the vicar
wondered aloud if justice and mercy were still to
be found in the historic city.
"Boston has been and is today a great city of
culture, commerce, and diverse and warm neigh-
borhoods," he declared. "But we have more than
our share of false men and women who are called
leaders, but are actually cowards running away
from the frightening challenge of reconciliation
and accommodation. They are loud and cruel
people who think themselves brave, but they are
weaklings unable to compromise and unwilling to
confront the complex struggles necessary to
achieve reconciliation They are petty people
who accept their petty acclaim so easily won by
petty slogans They are not brave, no matter
what verbal firepower they can order up, for
brave people are revealed by the difficulty and
importance of the tasks they confront, not by the
sound and fury they cause."
THE VICAR'S frontal attack on the em-
ployment of the "forced" busing issue for political
advancement was thoroughly justified. Not long
before Qu~>n Elizabeth came to Boston, a special
Boston Committee On Violence, after intensive
study, had reviewed the events leading up to the
modern revolution in the Hub the revolution
against the Supreme Court's rulings on school
segregation, against a federal judge's often
heavyhanded but technically justified efforts to
bring a rebellious School Committee into line.
The special committee demanded that Mayor
Kevin H. White exert more effective leadership.
No sooner did he move on that challenge than a
new threat to peace and order visited the city.
THIS THREAT came in the form of the
distribution of hundreds of pamphlets by the
Police Patrolmen's Association depicting Boston
as "Crime City, USA" and recommending to
thousands perhaps Queen Elizabeth herself
to stay away from the city. In short, the ap-
pointed guardians of the law were, in a sense,
abdicating in favor of chaos.
Let the nation know then that there are noxious
ingredients in Boston's civic cauldron today. And
the frightful mess has been concocted largely by
those who fume about "forced" busing as if it'
were a catastrophe more to be feared than e
nuclear attack by Martians.
those Who Leftan6
those Who nevep Came
HAIFA For the first time in five years the
year 1976 will show a decline in the trend of
emigration out of Israel a trend which had hit a
peak in 1975. It is estimated that 250,000 and
perhaps as many as 300,000 persons have left
Israel since the establishment of the State.
We live in an age of shifting populations, and
while there has been a marked emigration from
the Arab states too, from Egypt and Jordan and
from Lebanon even before the civil war, this fact
should be no consolation to us.
ISRAEL IS admittedly concerned by these
emigres, or yordim as they are called in Hebrew.
In a recent address Prime Minister Rabin referred
to them as "cowardly dropouts." His words were
perhaps too harsh. The reasons for the departures
are many and varied, but it is doubtful that fear
played any major role.
The larger number of yordim give economic
reasons. Taxes are high and it's not always easy
to make ends meet. Daily life can be a struggle.
An exaggerated emphasis on egalitarianism
removes much of the incentive from the more
talented, more skilled, more educated classes.
Many of the newer immigrants find it difficult
to adjust to a new language and new customs.
THERE IS no doubt that a number of those
who leave do so for reasons of personal instability
and difficulty in adjusting to life anywhere. They
carry their problems with them wherever they go,
but since they cannot admit this they usually
leave in a storm of accusations against Israel.
An increase in the number of native-born
Israelis who leave is ascribed to an urge for ad-
venture, a desire to see the world They suffer
from a kind of national claustrophobia in the
confines of a little country cut off from its neigh-
bors on all side.).
SOME OF the yordim have made good and a
few have even become millionaires in the United
States. The great majority are struggling no less
than they did in Israel. They continue to call
themselves Israelis. They teach their children
Hebrew. They all talk of going back at some
indeterminate time in the future.
What should be done to encourage and help
them to return? The suggestion that financial and
other incentives be offered has brought a sharp
reaction that this will be viewed as a prize given
to those who left. Such help will provide tacit
encouragement to others who may think: let's
quit and try life in New York. If it doesn't work
out we can always get liberal help to bring us
back. The fact is that they are straggling back. It
is estimated that about 7,000 will return this year.
American Jews do not look kindly upon the ex-
Israelis in their midst. There is a stigma attached
to abandoning the country. But in all fairness the
question must be asked: why should we criticize a
Jew who has come to Israel, tried the life, and
then left any more than we should criticize one
who looks on from afar and has not even made the
effort to come here? On sober thought, who
should be criticized more?
AmeRicans Who Woak at them Religion
l^yCCar?LtSK.bfenLm*de tb u*>us devotion of
%fcTk W^1 aboUt Robert Stnxxaa?
tmJrStT* ?f Democratic Party, was
* Gerald k i mP' Emtnuel <* D"*. wl his
*^Uve"i m'.,was on f the blessers at the
,ve love-in" at Madison Squau-e Garden.
in L1S b.ut one example of a prominent
Km-L WorJt8 at M" Judaism. We have had
*y WpVk"1 i^6*8 who indifferent to their
^involved PTOUd f Mr Stn,UM' who ta
" *lKX 9ide- ^h^ Roaenbaum. a friend
M-fcefBller, who is chairman of his party in
Samuel Silvea
New York, is also active in the leadership of his
AND THE man who has garnered more votes than
any other public official in New York State. Col. Arthur
Levitt, the longtime Comptroller, is another celebrity
who takes his faith seriously. He was president of
Union Temple, Brooklyn.
A prominent Republican, who was the secretary of
the Cabinet in the Eisenhower administration, is
Maxwell Rabb, who now is the No. 1 layman at Temple
Emanuel, New York City, where one of his predecessors
was another famous Republican, the late Admiral
Lewis Strauss.
No doubt you know of other famous people who have
had leadership roles in their synagogues.
I ADD two others: one of yesteryear, Julius Meier,
who was governor of Oregon in the '30s and was
president of Temple Beth Israel, Portland; and another
personage, very much alive, Jeroid Hoffberger, who
owns the Baltimore Orioles in the world of baseball, and
who heads the Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds and who was proxy of the Baltimore
Hebrew Congregation.

ige iy
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Community Pre-School Begins 14th Season
Established in 1962, the
Jewish Federation's Community
Pre-school has achieved
recognition from parents and
educators for the excellence of its
program, teaching staff, facilities
and professional standards.
Classes are held Monday
through Friday, from 9 a.m. to
noon, during the school year.
School is not in session on certain
Jewish holidays and an advance
calendar is provided for the
The Community Pre-school is
held at the Federation's Camp
Shalom, 7875 Belvedere Rd.,
West Palm Beach. Camp Shalom
offers a swimming program,
facilities for independent ac-
tivities and areas for physical
Introducing.. .Federation's 1976- 77
Community Pre-School Staff
development and academic
A stimulating educational and
social program encourages the
child to grow through ob-
servation, self-expression and
creativity. The 3-year-olds'
program centers on the in-
dividual child and his social
development, and the 4-year-olds'
helps broaden the child's interest
by interaction with his peers in
social activities. The 5-year-olds'
kindergarten program explores
the child's community .
J awareness of
and builds aposiu *""
for first grade. The kin,
program is geared to a,,,
child s mcentive to |Z)
and/or write by pro
tools and teacher j
For information,
Jewish Federation of ffil
County, 2415 Okeechot
West Palm BeS *
Staci Lesser is chairman,
pre-school committee.
rnyllis Morgan, who has been
on the staff for the past 10
years and has been the
director for the last four, this
year will work with the 4-year-
olds. Instrumental in
developing a new and creative
program for the Federation
Pre-School she feels that "In
early childhood education, we
come into your children's life
at a very crucial time. We feel
it is our responsibility to guide
them and give them the tools
necessary to be able to gain a
happy and satisfied feeling
about their beginning steps in
their secular as well
religious education."
Elizabeth CaUoway will work with the 3-year-
olds in language arts and puppetry. She has
been on the staff for four years and has worked
in the Camp Shalom summer program.
Herta Pedersen, three years on staff, will be a
teacher's aide for the kindergarten and work
with the afternoon program. She has two chil-
dren, one of whom attends the Pre-school
Lisa Rubin will bemp
for teaching music and\
This summer she m
arts and crafts speck
Camp Shalom and
Jewish Community

Craig Schimelman, a recent arriv^
is a part-time aide in physical education and
perceptual development. This summer he
worked with the Pre-school swim program at
Camp Shalom. He is a student at Palm Beach
Junior College.
Connie Wright, a newcomer to the staff, will
teach the kindergarten class. She will work with
the new "open courts" program, which enables
children to progress at their own pace and in-
corporates music, art, environmental studies
etc. Originally from New Jersey, where she
taught for ten years, she now lives in Atlantis.
Rina Chapman will be
responsible for teaching
creative thinking and con-
cepts of math, as well as
working with the 3-year-old
cooking program. She has
been on the Pre-school staff
for five years and teaches at
Temple Beth El Religious
Grades1 to VI
Individual Attention
SmoH Classes
Concerned Faculty
Academically Oriented
Fa* Day
5 years aM
Grades VII and VIII
Foreign Langeage Skills
Excellent General Studies
Jewish Studies
Experimental Training
tnmeporution available throughout Palm Beach County
call 132-1423/4 or Visit With Doctor Sidney Selhj
The Jewish Community Day School admits students of any race sex
color, national and ethnic origin.

a aanst>
7875 Belvedere Rd.. West Palm Beach, Flo. 33411
5 Day Program
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