The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00045

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
eJWislh Filaridliiai m
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
I-Number 18
Hollywood, Florida -- Friday. July 7, 1972
Price 20 cent*
ampaign A Milestone In History Atkin
i's first million dol-
has hit a now high,
total of $1,030.(XX>,
o a statement by Dr.
kin, campaign chair-
Sreater Hollywood's
fare Federation.
Campaign Cabinet
is one of the most
^nilestones Hollywood
ssed In the history
Bration. It puts us in
of many of the
In the country with
lit advantages to the
|pur Jewish commun-
the positive re-
campaign, these
II manifest them-
and types of
Me to us here In
well as possible
leadership training and1 trips for
our men and women," Dr. Atkin
noted.
"It shows that the people of
Hollywood are aware of the
needs in Israel generated by the
immigration from the Soviet
Union, by the security situation,
by the imbalance educationally
among the immigrants causing
an ever increasing need for more
educational facilities."
This total reported so far does
not include more than $50,000
pledged by contributors l*st
year who have not yet been
solicited this year. In order to
reach this large group, Melvin
H. Baer, associate chairman of
the Apartment Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation, has
formed a telephone committee
whose task it will be to contact
MCLVIN lAfff
pies Seize Trepper Files
n His Lawyer In Warsaw
(JTAl I^eopold
lawyer reported 'ist
1 Polish authorities con-
his files relating to the
case at Warsaw All-
ots violation of the
itunications" ne-
(*and client.
del Souliez-Lai-ivii re, "lie
attorney engaged by the
War II master spy to
s libel suit against the
f French countor-intelli-
1973 Schedule Of
peration Israel'
Hber of chiinj"'S have
^r the 1973 Op-
Israel schedule, aeconl-
gence) who was returning from
Warsaw after three days of con-
sultation with Trepper, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Trepper was "a very sick man
who rarely leaves his home."
He was seriously concerned
because he could not reach
Trepper by phone since his re-
turn to Parts and expressed fear
that he might have been arrest-
ed. Lariviere said that Trepper
saw him off at Warsaw Airport.
statement issued
Katz, Florida Re-
K, who serves as
^P of Hollywood's
Federation. As
vever, the trips
suples missions,"
Women's Division missions and
missions for men only.
Due to their extreme popular-
ity, the number of couples mis-
sions has been increased to six,
and scheduled during the most
favorable times of the year, i.e.,
October, November and Janu-
ary. The number of couples on
each of these missions is limited
to 100, a figure proved to be the
ideal maximum for sightseeing
and other activities.
This year all of the missions
will visit the Suez Canalan in-
novation that should prove In-
teresting and exciting to all who
participate.
All of the "Operation Israel"'
tours offer a look at an Israel
that other groups never get an
opportunity to see. Days are
devoted to meeting and getting
acquainted with Israelis in kib-
butzim and development towns
near the border. A trip to Mas-
sada will be an experience of
unique importance to all visi-
tors.
There will also be an opportu-
nity to meet and speak with
the newcomers from the Soviet
Union, and officials directly In-
volved In Israel's government
will discuss the problems facing
that nation today.
"Operation Israel" tells the
story of things past, gives the
Continued on Page 10
While waiting for his plane
to depart, the lawyer said, Pol-
ish officials detained him for
three hours, forced him to strip
and confiscated all files and
documents in his possession.. He
said he had warned the officials
that their action could provoke
a diplomatic and juridical in-
cident.
Trepper, who headed the Se-
vlet spy network in Nad occu-
pied Western Europe during
World War II, has filed suit
against Jean Rochet of the
French counter-espionage agen-
cy for alleging, In an article In
I..- Monde on April 14, that
Trepper collaborated with the
Gestapo during the war and had
worked against France on be-
half of the Soviet Union before
Its outbreak.
Trepper's suit will be given a
preliminary hearing in a Paris
criminal court on July 13 but
the case is not expected to be
tried until after the summer re-
cess next October.
Trepper and his wife Elisa-
beth have been trying without
success to obtain exit visas to
leave Poland to join a son in
Israel. Mrs. Trepper left Poland
two months ago on a tempora-
ry visa. Polish authorities claim
Trepper "knows too much" to be
permitted to leave.
Lewis Calls For
Consumer Help
State Sen. Gerald Lewis has
called uoon Gov. Reubin Askew to
liave his consumer aOviser inter-
vene immediately in all rate hear-
ings pending before the Public
Service Commission, "so that the
consumer can have some assur-
ance of fair and impartial hearings
In a letter to the governor. Sen.
Lewis said: "Every day brings us
closer and closer to inevitable
rate Increases for telephone, elec-
tric, water and sewer services for
the people of Florida totalling
more than $116 million."
each and every contributor still
unaccounted for this year.
Committee members include
Aaron Brown, Milton Eisnitz,
Alvin Hess, Sidney Holtzman,
Ted Marcus, Louis Rosen, David
Schwartzman and Max Sloane.
To date this group has collected
almost $6,000.
Another important part of the
present campaign effort is the
collection of cash from pledges
already made. According to a
statement from Jesse J. Mart'n,
president of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, "Every effort must be
made to collect from contribu-
tors right now so that cash cm
be forwarded immediately. We
must now turn all those pledges
into money and really finish up
the '72 campaign so that we cm
go ahead with plans for the
future."
At the same time, Mr. Martin
said, the summer months are
also being utilized to pi an ni is
details of campaign leadership
for 1973 and to specific plans
for celebrating what will be the
25th anniversary year of Israel's
birth and the 30th anniversary
of the founding of Hollywood's
Federation. "Immigration and
absorption will take more money
than ever," continued Mr. Mar-
tin, "particularly in the case of
Soviet Jewry; this is a fact
which must be considered for
1973."
Plans arc also going ahead
for various kinds of missions to
Israel for as many of the Holly-
wood leaders, workers and con-
tributors as possible. "Operation
Israel" is once again offering
many inclusive and1 exciting
itineraries for involved work-
ers and contributors.
This anniversary year fa-
rad's 25th and Hollywood's 30th
should provide impetus for \n
even more successful campaign
in 1973. The enthusiasm and ex-
citement engendered by these
celebrations should contribute
mightily to an ultimately larger
dollar total than in 1972.
News Briefs
Ambassador Rabin Reportedly Being Considered
WASHINGTON, D.C. (WNS)Informed sources report that
Gen. Yitzhak Rabin, ambassador to the United States is one of
several candidates being considered for the position of president
of the Haifa Technion.
Rome's Chief Rabbi Warned To Leave Italy
ROME (WNS) Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff of Rome received an
anonymous letter warning him to "return immediately to your
filthy fatherland 'presumably Israel) because tomorrow may be
too late." Rabbi Toaff was born in Italy.
Democratic Platform Urges Jerusalem As Capital
WASHINGTON, D.C. (WNS) Platform writers for the
Democratic party's forthcoming presidential nominating conven-
tion recommended that the United States recognize Jerusalem as
Israel's capital and move the U.S. Embassy there from Tel Aviv.
The 15-member Democratic platform subcommittee also recom-
mended that the United States "be unequivocally committed to
support Israel's rights to exist within secure and defensible bound-
aries" and that the U.S. Government "mobilize world opinion'- on
behalf of Soviet Jews.
Civil Marriage Bill Postponed, Crisis Averted
JERUSALEM iWNSi-A vote on the limited civil marriaee
bill, introduced in the Knesset by the Independent Liberal Party
with the support of Mapam, was postponed indefinitely after Pre-
mier Gold Meir warned' that she and her Cabinet would resign if
the bill were voted upon. It is believed the bill could not pass if it
came to a vote. The Independent Liberal Party introduced the bill
(which would permit civil marriages when rabbis could not per-
form marriages because of religious law) despite a Cabinet vot
opposing it. The Knesset will go into recess shortly, and leaders of
the governing coalition are expected to discuss the bill in an at-
tempt to reach an acceptable compromise.
Weizmonn Institute Receives Cancer Research Grant
NEW YORK (JTA) Harold Weiil, president of the Talisman
Foundation of New York, has announced research grants totaling
$850,000 to the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovoth to
finance cancer studies. Last week Mr. Weill was made an honorary
fellow of the Weizmann Institute in recognition of his aid in re-
search aimed at eliminating leukemia, sickle cell anemia and Coolcy's
Disease.
Judy Shapiro Given Permission To Attend Trial
NEW YORK (JTA) Judy Silver Shapiro reported last week
that the Soviet official investigating the case of her husband,
Gavriel, informed her that she could come to Moscow to attend his
trial and bring a lawyer. At a press conference here, she read the
transcript of a telephone conversation with the official in Moscow
Yury Nikoloyovitch Gorbunov. She said Gorbunov would not tell
her what the charges against her husband are or when his trial
would begin.


Page 2
+Jew is* FUridian
Friday, July 7, 1972
Joseph Kleiman Elected To
2nd Term As JCRC Chairman
Joseph Kk-iman was elected for
second term as chairman oi ts*'
'. i-i> Community Rdoiionr.
iOHMI KLEIMAN
Council ;it meeting hoM recently.
It her officers reelected were Xiek
Herman, Jacob M Mogilawitz ani
lerome FriednMUi, vice chairmen,
i Sam Kali man. si rn-t.u v
Five new memberi were added
lo the board of Utecton <>i th
iiiji ii Thej are Dr. Lloyd Mor-
ris, Benjamin Fried. Mn, Irvine;,
\.i-'ii-. Mr.. Edward Light andi
vi wk Fried
Boai i nn inixrs continuing in
office include laid Benjamin, Mn
Franceii Briefer, 'oj Cooper, Mil-,
ion Forman, Mrs, Milton Forman.I
Mm. Arthur Friend, Ifra, Alan!
i.hi.'i- Mis S lira .1. Harris, Mrs
loan'.'' Hitler, Richard L. I. vv
Seymour Mann, Sam J. Perry, Mrs.
Sam Perry, Ronald Roam, 'c'
Rottman, Seymour L Samet, Mrs.
fvriwsrrl Shankmon. Louis M. Kha-
nok. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe and Dr.
Rubin Kli in.
roordjksatfeaa body for local 3ewi
i-\\ uivaniaalioii> TliroO'di 'lie
riiwurit,"M'ffH, ii is possible to
accomplish more than thnuiuli
operate affects.
During the iast year, the coun-
cil coordinated the events of So-
vii i Solidarity Day for all Jewish I
Izattona locally. Activities in-,
clu ed providing information to|
all groups in the community on J
the pBght Of Soviet Jewry nd j
its program for Soviet Solidarity
Day. Petitions were sent out for)
signatures anil then forward d to!
President Nixon prior to his de-j
parture for Bmsla.
The Speakers Hiiicui of .11 RC
" si formed under the chairman*
shlp of Jerome Friedman. In it
first ful! vear of operation, speak-
ers appeared at nine club meet-
ings.
Plans for thf coming year wore
discussed at this meeting, includ-
ing the publicising ol 'he 2.>th an-
niversary hi the State of Israel,
Tin- necessity lor education among
the Jews themselves was also dis-
cussed in relation to better iinler
standing their Identity and the
ole thej ihould play as Jews for
the letlei.M.-nl ol taciet) and
ludaism, Meed fee this education
Was eiii (I in eunneelion with, foi
\ample, Jewish groups planning
Rectal events Friday nights, .md
ii.'iviii I.. planned for ludj and*
action in this field.
The entile community will he
invited to the annual meeting oi
ih- council in September, rhe,
tooic of the meeting wtU i>e "Is
Coordinatiofl Possible ill the Jew-
ish Community?" and the pro-
gram will include a panel com-
prised of Arthur Teilclhanm. exec-
utive director i>t the Anti-Defama-
tion League; Walter Band, c\e-u-
ti.e director of the American Jew-1
ish Committee and Joseph Yr.'iioh.'
. Kecuiive dlrectoi i the Ametl -ar
Jewish Congresa
ORT Chapter
Card Party
The Meadow-brook Chapter o
Women's Aaieriean ORT held en
btg|H n ence Day card parly in
the recreation room of Galaiiad
Hall South.
PIMM from ttte.evt'nl went to-'
wards the programs of ORT. which
help to rebuild lives thi-ouch voca-
tional education. It is the world's
lamest nongovernmental training
agency.
Eleanor Goldstein is president ot
ihe chapter; Laura Lerner, finan-
cial HillHi] ; Harriet Solol, pre*
gram and publicity chairman
Sally Markman was chairman for
the celebration.
Community Calendar Lists Dates
Of All Meetings and Special Events
A Community Calendar listing dates of all meetings ami
special events to be held by Grealci\Hollywood's various orga-
1 a tions is maintained by Jewdsh Welfare Federation. The
plirpssM of the calendar is to avoid any conflict of cates.
Organization representatives are asked to telephone or
write to Jewish Welfare Federation, 1909 Hanison St., Hully.
wood. (SZT-0686) and give them the dates of their me-tine,. Just
a- soon as they are decided upon. In this way, possibility of
having to switch a date may he avoided.
Event! on the calendar are also listed in the Floridian-
Bbofar in the issue just prior to tlie date.
1'ie-i enta
nizal ons in
were invit.ij
of all Ji w h
the Hollywood ares
o the meeting and
more than 40 different orgaiuza-
inn- were rep:eaente 1 ftobeii
Kerbel, executive director of Jew-'
ish Welfare Federation was the
speaker. He explained the pur-
;w>-e ol the council, which is ihf-
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The ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER offers
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Gentlemen:
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I would like to arrange an appointment for
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4620 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
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RABBI SHtLDON
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Telephone 966 8155
Caribbean cruise sensation
to be continued.
Florida's grand and glorious Nieuw Amsterdam
now cruises into summer and bevond
Rat*, per person, bated on double occupancy Mid
object to availability.
Moiie'id America iruises
Pr 40. N. River. N. Y N. Y. 10014
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Ce-.ilen.f Pleas* rush me Iree ? Complete detain
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A'l .rupj ol Neiherla' d> registry.
She's elaborate, engaging, and is she
ever popular. So popular we've ex-
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10 day cruises through June. July and
all the rest of the year. There's little
wonder people have taken to the Nieuw
Amsterdam. She's a majestic ship,
37,000'ons, and every bit as palatial
as cruiseships were meant to be. She
has balconies, terraces, the grandest
ol grand ballrooms. She has the grand-
est service too. and no tips are required.
She is quite the majesty of Florida
cruiseships and now, lonqwill shereian
10-DAY CRUISES TO 5 CARtBBEArf
AND SOUTH AMERICAN PORTS
From Port Evsrglades to Aruba,
Is Guaira (for Caracas),
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. Joly 7, July 17,
July 2, Aug. 7, Aug. It: From $285 to
$895. Oct. 6, Oct. 16, Oct. 27, Nov. 6,
Nov. 17, Nov. 27, Doc. 8: From $280 to $840.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland
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Friday, July 7, 1972
*Je*lsMcrkiian
Page 3
Final Allocations
Committee Formed
Ross P. Beckerman, chairman
of the Allocations Committee of
greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, has announced
the formation of the Final Alloca-
tions Committee.
The committee, under the co-
chairmanship of James Jacohson.
)r. Joel Schneider and Dr. Philip
/elnstoin Jr., includes Dr. Nor-
lan Atkin, Robert Baer, Stanley
Beckerman, Milton Forman.
tobert W. Gordon, William D.
lorvitz, A. L. Mailman, Seymour
lann, Jesse J. Martin, Dr. Samuel
feline, Joel Rottman, Abraham J.
Salter, Ben Salter, Gerald Siege!
ind Dr. Sheldon Willens.
In one of the most important
ind time-consuming functions of
Federal Ion, the members of tho
l-arious allocations committees per-
>rm the task of deckling upon the
Distribution of funds collected dur
ig the Federation campaign. Work
>f the Final Allocations Committee
the last step in the process.
The f.'rst step In the process Is
fathering material from all po-
rntial beneficiary agencies rela-
tive to the value of the services
Performed by the agency and to
Ihelr financial need. Evaluations
\re then made by the committees.
Integorized geographically on the
lasis of local, national and over-
^leasures Sought To
t educe Y or dim Rate
TEL AVIV (WNS) Hille)
Lshkenn/1, director genera) of the
Lbsorption Ministry, is seeking
heasures to reduce the rate of
L-turnees (yordim) among immi-
ranU from Western nations. He
lid 9% of the immigrants leave
^rael after the first year and
nother 3% after the second year.
There were no returnees among
-imigrants from Eastern Europe,
lit a small number of Jewish
migres from the USSR have left
fter immigrating here, Mr. Ash-
pnazi said.
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seas .agencies. These evaluations
and irecommendations are then
brought to the Final Allocations
Committee of which the chairmen
of the three primary committees
are members and cochairmen. Fi-
nal decisions are made by th.-m.
However, should there be less
than a two-thirds agreement on
the allotment for any particular
agency, an additional meeting is
called and the entire sub-commit-
tee concerned with this particular
agency is invited to discuss the
allotment further before a final
decision is made.
This process takes place over a
period of many weeks with meet-
ings often held two or three times
a week. Committee members are
supplied with copies of the avail-
able material from each of the
agencies involved so that they can
study facts prior to the meetings.
'Dolls for Democracy'
On BBW'g Program
Mrs. Edward Sherman, president
of the Hnllandale Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women, made a pro?rest
report on the chapter's current
civic project, the.purchase of. ar
ambulance, at a recent meetinp
of the group. The ambulance will
be presented to the Rescue Squad
Money is being raised through the
use of cannisters left in various
spots in the area.
The program for the meeting
which was the last of the season
was entitled "Dolls for Democ
racy." It was arranged by pro-
gram cochairman. Mrs. Albert Ber-
man, and presented by Mrs. Gladys
Perez of the North Miami chapter
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Page 4
+Jtmist fhrkUan
Friday. Juiy 7,. 1972
wJewisti Meridian
mm* wm mt mmt knu mmi \*imm
OFFICE and PLANT120 N C. th Street Thiphom J7J-405
HOLLYWOOD OIVICE Tslephonb 9:0-6392
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 331CI
Fsno K. Siiociiet buM M. Thompson
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Volume 2
Friday, July 7. 1972
Number ?
25 TAMUZ 5P38 ,
Party Platforms Reflect U.S. View
On the eve of the Democratic National Convention
on Miami Beach, the special study issued by the Near East
Report, edited by the respected I. L. Konen. has particular
significance for the American Jewish community.
It reveals that the records and attitudes of all .'he
rrajor candidates for president show substantial agree-
ment in favor of support for Israel. Recognizing that ollen
statements are made to gain votes and campaign contri-
butions, the conclusion is that they have value in that they
serve to convey the views of the American people, not
oily to the U.S. administration, but alto to the Russians,
the Arab states and the Israelis.
In the view of Kenen, the platforms of both the Republi-
can and Democratic parties will reassure Israel that the
American people do stand with her and inform Israel's
foes that she will not stand alone if her survival is
threatened.
Help Refugees Not Terrorists
Much is made in Arab propaganda about the plight
of the Palestinian refugees and there is little doubt that
humanitarian concern for many of these unfortunate people
is a world problem. But it must also be recognized that the
United Nation-financed camps in Lebanon are tinder the
absolute control of the terrorist organizations and that a
large part of the problem of refugees is created by thei-
own leaders.
Since late 1969, when terrorist groups took over the
camps, the United Nations Relief and Work Agency
(UNRVVA) has repeatedly appealed to the Lebanese gov-
ernment to exercise its responsibility for law and orde; in
the camps, -flut these appeals are ignored and inspection
of the conditions in the camps is denied to reporters, as the
New York Times recently revealed.
Only recently, a new funding appeal was made by
the U.N. Secretariat. It is time that the United States, which
has been the most generous contributor, insists that thin
humanitarian program not be perverted any longer by
those who oppose the fundamental purposes of the United
Nations. rfelp for refugees, of course, but not for the terror-
ists who control them.
Last Minute Checks
It is wise to make a last-minute check of the house
and belongings before leaving for vacation. It is also im-
portant that, if it hasn't been done already, you make an-
other kind of check your contribution to the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. It will mcke your
vacation that much better.
Future Uncertain In Latin America
The rapid growth of nationalism, and the changing
economic and social structure, but not anti-Semitism, are
the major factors causing uncertainty about the future
of 800,000 Jews and their communities in Latin America.
The main problem is how the mostly middle-class
Jews will fit into the new society that is emerging in Latin
America, according to scholars from that area who met
recently in a seminar conducted by the World Jewish
Congress. Immigration of Jews to Argentina, Brazil and
Chile, in particular, has come to a halt while emigration
to Israel has accelerated because of that uncertainty.
Press reports did not indicate that the subject was dis-
cussed, but a continuing problem m Latin America is the
lack of Spanish-speaking rabbis to meet the religious edu-
cation needs of a younger generation that knows no other
language. This neglect is a challenge to the inter national
bodies which speak for world religious Jewry but continue
to ignore the needs of our neighbors to the south.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSO?
WASHINGTON Son.
George MeGovern is using Son.
Abraham Ribicoff, full time, to
try to svert a major defection 'jy
Jcwish-Amorican voters from
the Democratic Party.
SEN. KIBKOFF. whose job
is to meet with Jewish leaicrs
in key states, explains that Sen.
MeGovern certainly "had a lot
to learn about Israel." and prom-
ises that he is indeed "learning."
Participants in the meeting
report that Sen. Ribicoff has
been having a rough time. And
no wonder! On different occa-
sions Sen. MeGovern has come
out for the intemationaliza'ion
of Jerusalem; he lias equivocated
on the provision of Phantoms
for Israel; and he has done other
things along the same line.
IX ALL TIIIS, Sen. MeGovern
has merely reflected the New
Left. anti-Israeli views of a fair
number of leaders of his orga-
nization. Richart* Stearns, for
example, is the MeGovern man-
ager for all the nonprimary
states. As such, Mr. Stearns
has certainly earned his kcp.
At the time of the Six-Diy
War, however, Mr. Stearns v/as
also the signer of a couple of
the standard, oily anti-Israel
appeals that in those days united
Arabs, professional Arabists.
New Leftists and oil investors.
Other such cases could be men-
tioned.
THE CONCERN' about the
Jewish vote in the MeGovern
high command centers on Is-
rael, therefore. This is hardly
surprising. Everything that Am-
bassador Yitzhak Rabin is ru-
mored to have sair' about Presi-
dent Nixon and American poli-
tics has in fact been said with
far more picturesque emphasis
by Prime Minister ('...Ida Meir.
Consequently. Sen. MeGovern
has been swallowing his former
New Left-tending pronounce-
ments on the Middle East with
eager haste. The only thing he
cannot do, in this line, is to show
Prime Minister Meir, or any
thinking Jewish-American, for
that matter, how a totally dis-
armed United States Is going
to guarantee the security of
Israel, or any other U.S. airy,
either.
ALL THIS, however, is
merely froth on the surface of
the Democrats' dBW problem
with the Jewish vote. The fact
of the matter is that Jewish-
American voters are showing
strong signs of following the
Irish, the Slavs, the Italians and
other "ethnic" voters in their
mass march out of the Demo-
cratic Party.
Between 19P0 and 1968. the
Democrats lost from a quarter
to a third of the non-Jewish
vote that used to constitute one
of their main strengths in the
northern states. There is good
reason to expect, too. that with
Sen. MeGovern as the Demo-
cratic nominee, the defections
by the Italians, Slavs and Irish
will l>e far. far heavier this year.
BIT IX 1968, the Jewish
voters were still the exception.
They gave at least 90r; support
to Sen. Hubert Humphrey
against President Nixon.
Three things divide the Jew-
ish voters from other ethnic
voters. First, the others are
Catholics. Second, their fore-
bean came to this country. ?iot
because they were actively op-
pressed, like so many Jews. bt
In simple search of economic
betterment. Third, the Jew ih-
Ainericans are on average better
off economically today than al-
most any other group.
THE MEMORY of past op-
pression explains the Jewish
voters" long, strong loyalty to
the Democratic Party which
Franklin D. Roosevelt consoli-
dated. The economic factor ex-
plains why that loyalty is wear-
ing thin. This reporter has /ot
to find a single Jewish leader
who does not think that the c :-
nomic factor is more powerful
than Israel.
Quite aside from the import-
ance of Jewish Democratic- I'M
cats, the vote itself is about
twice as important to the Demo-
crats as the figures might taga
to indicate. This is because lew-
ish citizens register and vote
U> the last man and woman,
while Tjthers do not. In Nev
Yorkl City, -for instance, only t
quarter of rtlfc population is
. Camtiaurel an Pag* I
^tLo e
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK. N.Y. Edward Kennedy and Edmund Muskie
had their books published on the same day. Kennedy's was a
book on his. health-care plan, "In Critical Condition;" Muskie's,
a book of recollections and reflections called, "Journeys."
MeGovern. Humphrey and Wallace didn't have any books that
day. I took the occasion to talk to both the author-politiciam
in a leisurely morning interview with Muskie in his New York
hotel suite, and early that evening in some hurried conversation
with Kennedy as he moved through the crowded room at a
somewhat frenetic cocktail party his publishers laid on for him.
The contrast was striking. The Muskie book is thoughtful,
genial, quiet, low key, like the man himself. It expresses a de-
cent and uble man who would make a far better President than
he did a campaigner in the abrasive primaries, clearly a man
who could hold the center together in the difficult American
society. But I reflected, as I read his "Journeys,** that there
is one journey he is now very unlikely to make the journey
to the White House. He turned out to be the road not taken
by the Democrats, and It may make all the difference. His de-
cision not to release his delegates was taken, one supposes, on
the long-chance possibility that he might get another shot at
it In the convention, but also to put MeGovern to the test in
the coming weeks, instead of ending the contest then and there.
Kennedy is a different figure quicker, more vibrant, with
a surer feel for what people respond to. He survived a scarring
ordeal in the past two years and his testing continues. If he
ever gets to be Presklent. It will be a man tempered in the fiery
furnace who comes to the White House.
H -tr it
WHAT ARE HIS CHANCES? They are almost as slight as
Muskie's now. since MeGovern has moved so fast, but four or
eight years from now I should count them very good. If
MeGovern should be elected. Kennedy would have to wait until
1980 for his chance, but he would still be a youngish man.
If, as seems more likely. MeGovern should be defeated, and
Nixon reelected. the 1976 campaign might well be between
Connally and Kennedy.
If he had made a bid this year. Instead of deferring to
Muskie and then to MeGovern. he might well have had the
nomination. But a primaries' campaign might have been a sca-
brous experience. Besides, he may have reflected that any Demo-
crat would have a hard time against Nixon this time around.
I take very seriously, however, his most recent statement,
that he "would not exclude the possibility" of taking the vice-
presidential spot If MeGovern offers it. On balance, it make*
sense for him. as it would for MeGovern. too Kennedy wouldn't
be risking too much, even If the ticket is defeated. Running
In second place would help mam* people to get over the Chap-
paquiddlck memory, and accustom them again to think of Ken-
nedy in national office. It would thus be a step toward 1976,
or If the ticket wins toward the next time.
Finally, if the highly Improbable should happen, and if
MeGovern found it hard to get his last 200 delegates quickly,
the fact that Kennedy didn't rule out the possibility of the Vice
Presidency would mean equally that he doesn't rule out th
possibility of the Presidency.
FROM McGOVERN*8 CORNER, there are obvious objec-
tions to the offer of second place to Kennedy. The most obvious
Is that Kennedy might, however unwillingly, put MeGovern in
his shadow. Few of us, the other evening, could have any doubts
of Kennedy's power of attraction. Throw away all the o-wr-
worked and overused terms charisma, mystique, all the rest
But the fact remains that the political magic is still there.
Both his brothers had It. and by their deaths they passed
It on to him. But he has known, after his own disaster, how to
rescue and consolidate It. McGovern's problem Is that wherever
Kennedy found himself, he would become the center of the But his problem is equally that Kennedy en the ticket might
mean a chance to turn probable defeat into an even chance
at victory over Nlxon.
One added speculative thought for the tribe of conventi**
|culators. If the antl-McGov> in forces should, by some mir-
acle, succeed in stopping him. the effort to nominate Humphrey
or Muskie In his place would turn the convention scene into
raging replica of 1968. The one exception would be the nomina-
tion of Kennedy.
Thus, the next few weeks will spell the testing of G*?or**
MeGovern. in decisions that may make or break his own future
and that of the sUte tickets.


Friday. July 7, 1972
PmONAUTY PROFILE
Errol Rosen
"JeHistifkrlcffon
Page 5
young men to become mamlM> I ..>.
"""' However, once they come to a
meeting and they are expo* i to
tlio work of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration and something of the n nth
of Isinel and the need we all have
for the survival of Israel, most of
them become ardent worker-;. Kor
myself, one particular mc'in"
stands out in my mind as a turn-
ing point. A young fellow from
Palm Reach WM the speaker and
whether it was the way the sub-
ject was presented or wheth rr I
was particularly receptive tha'
evening, I Son'l know hut ;nat
seems to me to lie the moment
when I really became whole-
heartedly involved.
"It was an emotional experi-
ence for me, for suddenly I i sal-
i7cd that if we were in the ixtsi-
tion of the Soviet Jews and there
were no Israel, where would there
be to co? The realization chanjed
the whole measure of my Involve
ment."
Mr. Rosen fp*?I. that if. in his
new position, he can grl men to
come to that first meeting, they,
?oo, will become involved.
Locally, the Young Leaden are
pushing very hard for a Commun-
ity Center. According to Mr.
Rosen, they all foci that its crea-
tion will be one of the most im-
portant things that the Toons
Loa community and therefore a good
portion of their efforts as an or'jn-
ni/a'ion will be concentrated in
that area.
Errol Rosen was brought up in
Cincinnati, Ohio, and received
most of his schooling there, grad-
uating from the University of Cin-
cinnati Law School. His wife, Suzi.
is also a Ohioian; they married
while Krrol was in his last year of
law school. Both of them nad
spent vacations In Florida and
when they were deciding on when
they wanted to begin their lives
together, they agreed on Its bang
the ideal plac. Before the ar-Sva!
of their two boys, Michael, three,
and Danny five months, Mrs. Ro-
sen worked as a laboratory tech-
nician.
Mr. Rosen is a member of the
South Broward Bar Association.
He is also currently a vice presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Chai Lodge,
one of the most active organiza-
tions in the area and the origi-
nator of Teen Age Hot Line.
Says Mr. Rosen, "I never be-
come a member of an organiza-
tion without getting Involved. If
I Join, I want to be part of it
not just a name on the member-
ship roll."
letters to the editor
mot rosin
of our group is the companion of other young people,'' says Krrol
Rosen, newly elected membership
vice president of the Young Lead-
ers Council of Jewish Welfare
Federation.
"The men to whom we are ap-
pealing are just starting out in
life." rn add< their business or professional ca-
reers they're starting their
families. Often they're settling in
what Ls to them a new commun-
ity. The companionship of other
people in the same position is
BOROR, The .l.wiHh HMfMlaai
A recant news item in the. She
far. gave the names of delegates
selected by the Broward Zl >mtt
District, to represent them at the
annual convention of the Zionist i
Organization of America to In-
held in July in the State or Israel.
It should be of interest to your
readers to know that the ZOA
began three quarters of a century
ago. It was the founding of a
m ivement upon the American
scene which was to become 0 v
namic and powerful instrument i:i
the renaissance of Jewish people-
hood.
Today, what is the harvest of
75 years of Zionist endeavor?
In Israel, we see a thriving Jew-
ish state and homeland, the proud
realization of the Zionist dream.
In the Son let Union, we see n re-
surgence of Zionism and a bold
expression of Zionist commitment
And In the United States w sec
an ongoing concern among Jews.
young and old, religious and aecu
lar, to guarantee Israel's creattvi
survival.
Each of these phenomena com-
pels the Zionist Organization el
America to continue ever more
diligently and. tlmuoughly its v irk
in this country through its v.-in. '
>f action programming that de-
-ei-vcs the support of the American
low i.sh community.
sam j. perry, rrIdeal
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Board Of Governors
Former Miami Mayor Robert L.
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the board of governors of the
Florida Bar at the association's
annual convention.
The conclave at Disney World
last week also seated Laland K.
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John S. Necly and Russell E. Car-
lisle of Ft. Latulordale.
Judge Silver. Judge Floyd and
Mr. Louis are holdover members.
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I


Page 6
+JtwlstincrMkui
Friday, July 7. 1972
HOLLYWOOD GIRL REPORTS
Delinquency Minor
Problem In Israel
'In Israel, them's no problem
wit}] the army draft. Young "peo-
ple over there are anxious to serve
LAUKt SCHAKF
their country- They not only hive
patriotism but actually a kin i ot
super-patriotism." tays Laurie
Scharf, who just returned to Holly-
wood after a year of study at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Laurie seems to share their en-
thusiasm because after complet-
ing a year at the university, she is
just as excited as ever about
Israel. Her interest in studying
and living in Israel probably
stems from having been brought
up in a strong Jewish background
Her mother has always been in-
volved in temple and Hadassah
activities and was a strong Zionist.
Laurie remembers how her
mother dressed her up as a Youth
Aliyah child and encouraged her to
participate as one of the characters
in a Hadassah entertainment. So
perhaps this early indoctrination
gave her the determination to at-
tend college in Israel.
Laurie saved enough money for
her plane fare to Israel but sh*-
needed extra financial help to at-
tend school. The funds were pro-
vided by the Civic League of
Miami Beach and the American
Friends of Hebrew University.
"You have no idea what a last
minute thing it was." she smiled.
"The grants arrived only three
days before I was to leave. I had
decided that I would go to Israel
anyway but I can't imagine what
I would have done once I arrived
if I hadn't received the money."
Dollarwise, Laurie says, her year
in Israel even counting the fare
over and back cost less than
most American universities.
"I learned quite a lot about he
young Israeli people in this y?ar.
They really want just about the
same things we American young
people want. But when they go
to college they usually know just
what they want to study and what
they want to become. I guess it's
because they're older than we are
when we enter college. They've all
spent two or three years in 'he
army, so they're about 21. They're
more serious about their studies
too.
"One of the tough things fo-
them,though, is that they can be
called up for reserves even during
peacetime and nothing excuses
them. It makes it difficult and
that's probably one of the reasons
why some students choose to study
in the United States or in some
European university. The army
doesn't call them back from a for-
eign country."
Laurie, who is majoring in social
work, claims that the courses at
Hebrew University are so exten-
sive that when she receives ner
B.A. degree after three more years
it will be the equivalent of a mas-
ter's degree in this country. The
thoroughness of their teaching can
be understood when Laurie re-
marks that she learned Hebrew so
well in this first year preparatory
program that she often finds her-
self groping for an English word
while she's talking!
Making comparisons is always
difficult, but when Laurie was
asked about the problems of ju-
venile delinquency over in Israel
she said that there wasn't much
of that sort of thing. As for druR
problems Laurie felt it was so
minimal that there wasn't very
much to discuss.
"A very small percentage of
oriental Jews might smoke hashish
because it's part of their culture,
and these few might have taught
the practice to their children, out
actually the number of these is
small and getting smaller all the
time as these people become in-
doctrinated to Israeli customs am"
a different way of life," Ae
observed.
This summer Laurie will tench
the children at Camp Ka-Dee-Mah
in Hollywood, some of the songs,
dances and other customs that he
learned during her year in Isriel
She is happy to be visiting her
family and friends but come Aug-
ust, she'll be happy to return to
Israel, continue her studies and
prepare for her life.
Laurie, the daughter of Mrs.
Richard Goldstein and Arthur
Scharf of Hollywood, is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
Kaufman also of Hollywood.
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
At the New Diplomat Mall E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale- 920-5656
Selective Kim Presentarioe>
Tykes,
Teens
And 20s
Sandra Broalcy, daughter of
Sherlee Brosky, was just made
a member of the Jordan Marsh
Teen Board for the coming year.
Judy Mars and Laurie Scharf
are acting as counselors at Ka-
Dee-Mah this summer after a
year's study in Israel.
Leslie and Gary WeJtsner off
on a tour of the United States.
Jill Gordon is at Harvard
Summer School and brother
Johnny will be going to Suffolk
Graduate School in Boston for
his mater's degree in business
administration.
Marilyn Goldstein had a bunch
of kids over at her house for a
rap session recently.
Merle Mllloff is at Sophie
Newcombe Summer School.
Melissa and Bobby Martin arc
both counselors at camp this
summer.
The European contingent In-
cludes Howard Garson, Howard
Koch, Scott Kuerst, Buddy and
Fran Xevina, Norma Seegal, Su-
san and Spencer Gordon.
Aviva Chapter, BBW
Sponsors Games Party
Some 53 persons attended the
first games party sponsored by the
Aviva Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women recently under the cochair-
manship of Jan (Mrs. Gary) Gins-
berg and Abble (Mrs. Elliot) Low-
enstein with the assistance of
Randy (Mrs. Edward) Lefkow.
The event, which was held at
the Emerald Lakes Apartments
in Miami, featured an "interna-
tional buffet" for everyone's en-
joyment, according to Mrs. Ed-
ward Wesson, publicity chairman
for the group.
New ORT Croup
In First Meeting
The first meeting of the new
Broward Region of Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation and Trainng) was
held recently in Hollywood. Con-
ducting the meeting was Mrs. Ed-
ward Light, president with Mrs
Russell Paul, chairman of the exec-
utive committee, participating.
A new chapter of ORT is being
formed in the Plantation area.
The first meeting will be held a
8 p.m. Wednesday at the home of
Mrs. Sheldon Stein, 960 SW 75th
St.. Plantation.
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Telephone 966-7771 Office Hours by <*|af*oir,tmeiit
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By Appointment Tel.-920 76471


Friday. July 7. 1972
+Jelsti florMian
Page 7
>^ww^^M^wyw
scene aWnd
by Marjo Nev;ns
I can now make Moon Child's Fancy!!! Now considering
this is som<:thinK to cat. a great many people including; mv own
children will be surprised, for cooking has never been n.y
'thing Through many years I have studiously avoided it My
landlord will attest to the fact that I can destroy a burner on a
stove while trying to boil water. However, that was before 'ho
Hollywood Recreation Department offered a free course ir.
cooking and I went for the first lesson.
The time has come, I decided, when I should learn to do
something besides type and then again what more profitable
way to test one of the many courses offered by the people at
the Recreation Department. Now, to be perfectly honest, I must
admit that for some strange reason there were several things I
COULD make. I was never able to convince my family that the
combination made a nourishing meal but nevertheless I did
know how to make chopped liver, matzo balls and ice box
cake. Chocolate fudge was an "in and outer" as occasiona'ly it
would reach the right consistency but more often it was too
hard or too soft. So that was my repertoire until I met Dottie
Mims of Florida Power and Light Co., who was teaching the
course for the City of Hollywood.
Now, I realized immediately as I walked into the classroom
kitchen that the days of the "Settlement House Cookbook" must
be gone for I was handed a recipe book entitled "Feasts of .he
Zodiac." I'm still not sure whether cooking is influenced by the
astrological signs or whether certain things should be eaten
during particular astrological periods but the names of the f y>ds
were certainly fascinating.
There were Gemini Twins (stuffed mushrooms to you), Sun
Sign Squash, Apprentice Delight, Beef Crescent Loaf, Lunar
Ribs and my special Moon Child's Fancy. Now, according to
Miss Mims, this may be Moon Child's Fancy but as I looked,
listened and tasted, I could swear that it was MY ICE BOX
CAKE,
As more than 60 women ranging in age from teen-aged
youngsters to gray-haired women who could have been their
grandmothers, absorbed the intricacies of 'celestial" cooking, I
made such notes as "Use pot holders when removing pan f.-om
oven,1" "Watch pan white melting butter" "Watch
consistency of cream while whipping, as it can quickly turn to
butter." So, for me, the first lesson of the course was a big
success. I even noticed (although it wasn't mentioned) that they
completely covered an egg with water when boiling it. So, now
nobody can say I cant boil eggs. ... I'm even going to try it
some morning.
& -iz -it
VACATION TALK A group of members of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center headed by .lack Spiegel, temple president,
returning from an extensive trip to Israel brought back many
things for the new temple building. En route they spent some
time in Rome. Abbey and Rubin Klein are home after a
long tour of Western Canada and the western coast of the
United States. The whole northwest area is so magnificent,
according to the Kleins, that even Switzerland can take a back
scat. They drove down the coast all the way to San Francisco.
Miette and Mike Burnstein have decided that the best time
to visit Disney World is during a hurricane. They were th-re
during "Agnes" and although they did get wet, there were no
lmes for the attractions-------Next hurricane warning, I think
I'll take off for Orlando-------Dorothy and Sam Seldes she's
Mrs. Temple Sinai to me are just back from a fabulous trip
to Israel. ....__________
Resolution Proves
Security Council's
One-Sided-Eban
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Abba Eban declar-
ed that the Security Council res-
olution condemning Israel for
, raids on Lebanon is further
proof of the Council's "one-sid-
edness" and "imbalance," and
specifically rejected the resolu-
tion's call for the release of one
Lebanese and five Syrian offi-
cers captured in Lebanon by Is-
raeli forces recently Israel
will not agree to their return
except within the framework of
a general prisoner-of-war ex-
change, Mr. Eban told newsmen
here.
The Foreign Minister's re-
marks were the first official re-
action here to the resolution
condemning "the repeated at-
tacks of Israeli forces on Leb-
anese territory and population"
which the Security Council
adopted by a 13-0 vote. The Unit-
ed States and Panama abstain-
ed on grounds that the resolu-
tion did not equally condemn
Arab acts of terrorism as it had
the Israeli attacks.
Mr. Eban said that when Is-
rael decided on its action against
terrorists in Lebanon it took
into account a probable censure
by the Security Council. He not-
ed that half the members of the
Council do not have diplomatic
relations with Israel.
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Page 8
Jfewvsfr ilcridlian
Friday, Ju'y 7. 1372
ORGANIZATION REPORTS
Women's American ORT
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Organization
presidents hav* been invited to
swbmrt reports on the accomplish-
ments of their Qroups for the tea-
son just post and goals of their
organizations for the coming year.
These reports will be published
kluring the nent few months so
t the community at targe will
Ve VftbwtedQe of the' programs'
of the various Greater Hollywood
organizations.)
Hollandale Chapter
Bj RHEA I.EVINE. rillrillWl
Membership o: tbii du
which ha* been in existence fo^
three ]"B*rs, bow stands, at 210.
with nMmbenMp ten-; being plan-
I for tin- asm nej yoar thro
wlifc.li it i< hoped that the m m-
beraWp will crow to 250. TMi will
be the mai:: i-,>!i
altead.
Woman'* Ante lean ORT
ri/ation for Trafniat an 1 Reh mil-.
itation> ha> over 100.000 m -m-
bors nationally and is one of he
largaal non-znv "rnmcntai wacar-
tional trainine gentles, opera:ing
in 22 countri. The Southeast
Florida Region has just recently
txvn split into two re-ions: the
HaJiandale Chapter is a part of
the newly formed Browarrt Region I
On Aug. 4 and 5. the Hallanial.-
Oiapter will hold a Rumm.ip
Sale at 805 G'.enn Parkway. This
will be an all day sale both -lavs; ,
the entire protends "ill baneflt
the organization
Tn addition, a Uinner-dancc nnd
many luncheon meetings are '*-
ing planned for DJVt season.
Meadowbrook
Towers Chapter
By HARRIET SOLOS
Publicity Chairman
The Meadowbrook Towers Chap-
ter of Women's American ORT
held fund-raisin card partita.
faahion shows and luncheons iur-
| ing the past year at the Sweden
j House Restaurant, the South Pa-
ei'ic Restaurant and the Reef Fe*-
. taurant. A paii-up membership
.luncheon was held at the Home
Federal Savings & Loan BuiKlin-.
in Hailandale and a rummaff sale
was conducted at the West Holly-
wood Citizens League.
The July 1th Independence !">av
I Card Party, held at the Callback
Hall South'! recreation hall, at-
tracted a capacity crow.i. ami re-
sulted in the raising of substantial
fund* and plans are bein',' mtds to j
hold a ntVrtJtliag luncheon a'
the new Sweden House in Septem-
ber.
The newly elected officers Who
tok over the administration of
the chanter in June are Kl mw
Goldstein, president; Rose Wtlf-
son. Gertnide Friedman. Marv
Sheller ar i Rose Hilton, vice P "!-
dents: Ksther Feinberg. treasurer:
Laura Lerner. financial secretary-
and Svlvia Rerger, parUamentnr-
ian. Rbea Rose, Pearl Peyn and
I^an Fisbel are bulletin cdi'nrs;
Harriet Solot is publicity and pro-
gram chairman.
Other committee chairmen are
Jean Brown, scholarship: Betty
GoMfarh. school building: Sally
Markman. M.O.T.: Pearl Poyn
Fpic-Green Stamps and Dora Ac-
ker, social assistance. Betty Sch-
peehalg. Ann Edelman. Savde
Goier. Alberta Feldman and Mil-
dred San-'elman are telephone op-
erators and Emma Hirseh. Evelyn
Lovvenbcij;. Pat Ferrara and Selma
Kirsehenbaum are in charge of
hospitality.
Meadowbrook Towers Chapter
is one of the 11 chapters of the
newly formed Broward region.
1
1 1 fctfl 1 t
1 HHB.... \l
1 s P WA
1 m

Allon Says He Was Obliged
To Admit Bombing Mistake
Seymour S. Cohen, 48. has been
appointed to head the commun-
ity and veterans services ot
B'nai B'rith as national dirscioi.
Mr. Cohen, who begon hi3 al
filiation with B'nai B'rith cs c
member ot the teen-age youtfi
movement in Miami beach, has
been a member of its executive
staff for the past 24 years.
Hadassah Slates
Conclave In N. Y.
For the first time in seven
years, Hadassah, the largest Jew-
ish women's organization In the
country, will hold its annual na-
tional convention in New York.
More than 3.000 delegates, rep-
resenting .125.000 members from
almost 1.400 chapters ami groups
throughout the United States and
Puerto Rico, will attend the 58th
annual national convention of Ha-
dassah, the Women's Zionist Or-
ganization of America, Aug. 20-23
at the New York Hilton Hotel.
Founded by Henrietta Szokl In
1912. Hadassah is celebrating Ml
60th anniversary this year.
JERUSALEM 'JTA) Act- |
ing Premier Yigal Allon told I 1 1
Knesset last week that h- ha 1
considered it his moral and po-
litical duty to disclose that Is- \
raeli plan, s bombed Haabiyefa
vil'-age in southern Lebanon by :
mistake during their air strike 1
against terrorist strongholds in J
the region. He .-aid that if >be
Lebanese government tgree
negotiate almut the border
VlM, the qu"tion of conip :i-.i-
tion for the villagers could come
up for consideration.
Mr. Allon spoke In reply to
Mi.irp oriti'-i-jji li-vHrd against
him in some quarter* over his
disclosure of the bombing error
in a spr-h he made at Kibbutz
Kin Herod.
Three opposition factions
Gahal. the State List and -he
Free Center filed urgent no-
tions in the Knesset last weak
claiming that Alion's disclosure
violated security and was es-
pecially unwarranted at a tine
when Israel's representative* at
the United Nations wen- trying
to avoid <-en-ur" by the Secur-
ity Council.
l>-|intv Premier Allon. b>;nU the government M hilr
Premier l.'.l.l.i Meir i attend.
Ing tho Socialist InWnatinnil
ntrcUag in Vb-juta, explained to
tho Knesset that when It be-
came clear beyond ail pos.iMt-
doubt what had occurred, he
considered it his duty by virtue
of his position ait Art ing Pre-
mier to state the truth ol the
mishap anil to make nubile Is-
rael's grief over the death of
innocent Lebanese civilian*.
Mr. Allon was the first Israeli
official to disclose the error ;ril>-
licly and his remarks made at
a memorial meeting for the late
Labor Party leader Itzhak Tab-
enkin led to attacks from some
quarters.
Others. however. ineluding
Health Minister Victor 8hetnt.iv
ol the Mapam faction, lauded
Mr. Allon for his courage in
admitting the mistake.
After warning the I.ebanese
government that Israel wotjld
not tolerate terrorist incursions
from Lebanese soil. Mr. Allon
expressed regret* that Hasbiyeh
was attacked by Israeli pilots as
a result of a technical malfunc-
tion over which the pilots had
no control, causing civiliin
casuallties.
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Rabbi Hiroshi Okamoto, (second from left) assistant profes-
sor of religion at the University of Miami, spoke at a re-
cent meeting of the Young Leaders Council of Greater Holly,
wood's Jewish Welfare Federation. His talk was on u com-
parison of Judaism to the other religions and he also gar*.
his own personal reasons for having converted to Judaism.
At left is Dr. Alex Buchwald; David Goodman and Dr. Sam-
uel Meline. president of Young Leaders, are at right.
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SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES


JEndoy.Juiy 7.1972
*JewistiRcrMton
mm
*4e 3 Sec St
*1 0t KtKKL, (MMffM Krtiltr.
S2SSSS3SS5
.andHwmotiw, that keep minutes and records and tSre ar
T'n'it W!^ nOS'alRic of the St To ui e
(Mass?aidlng me to Wtep -sums
In "^ fal1 / "* > 194. Hollywood was a young citv of
some 3.400 people with perhaps as many 15 Jewish famls
lhe area cons.sted of swamps and farmland with the two major
72t\*Z 8traWb0rrieS and *"* Hollywood ende.1 a-
ronJS 2T' R'X fal"!UCS mCt in a one room ^tore-front
rented facility m an arcade on Hollywood Blvd. to have High
Hohday service*. They had to borrow a Torah and the members
b. ought furmture from their homes to equip their new syna-
gogue and social facility. The common bond of Judaism and th-
cciitrallty of group experience were the motivating forces. Onco
each week, this group would meet in each others homes to in-
dulge u. conversation and refreshment. The months passed and
the rca> of visits widened and became larger. It was thus in
1J-.2 that The Jewish Community Center was chartered to es-
tablish, maintain an.l operate a community center to provide a
p.ace for people to meet for recreational, educational amuse-
ment, religious or other puriwses. That center is now Tempfe
Siaai.
On Feb. 14, 1943. eight men of vision founded the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Hollywood. It was to be "a charitable
association for the purpose of raising funds to alleviate the suffer-
ing of the Jewish people both in the United States and abroad."
For the first time Jewish fund-raising in Hollywood was co-
ordinated. In that first year, $9,043 was raised from 97 contribu-
tors.
This group of people and families continued in its growth ind
development in a gradual growth pattern. A decade later tliere
were 1,000 Jewish families in this area.
As with all developing communities, there were periods of
strong cooperation and working together, and times of dissension
and disruption. This give and take is normal and so our com-
munity, too, had lte problems but yet, a community it was.
In the I last decade there has been a phenomenal gro.vth.
The Greater Hollywood area has a population of more than
150.0CO; the Jewish community has been variously estimate'. as
-being between 25,000 and 40,000 persons. The Jewish Wrlfare
Federation has a mailing list of over 12,000 families. The high-
ru-- > on the beach have risen upward in ever-increasing nuin-
'ber.i, and the population has been moving westward as fast as
th.> land has been developed.. The old community is still ther
with its relationships and camaraderie. Yet, surrounding it on
all sides are new people, all from some place else; not part of
(the old established community.
Some are content to just be individuals in a society and
mothers are searching for a sense of identity. Some are com fort -
-able with the status quo, and some feel outside and frustrated,
wanting to belong. Probably there's a whole spectrum of pat-
terns from those who are completely adjusted to those who
are longing and searching. There are also many who have not
thought much of any of the above.
What then do we do? Do we say complacently that tliere
Is a Jewish community here and all those who wish to get in-
volved can find the means and methods to do so? Should we de-
clare that this is how we have done it; it was good enougn for
the past and so it is suitable for the present and the future? Ch-
are there other options?
Is it feasible and plausible for representatives of the Jew ish
community to sit together and state that this is what we have;
let us examine what we do not have and begin to develop new
and different forms? Could we begin by stating that much of
what we have done was good for the past and together determine
which of those are still appropriate for today and possibly even
for the future? Can we be as visionary as those who began the
community to determine what we must do to add and change
things for the betterment of the entire community?
As I see it, this is the purpose of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Greater Hollywood.
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Page 9
JOSEPH ILSiP
Continue f rm Paa* 4
Jewish, but AOV. of the vote is
Jewish.
Tlirs flEAVY defections of
formerly Democratic Jewish
voters can be murderous to the
Democrats in New York where
just un-er M9S of the state's
population is Jewish. Such de-
fections can even be very dam-
aging in the other industrial
states which characteristically
have from just under three per
cent to rather more than five
per cent of Jewish population.
This reporter has consulted
the dozen Jewish leaders acroa
the country who have been the
best prophets in the past. Their
predictions of Jewish defection
to President Nixon, in a race
with McGovern, have ranged
from 30-50',;, with S3', a food
average.
With the South down the
drain, and the ethnics, labor and
the Jews all defecting heavily,
Sen. McGovcrn'a organization
could have an uphill task.
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Building To... Building
There was a big party and barbecue at the Galahad South
over the Fourth of July weekend with dancing and entertain-
ment and great food. Coming up July 27 at the same build-
ing, Jack Solot will present another of his music appreciation
evenings. Jack arranges these pooLside concerts with the music
coming from his own fantastic record collection and does th
commentary on the composer and the selection himself.
Michael Schreck, the well-known artist who is a resident
;ii the Hollywood Towers, has some of his works on display in
the lobby of the building. It certainly dresses up the entrance.
Jean and Jack T-Jdwards of Imperial Towers are back from
Israel.
The Women's Club at Fairways Royale held a Father's Day
Dinner at the Cafe dc Paris. That's treating our men right. .
The Social Club at Plaza Towers North celebrated the Fourth
of July holiday with an evening cruise to Patricia Murphy's ir
Fort Lauderdale.
Louis and I/ittie Glazer of Plaza Towers South celebrated
their "fiftieth," and what a wonderful occasion it was. .
Jean Ackerman is president of the Imperial Towers North Social
Club for the coming year. The group at Fairways Riviera
ha:* a fun evening at the Viking on Father's Day. Lou
Jason is president of the Social Club at Parker Plaza and has
ail kinds of entertainment planned for the group.
i- ,-'r.' ;.r ',. -;.'. "yl'l" "'. ,.'t 11 '. V. .... V .:*.' i.: ''' "I


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Page 10
-Jmlst HcrMlan
Friday. July 7, 1972
1973 Schedule Of
'Operation Israel' .
Continued from Pac> 1
tourist a look at the present and
what may be in the future. A
single day could include Kiddush
at the home of President Zalman
Shazar. a walking tour of the
old city of Jerusalem and din-
ner with a Cabinet Minister.
To date. 10 trips have been
announced, including six couples
missions, two men's missions
and two women's missionsone
of which is a Women's Leader-
ship mission. The men's mis-
sions, which will cost $725. are
one-week tours. All of the oth-
ers are ten-day tours costing
$825 from New York. The price
is all-inclusive, with accommo-
dations in deluxe hotels. Mis-
sion participants are expected
to pledge a minimum gift of
$750.
It
Here la a Hst of trip de-
parture date*:
Women's Division
Leadership Sun., Oct. 15
Coopleo .... Thurs.. Oct. 19
Couples .... Thurv. <> Couples------ Thun*.. N'OV. 2
Couples .... Sun.. Nov. 12
Couples------ Couples .... Thurs.. Jan. 4
Thurs., Jan. 18
Men's ____ Sun., Nov. 2
Men's ------ Sun.. Jan. 14
Women's ... 11__ Thurs, Jan. 25
Religious
Services
MAOANDAU
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative) Jacob Dannosr.
cantor.
Friday Sabbath srvlces are discon-
tinued ciurinK June. July and Aaurust.
Saturday Sabbath services will con-
tinue and bestn a.m. Sexten Ben
Kallfth will assist the cantor. Daily
Minyan S:Jn a.m. Sunday throiurh
Friday. Mincha-Maariv svery day
starts S:J0 p.m.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Tsmpls). 1SS1 S. 14th Avs.
neform. Ksbbi Samuel Jaffa. s
BETH SHALOM (Tample). 1728 Mon-
ro* St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold 44
^^r>^r>^rNr>r>r>r'
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
25 TAMUZ 7:56
4
ARMY'S TAXI
. strviaf the Creator Hollrwosa'-
Hollansal* orea. "Airport lervke
oor saociaKty."
CAU 527-9730
Arrangements for these mis-
sions are being made through
the Jewish Welfare Federation
| of Greater Hollywood. Tentative
plans call for a local contingent
' to leave directly from Holly-
i wood. Persons desiring to obtain
additional information should
contact the JWF at its office.
: 1909 Harrison St.. Hollywood.
Mr. Katz. who is serving as
| Regional Director of this oper-
ation for the second consecutive
year, first participated in a sim-
ilar mission four years ago. He
1 and his wife. El lie, made anoth-
er trip the following year to-
! gether.
Mr. Kat.. the 1970 winner of
the United Jewish Appeal
Award, was associate campaign
chairman for Hollywood's most
successful campaign to date this
past year.
CLIFF LORING DESIGNS
Custom Creations in Wood & Mica
613 S. 21st Ave. Hollywood
(Mem. Designers A Decorators Guild.)
Phone 920-7177
DRAPERY CLEANING SPECIAL
taken down cleaned decorator folded
198
ssr ssmI
(wrtfc Hin ss *lf J
*** .sshhh.i <*.,. istosolsa
with each order
1 Bedspread cleaned
FREE
Draw Drapes & Carpets of S. Fla.
927-7008
2020 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD
STEPHEN Z.GERVIN,M.D.
announces the opening of his otlicc
lor the practice of
NEUROLOGICAL SURGERY
of
2630 Hollywood Boulevard (City Hall Circle)
Hollywood, Florida 33020
By Appointment Telephone 92&76A7
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St. ;
Conservative. Rabbi David Snaplrs
Cantor Yehuda Hailbraon. 47
July 7 Rabbi Michael Elnhorn ser- |
monette: "Quest For Security." Can-
tor Sidney Heilbraun.
July 14 Rabbi Martin W. Smith.
Cantor Plnke Halpert.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal)
All future services will be held at
Sheridan Hills Klementary School.
5noi Thomas 8t.. Hollywood, every
Friday night at S p.m. Rabbi Robert
Frasin.
VACATION
Bobbe Schlesinger whose "Our Town" appears in
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar
is on a brief vacation.
Her column will be resumed upon her return.
TEMPLE BETH AHM, 310 Southwest
2nd Avenue, Honywood
Friday 1:11 p.m. Norman Prafln will
conduclthe Services assisted by Lay
leader Herbert Smith. Sisterhood will
sponsor the Ones: Shabbal.
MOtAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) t20 SW SSth St
Conservative. *
MOUTH MIAMI UACM
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH OAOE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingslsy. Cantor Irving
Shulkeo. J
Bar Mitzvah
MARK HOPPLE
Mark, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Earl S. Kopple, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, July 8, at
Temple Israel of Miramar.
Cr PAUL Paul, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Walter Gilbert, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Israel of Mir-
amar Saturday. July 15.
COZE BEAUTY SALON
Specializing In Women's
and Men's Hair Styling
and Air-Combing
3001 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood
Galahad Hall North 927-5862
FOR CREATIVE
UPHOLSTERY
Call John W. Puorto
113 W Dixie Highway
Hallandale
Phone 922-7760
BOB S COLD COAST TEXaC.3
ON THE
BEACH
1 STOP
SERVICE
Fic.r.i End Al.grtrxnt
I tctionk High Sptrd Wfcetl
Balance
Air Conditioning Scr*ict
Nin Electronic Tune-up j
Sun Electrical Service
Complete Brake Service
Goodtear Polv-gla Tirr
Self Service Car Wa.h k Wax
CO Octs. Or................S20-13?) I
C^ommwmYy K^ctlendi
ay
(This i-le>nd.r, which IWU dates of all meetings aad speriM
events held by Greater Hollywood"* various rcanlzaUon*. i.
maintaJnrd by Jewish Welfare Federation. The anraasu of
the calendar is to note the events for those who wish to at-
tend and to avoid any conflict by setting ap date* ea the
calendar considerably la advance of the event. Organiza-
tion representatives are asked to notify the Jewish Welfare
Federation of the dates of their meeting* just aa soon as
they are decided upon so that the necessity of switching a
date may be avoided. Events will be lasted la the Florid an-
Shofar issue Just prior to the date.)
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12
National Women's Committee Brandels University
General Meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South community
room 3801 S. Ocean Dr.. Hollywood.
Till RsiiAY, JULY 20
Broward County Regional Board Meeting ORT 10 a_m
Home Federal Bldg., Hollywood (Young Circle)
^imnniminiiiMiiiiiirr
LINOLEUM CITY
ROM SHOW
LARGEST SELECTION IN STOCK
* CARPET REMNANTS w
* ODD-LOT TILE *
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625 N. STATE RD. #7 (441)
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amnmmmimnnrl
ix
LEE EGGNATZ, D.D.S.
{TAKES M.EASUBE W ANNOUNCaSC THE ASSOCIATION Of
STEPHEN WANDER, D.D.S.
M THE NACTICE Or DENTISTRY FOB CHHDBEM
AND THE OPENING Or AN ADDITIONAL Of f ICE
3703 GAtrlCID STOET
i HOUYWOOO. FIOM0A 33011
misoe **> jooo
6155 MsTAMAt PABCWAY
MKAAtAt. FLOMDA 33033
ntimoNi SMXM
ONE STOP AUTO SHOP
On* of
Hollywood i
Loroesf
1ST. 1942
WHAT tftk THt iEAVICl. CAU US
AUTO PAINTING*-* BODY B FENDER WORK
' WRECKS REBUILT HEADLINERS SEAT COVERS
GLASS 24-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE
325 S. DIXIE HWY.
DANIA
922-6565
STUART'S GARAGE
FOREIGN CAR CENTER
EXPERT REPAIRS ON ALL FOREIGN CARS
ELECTRONIC FUEL INJECTION SERVICE
ELECTRONIC TUNE-UP
ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED
MG-MGB RENAULT BMW VOLKSWAGEN VOLVO
DATSUN CITROEN SAAB JAGUAR AUSTIN FIAT
SUNBEAM MERCEDES TOYOTA OPEL
TRIUMPH PORSCHE
"Where Service To Your Car Is Important To Us"
LOW COST QUICK SERVICE
983-9990
614 North State Road 7 (441)
Between Johnson St. A Hollywood Blvd.
nzzz
FORD Plumbing Service
GRIFFIN
NO.
DA VII
MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS
REMODELING ALTERATIONS
WATER HEATERS
584-7990
CLEANING
CAU KIGMTS HOUDAVS
SERVING ALL MOWAJIO COUNTY
77TTY?


Friday. July 7, 1972
vJenistrkrfarten
Page 11
iy Seymour B. Liebmon BOOK REVIEW
Some Schocken Publications
A '^fDI^ A'-T..OR,tv on Jewish mysticism
. Witt wruch.Mcssianism is ..inextricably inter-
woven, Gershom Scholem, in his book. The Mm*.
anlr Idea In Judaism ($15, nas
collected his essays and studies to
explicate his views in the subject.
*| His introductory essay illuminates
J the essential differences between
Judaism and Christianity
Scholem advances analyse s ot
the diverse aspects of our Messi-
anum: the effect of Kabbalah on
,i .. ... *?*" Pecti the "lamed vav-
nifcs, the 36 Zaddikim or righteous; the Science of
Jueaism and many other subjects. He indulges in
some scathing comments on the "Jewish Quarterly"
and -Sinai." He discusses critically Martin Buber's
interpretation of Hasstdbm which he terms "neo-
Handle." He faults Buber for combining "facts and
quotations to suit his purpose" and says that Bu-
ber* purpose was to present Hasidism as a spiritual
rather than as a historical phenomenon.
For those who would read orthodox Jews out
of Judaism i see Reform Rabbi Alvin Reino.s. in
TIME, April 10, 19721. wc recommend the essay
"Revelation anc" Tradition as Religious Categories
in Judaism." Judaism doe* not require polydoxy.
Tli!< hook is one to be treasured.
In 19.'!",, Dr. Wolf Zeev Rabinowitsch published
a book on the Hasidism ol Karlin, a city in southern
Lithuania, and Simon Dubnow wrote a foreword
to it. Subsequently the book appeared in Hebrew
and now m English as Lithuanian Haiuini ($7)
translated by M. B. Dagut. The book is indispensable
to aficionados of Hasidism. It dispels many myths
and shows the growth of the movement despite the
"mithnagdim" of northern Lithuania. The book is
well documented and many of the sources 'tern
from the gsniza in Karlin.
Jewish Society Through the Afen, edited by
H. H. Ben-Sasson and S. Ettinger ($12.50), has ai>
imposing group of erudite contributors. F.ach essa"
constitutes a contribution to Jewish history but
not all fall within the concept and scope of the
title. The editors either failed to set guidelines and
definitions or did not require the 17 authors to
adhere to such boundaries. Would that many of
the authors had followed the example of Haim
Beinart in hit excellent essay, "Hispano-Jewish
Society."
Judaism: A Portrait by Leon Roth ($2.751 is a
lucid presentation except for the last chapter where
the author, we believe, equivocates slightly. We
learn that in Biblical Hebrew, there is no equiva-
lent for the word "religion." The closest appears to
be "Daath Elohim," the knowledge of the Lord.
The author is a philosopher and in intrep:-eting our
faith he appeals to negate Buber's "I-Thou" con-
cept. The hook is a fine primer for laymen for the
acquisition or a better understanding of Judaism,
tradition, the prayer Ixjok, etc.
wwtmammtmmain* i ...............jasini
ISRAEL NfWSLHTEt
By Carl Alperi
The Other Side Of The Hijacking
M DRKADFl'LLV disappointed in my Israelis. A.t a
time when <*tll the world has had the wool pulled over
eyM and is hailing the cleverness and courage of the
raelis in foiling the attempted hijack of the Sahena
at l adda, I am inclined to agree with
the observations of the Arab terrorist
headquarters in Beirut which saw
through the sham and false publicity.
What happeded at Lydda, as the Arabs
correctly point out, was nothing more
than the kind of deceit and treachery
which have become the hallmirk of the
Israelis. The brave kidnappers of the
plane, who were holding 100 passengers,
'iv concerned with the health and welfare of their
arges. They magnanimously consented to hav< the plane
fuelled anil repaired, and to have food and drinks
ought out tor the passengers. Under cover of providing
cli aid. Israeli soldiers swarmed into the plane, killing
id capiuring the brave Arab heroes.
The Beirut version is not new. This kind of under-
mded Jewish trickery has been seen before. Was it not
ereised early in June 1967, when without any warning
int soever the Israeli army and air force made a sham-
es of the Egyptian, Jordan and Syrian forces? The
tier had been chivalrous. They had made no secret of
eir intentions to annihilate Israel. Had they not pro-
aimed it in every speech? Had they not marshalled
leir armies with great fanfare, and had they not told
e world precisely what their intentions were?
But how typically Israeli to strike without warning:
Obviously, they say. it is impossible to make peact
th a people whom you can not trust. Israelis do not
even behave in the normal ways of civilized nations. Had
the Israel government followed the proper course, it
would have provided the hijackers with a handsome ran-
som in foreign currency, would have filled every seat
with convicted murderers, terrorists and saboteurs re-
leased from Israel's prisons, and would have es-orted the
klr"napped plane into the skies with an aerial guard of
ho not. ,
But no, the Israelis acted contrary to the standard
code of civilized states. Tills in itself is evidence of their
ineligibility for membership in the UN. in company with
enlightened nations like the United States, for example,
who know ho\v to treat aerial pira er, heroes, with
respect!
The Fatah leadership was with considerable justifica-
tion thinking of registering a complaint with tha Security
Council. Obviously a ringing resolution would have been
passed b> a comfortable margin, but it would not bring
about any change in the primitive, medieval character of
the Lsraelis.
What pained the Arabs most of all was th | violation
of the desert code of hospitality. The four clever hijack-
ers, geniuses all of them, were on Israel soil. They had
every reason to expect that they would be treated with
the dignity due to any guest in your home. In flagrant
violation of all the accepted traditions of hospitality
which the Arabs hold so dear, the Israelis brutally and
arrogantly struck down four persons who should, by all
standards, have been considered guests in their home.
All this happened at Lydda airport, mind you, where
slogans calling for hospitality to tourists abound.
It is clear, then, that once again the Israelis have
made a great public relations blunder, and stand exposed
to the world in all the degradation of their character.
Between You and /He:
By BORIS SMOtAR
Convention Echoes
TlIK BBASOH OF conventions held by Jewish
organizations is now drawing to a close. Study-
ing the major resolutions adopted at most of these
conventions, one Is inevitably im
pressed with the fact that they
all read very much alike.
There is almost no distinction,
for instance, between the resolu-
tions adopted at the annual meet-
ing of the American Jewish Com-
mittee ond the conventions that
took place later of organizations
ike the American Jewish Congress.
B'nai B'rith. or even the Workmen's Circle. The
resolutions of each of these groups display deep
Interest in Isiael, express concern over the fate of
Soviet Jewry, deal with the needs for better Jewisn
education in this country, and suggest action on
social and welfare problems. Here and there one
finds slight nuances in the texts, but the contents
are essentially the same.
This indicates common interest on the part of
some national Jewish bodies in the same subjects
. But does this mean aLso that mergers of some
Jewish groups could be effected without any loss to
Jewish communal life in this country?
The time is perhai>s not ripe as yet to answer
this question. As time marches on the question of
merging some organizations conducting the same,
or similar, activities will probably come up This i;
inevitable because organized American Jewish life
is not the same as it was some 50 or 60 years ago.
when many of the presently existing Jewish organi-
zations came into being. The ideological and other
differences which sharply divided the Jews in this
country a generation or two ago no longer exist
now since about 90"< of American Jewry is now
American born.
JtWS IN SPORTS
By Hoskell Cohen
Maccabi Games:
t Mission Futile
I
Al/mOOni THE MACCABI (MODES are more
than a year removed, activity in their behalf is
starting to generate in the United States. Selecting
an American team of over 150 athletes, processing
the squad, providing the proper uniforms and equip-
ment is a difficult task at best and the U.S. Commit-
tee Sports for Israel, designated U.S. arm for the
games, is undertaking a job complete with hardships,
impossibilities and certainly no thanks.
American Jewish athletes are no different than
their counterparts all over the world; they are
spoiled, pampered and accept the Maccabiah as just
another sport exercise: only instead of the venue
being the states or Euroi>e, the site is Israel.
From personal agperienee and affiliation with
the games over the past 20 years, I have found them
to be a tedious, futile mission, which, despite their
lack of spiritual Menage, are a public relations must
for the State of Israel. Conceived as a meeting
ground for Jewish athletes from all over the world,
who ostensibly convene every four years for sports
competition, cultural and spiritual exchanges, the
games offer little more than athletic competition for
1.200 Jewish super-athletes.
Recognizing that qualities lieyond competition
are missing in the huge carnival, the World Mac-
cabi Union this past fall joined the World Zionist
Organization. Apparently, the move Is intended to
impose a stronger clamor for aliyah on 'he part of
the competitors. Baseu on past experience, there
apiiears little likelihood that American athletes
will heed the call of Zion.
The fact remains that athletes are strictly
athletes and no amount of pressure by Maccabi
authorities is going to whet their appetites for
aliyah. My most vivid picture of the last Maccabiah
is that of watching a herculean American park
himself on a chair near the swimming ikjoI at the
hotel housing the U.S. contingent and only moving
therefrom to practice and compete in his event.
He won a gold medal, it's true, but all he got to
see of the Holy I-and was a swimming pool and a
large stadium.
With the 2.>th anniversary of the State of
Israel coming up next year, the Festival Commit-.
tee is providing for a proper winter kick-off with,
a special basketball and soccer jamboree which will
run between Dec. 23, 1972 and Jan. 1, 1973 in vari-
ous places in the heart of Israel. It Is hoped that
close to 500 boys from the United States alone will
make the jamboree this coming winter. For this
occasion. non-Jewish youngsters from YMCA's also
are being invited to attend the celebration.
(c). l7-\ Jewish Telegraphic Agency)


Capital Spotlight: By JOSEPH P01AK0FF
Double Simcha For Oiler
BROOKLYN'S Emanuel Celler is now within less
than one year of gaining the historic distinction
of having served longer In the House of Representa-
tives than any other member. On his 84th birthday,
May 6, the white-haired liberal Democrat was a
House member for 49 yea is and 63 days having
entered the House March 4, 1923.
Thus on his 85th birthday provide.! he is re-
elected in November to his 26th consecutive term
he will have exceeded the record set by fanner
Representative Carl Vinson who entered the House
November 3, 1914, and servod continuously to
January 4, 1965, a total of 50 years and 62 days.
The Georgia Democrat is retired in Mllledgeville
where he was born.
The record for Congressional servies Is held
by the late Carl Hayden, of Arizona, who retired
in 1968 after 56 years in Congress 14 as at repre-
sentative and 42 as a senator. He died at age 94 last
January 26. Hayden, also a Democrat, served Ari-
zona from the time it was admitted as a etate in
1912.
By any measure, Celler's legislative record is
remarkable, which accounts for the friendliness to
him in both major parties. He has been chairnvm of
the House Judiciary Committee for 22 years, longer
than any other man in history. A liberal before
President Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal, he has
consistently advocated the safeguarding of civil
liberties and equality of opportunity.
(.1, ISTi!, Jewish Telegraphic Agency)


Page 12
Jnftfncrktlar
Friday. July 7. 1972
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MUMERICMe
CENTRAL MIAMI
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CORAL GABLES
Bird & Dcuglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th SL 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7"S
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood Blvd.
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FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3138
and
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FT. PIERCE
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