The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00089

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Uewisti Floridiaiin
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 29, 1974
Price 25 cents
Campaign Report
The '74 Campaign has reached $2,332,243. at the present
time, representing a total increase of $1,162,000, over last year's
total campaign, a 100% increase.
The following action is now taking place:
All Hi-Rises will be solicited by Mar. 31st. Federation has
been averaging five to six solicitation meetings per week in
The Women's Division has held two luncheons and will have
There is still approximately $100,000 outstanding from pros-
the buildngs. There have been three solcitation meetings ach
Sunday.
In the buildings where solicitation events are prohibtited
because of by-laws, cocktail parties have been held in individual
apartments or events have been planned elsewhene.
he Women's Division has held two luncheons and will have
two more this week. One of the two luncheons was a "first" .
holding a women's event in a hi-rise building. It was most suc-
cessful.
The Women's phona-thon, "Message For Life," which com-
menced last week, has also been most successful.
The problem now facing Federation is the research of
duplicate cards and phone numbers.
The next step in the campaign will be a Mail-A-Thon where-
by pledge cards plus a Seder table centerpiece will be sent to
ail those who have not yet made a campaign gift as of Apr. 1st
A Campaign-closing dinner-dance is being planned to be held
during the middle of May.
There is still approximately $100,00 outstanding from pros-
pects who gave $1,000 or more in 1973. (This is separate from
Hi-Rise prospects.)
If there are any questions, feel free to address them to
the Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood.
KISSINGER INSISTS:
La Mer Pilot
Program A
Huge Success
The La Mer social hall was
filled to capacity as Dr. Ralph
Kcplan, journalist and produced
of the award winning film "Let
My People Go." spoke before the
JWF La Mer Women's Division.
This was a pilot project where
by, for the first time, a women's
division function was held in a
hi-rise building.
The Committee prepared the
food for the entire luncheon
which netted $15,000 toward the
'74 Campaign total.
The Committee members were
as follows: Mrs. Marcia Tobin,
'74 Women's Division Campaign
chairman: Mrs. Otto Stieber.
Campaign chairman La Mer
Women's Division; Mrs. Ernest
Schwarz, La Mer cochairman;
Mrs. L. Glattman and Mrs. L.
Weber, Fast Building cochair-
men; and Mrs. S. Bahm and Mrs.
P. Kasakove, South Building co-
chairmen.
La Mer Committee Members
include Mrs. H. Abrams, Mrs.
M. Amateau, Mrs. M. Appel, Mrs.
A. Cohen. Mrs. M. Epstein, Mrs.
W. Edelman, Mrs. J. Feller, Mrs.
M. Fogelman, Mrs. L. Golden,
Mrs. G. Gottlieb, Mrs. M. Joel, w
Mrs. H. Karmiel, Mrs. R. Kolo-
din and Mrs. M. Marco.
Also Mrs. I. Marcus, Mrs. A.
Rittenberg. Mrs. J. Robinson.
Mrs. J. Rosenberg. Mrs. H. Rosen-
feld. Mrs. G. Rosenthal, Mrs. B.
Saewitz. Mrs. E. Shapiro. Mrs. W.
Shapiro, Mrs. J. Slutkin. Mrs. V.
Tarica and Mrs. M. Upsher.
Pictured with journalist Dr. Ralph Kaplan, guest speaker at
the Women's Division luncheon in the La Mer social hall,
are Mrs. Ernest Schwarz, (left) La Mer cochairman; Mrs.
Otto Stieber, La Mer Women's Division campaign chair-
man; and Mrs. Marcia Tobin, 1974 JWF Women's Division
campaign chairman.
Oil Embargo
Not Linked
To Fullback what Hussein Can Expect After
Making Two Mistakes in Two Wars
La Mer committee member Mrs. Molly Fogelman greets
Mrs. Lu Weber, East Building cochairman and Mrs. Arlene
Kasakov*. (richt) South Building cochairmen.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Arab oil ministers meeting in
Vienna Monday agreed to lift
their five-month-long embargo on
oil deliveries to the United States
until June 1.
The decision was not unani-
mous. Libya and Syria refused to
agree. Algeria agreed but only
provisionally. Saudi Arabia's
Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yamani said
that this would mean "at least a
million barrels" daily from his
country.
But Arab leaders quickly de-
clared that they would not hesi-
tate to reimpose the embargo if
the United States failed to con-
tinue to press for Israeli disen-
gagement (meaning withdrawal)
from territories occupied in the
Yom Kippur and Six-Day Wars.
NEVERTHELESS, Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger de-
clared here Mar. 14 that the lift-
ing by Arab oil producing na-
tions of their embargo against
the United States would not af-
fect American diplomatic efforts
to settle the Middle East conflict.
"We have to move at the pace
that seems to us suitable for a
settlement," Kissinger told news-
men at a surprise news confer-
ence. "That cannot be affected
by it" (the embargo lifting).
He made the comments after
he was asked whether a news re-
port that the embargo was being
Continued on Page 5
DEEMED ANTI-SEMITIC
ABC Rapped
For Airing
'Merchant9
By Special Report
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has deplored the nationwide
American Broadcasting Company
telecast Saturday of "The Mer-
chant of Venice" as "a disservice
to the American unity" and call-
ed its presentation a "glaring
example of the callousness and
insensitivity to deep-rooted Jew-
ish fears and concerns thatt is
prevalent in some sectors of our
society."
Benjamin R. Epstein. ADL's
national director, said the League
was especially concerned because
"this classic anti-Semitic drama
which has caused incalculable
harm to the Jewish people over
the centuries was projected into
the living rooms of millions of
American homes, reaching an
audience far greater than the
total of all those who have viewed
Continued on Page S
KING HUSSEIN
Israel his salvation?
By EHUD YAARI
JTA
Jerusalem
King Hussein is now taking a
major step toward a temporary
solution of the bitter dispute
over the right to represent the
Palestinians.
His scheduled visit to Cairo
later this month, his first since
the Yom Kippur War, could well
mean that the final touches are
being put to a formula that would
provide for an independent
Palestinian delegation at the
formula which would settle the
differences among Arab govern-
ments on this issue.
AS AN outcome of these
moves. Israel may find itself
soon isolated in its long-standing
objection to the Palestinian par-
ticipation as a fuil-fledged party
to the peace talkswhen they
resume, probably in the spring.
The change in Jordanian policy
was outlined by the King in two
speeches early in February. The
King did not give up, of course,
Geneva conference, or at least a
his claim for any "liberated"
Palestinian territory, but from
now on he is going to follow a
new course vis a vis the Pales-
tinians of reconciliation and
recognition rather than dictation
and repression.
THERE ARE three new prin-
ciples in Hussein's position:
An open call to start a di-
rect dialogue with the PLO. This
implies that the King grants
recognition and legitimization to
his rivals admitting that his
struggle to become the sola
Continued on Page 19
French Suspect Spies
In Arms Engineering
PARIS (JTA) The French weekly, "Le Point," reports
that French military security officials suspect Jewish engineers
working in the aeronautic and armament industry of leaking tech-
nical information to Israel.
The security services are currently investigating the matter,
according to the weekly.
IN THIS WEEK'S issue, "Le Point" reveals military security
suspicion was aroused when officials noticed that the Israeli
Continued on Page 2


Page 2
JewisfitkrMfar)
and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, March 29
!97<
S

ph;l baum
MAX DIMONT
MARSHALL SKLARE
Three-Part Educative Symposia II
April 18 At Beth Shalom
Begins
The Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood and the
Jewish Community Centers of
Sou'h Florida are sponsoring
"Educative Symposia II." a
political, sociological and histor-
ical assessment o.' "Ths Imeric in
Ji k\ h Scene," in a three-part
seri to commence at 8 p.m.
1 ur day, \pul 18, at Temp e
Beth Shalom.
On that evening Phi! Baum, n
distinguished and acknowli
axoert on MidaM* East Affairs
who serves as director of t!i
Commission on International Af-
fairs of the American Jewish Con
grass, wiH speak on "The Middfc
East Dil.-mma Its Impact on
Ajnar At Temple Sinai Thursday. May
9, at 8 p.m., the second sympo-
sium of th series will present
Marshall Sklare. i -.
v.hi is eminent in the study of
racial, ethnic and c !
>.'. nips. Sklare. Prof fss r of
American Jew! h Studies at Bran-
dois University, has chosen a
hi-- -ubio"': "Intermarriage and
the Jewish Future.''
Ha Wmont r-utstandiBg author,
series when he
aopcars at Temp'.e Beth E: Th\irs-
day, May 23, at 8 p.m.
HiiUwut, a provuiaiuve spokes-
man on Jew ish history, known for
his book "Jews. Gjd and His-
tory," concludes the Symposia
with the title of his most recent
b:>..!<: "The Indestructible Jews."
subftled: "Wffi The R^-al Jewish
History Step Forward Please?"
Ills. Herbert Kau is chairman
of ti-.e Symposia.
Complete information on the
scries presented by the Commit-
tee on Jewish Life can be ob-
tained by calling the JCC office.
JWV Auxiliary Plans
Meeting, Installation
The Ladies Auxiliary of Viet r
B. Freedman Post No, 613, Jew-
ish War Veterans, will hod a
ral meeting at noon Wednes-
day in the Horn- Federal Bank.
Hal:andale. with Rose Hech:.
pres:lcpt presiding and PAP.
SfaJvina Fr nan, program chair-
man, discussing "Current Events."
The Auxiliary's newly-elected
officer* will be installed at 8
r m Thursday, April 11. at a
joint meetirv: with tiie Post in
t^e Home Federal Building.
A
w
W
Art's Furniture Clinic
CUSTOM REFINISHING
Matching of colors for existing piece
ANTIQUE RESTORATION
Satisfaction Guaranteed
"We feel your satisfaction is our most important product.'
920-7122
430 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood
The first
Riverside Chapel
inBroward County
is now open
inHottywooda
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC FUNCRAL DIRECTORS
Other *>*t'iidt Chspe't ifl the
Uitm. 16490 N E. 19th Anue. North Mum. Such S47-MS2
1911 Street I Alton Rud. Wiin, Eta:- Jl 1 11*1
1250 Normandy Dr.vt. Marrn Bttci IIl-IISl
DouflM ROM>tS W 17thStreet. Miami-JC 11151
Rivtrvdt liO tervtt the New for* VetfOfiO>>th sree
mth Cv*oe/i in Uenhmtten. The a>on. flrooAfra
f*rRcKewirenaUt Vernan.
MwrayH. Rubin, M.
Officers, Board
To Be Installed
Bv Sisterhood
BafcU Se.rmie! Z .Tafi>. esirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth F.1,
Roll) wood, will install the offi-
cer'; and cxecufve hoard of the
Sisterhood nn Tuesday, Anril P.
Bl fie regular luncheon nie-tin-
to be held in the auditorium.
Violinist Alvin RudniUky. ac-
c-m-ianid by his wife Judith.
wi'l entertain. Mr. Rudnitsky i
presently concertmaster of the
F~rt Lauderda'* Symphony. Mi-
ami Opera Guild and the Miantf
Bench Svmnhony. His wife holds
a Bachelor's degree in Music
from i!i? University of Penned
vania. ba< tnrht in wb'ic
9"hoo's and now teaches private-
ly.
Officers to be installed an
Mrs. Harry Finer, president: Mm.
I.e\vi= Conn. Mrs. Aaron Rabino-
v.:,7 ..; ^-..: Jul'us Haluern,
vice presidents; Mrs. Ro=lyn
Fin.inurl'. ex.'cu've vice Presi-
dent: Mrs. Max Jaoobson, trea*
ur r; Mrs. Morris Pchr-ia-r. fi-
nancial secretary: Mrs. Eleanor
Perkin, recording secretary and
Mr--. Stuart Ka'lman. correspond-
ing secretary.
Boi-d membTs are Mrs. Mil-
ton F >rman. Mrs. I.no Pessel,
Mrs. Jesse Vogel, Mrs. Morton
L. Abram Mrs. Arnold Picker,
Mrs II r i i R rth Mrs. R-tbin
KMn. Mrs. ct-nl-- Ch-irtoff. Mr',.
Samuel Z. Jaff. Mr? Caryl F-ld-
rran. Mrs. Isabelle Green. Mr..
A! Goldstein. Mrs. Trudi 7-eia;r,
t.. Greenberger and Mrs,
Alfred Mazzarino.
Also Mrs. Martin Renno. :.
Hattie Risen. Mrs. Charles Wolf -.
Mr- Irvin? Green. Mrs. Samuel
Po lack. Mrs. Este.l* Gerson. Mrs
Joseph Shmelzer, Mrs. Abraham
Sprung Mrs. Sam Weinat* in, Mrs.
Selma Harr's. Mrs. Harold Ra
ner, Mrs Th"ndorc I.ifset, Mrs.
MelviD Freedman. Mrs. Bernard
Price. Mr; Joseph Henry. Mrs.
Sidney Hiatt. Mrs. Jack Silver.
Mrs. Louis Saperstone.
Reservations for the luncheon
mav be made by calling Mrs
Belle Green or Mrs. Anna Wolfe
Model Seder Scheduled By
Temple Sinai's Sisterhood
Temple Sinai Sisterhood wil
hold its general meeting on Tuf-s
day. Anril 2. a'. 8 p.m. in the
Ifaber Karp Hall. Election of of
Hears will take place with Mrs
Joel P.Mtman. president, prcsid
ing.
Passover, which begins the
night of April 6, will be the
theme of the program under the
direction of Mrs. Malvina V. Free
man. program vice president. Led
by Mrs. Samuel Miller. Jewish
Family Living chairman, it will
include a model seder with par
tenants tooaj the Sisterhood
R'!gi-Mis School and Men's Club.
Custom Draperies
Free
Estimates
THE
WINDOW
SHOP
Home Service
Days 923-6932
Eves 962-5975
Kolitz Featured Speaker At Two
Women's Division Luncheons Here
Jewi h Welfare Federation
Women's Division for the '74
Campaign tendered two lunch
eens this past Week in which Zvi
v. prod" "' '"'
Tonv .A-.-, ird winning Broadwaj
pav -The D.'puty," was featured
gp aker.
Th" Pacesetter Division, con
g] t ng woman ho have give;'
$1,000 or nr.re. held their lunch-
eon at the home of Mrs. Moses
Horn-'
Cochairmen were Joyce Roa
man. Women's Division piesident.
E li Kit/ aid Aviva Baer.
Mrs. Sue Mil'er pnontd h
home tor the Bcnefactc-s Divi
sinn luncheon, tho* flontributinf
?35"5 or n- ire, and Mrs. Phyllsi
Kr.u'iner chaired the event.
Hostesses that afternoon were
^;^r.^l Ehreuitein, Rosalie Gold-
h'att. Marion Levitats, Elaine
Pitt !!. Kari d M.n-ulies, Sue
Str-ne. Sue Miller, Barbara Miller
and Louise Diamond.
ZVI KOL'TZ
Mrs.
Tobin, '74 Won.
en's Division Camnaign chairman,
directed ;lie highly successfiul
affairs.
Volunteers Respond, Participate
In 'Message For Life9 Project
"Message For Lire," Jewish
ire Fed ir iti n W imen's Di
irisii ion project, chair-
by Mrs. Elaine Fleishor, was re
. complete I after a success
ful. highly intensive drive.
Iu pn.'i.s.' fi'om the Holly woo;!
Jewi-h community for volunteei
workers was overwhelming a
102 women donated their time
working three shifts a day. to
b ist the '74 Campaign total
pledges.
Grouos represented ware Na
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en, CRT. Hadassah. Aatiericai
Jewish Committee, JWF Worn
en's Board members, JWF Worn
en's Leadership institute mem
bers and the Sisterhoods o:
Temples Sold. Beth Shalom.
Sinai and Israel.
Temple Beth El donated .-.
room for the training session.
Mrs Fleisher said at the con-
clusion. "We were able to rea-h
people who had never given be-
fore. It was a mistaken belief
that their donations were too
small to count. Only through the
magnificent effort of all our
volunteers in en'ightenirtg people
ELAINE FLESHER
to the importance at numerous
small contributions adding up to
an impressive total, were we able
to secure so many additional
gifts."
She added, "I'm deeply grate-
ful to everyone for their coopera-
tion."
ALUMINUM ROLL UP SHUTTER
CONDOMINIUMS HOMES a TERRACES a PATIOS
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523-6949 anytime
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THE
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Aasel Insurance Agency fl
Ansel Wittenstein SL
Ail Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
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. AMERICAN
UUVMMCl CO*rl'll>
J


Friday, March 29, 1974
VJewist ncrikfiair ind Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Moses Hornstein G>ntributes
8500,000 To Touro College
Moses Hornstein of Emerald
Hills, Hollywood, has initiated
the Touro College Endowment
Fund effort with a contribution
of $50,000, Dr. Bernard Lander,
president of the college, has an-
nounced.
Mr. Hornstein is treasurer of
the Board of Trustees of the
four-year college of liberal arts
and sciences, hcadquai te: ed at 30
W. 44th St.. New York City.
Long active in educational and
Jewish philanthropies. Hornstein
believes the emergence of Touro
College is a particularly impor-
tant development in American-
Jewish life because it is the only
institution of higher learning
without an affiliation with a the-
ological school which stresses the
relevance of the Jewish heritage
to Western culture.
Now in its third year. Touro
enrolls 400 students in its various
programs. The School of Liberal
Arts and Sciences offers the
bachelor of arts and the bachelor
of science degree in 16 academic
disciplines In addition, the
Touro Department of Health Sci-
ences, in cooperation with Kings-
brook Jewish Medical Center,
Brooklyn, conducts a program
leading to a bachelor of science
in health sciences qualifying its
graduates for registration as
physician's associates.
Touro will open a School of
Law in September 1975. 'This
will be the first law school in
the United States to be organized
under-Jewish auspices. Since
Judaism is a way of life guided
by law, the organization of a law
school by members of the Jew-
ish community is most appro-
priate," Mr. .Hornstein noted.
Touro will establish a Research
Institute of Jewish Law as a com-
ponent of the law school.
The new law school is empow-
ered to confer the degrees of
MOSES HORNSTEEIN
Master of Law and Doctor of the
Science of Law, as well as Juris
Doctor, a distinction shared by
only a small number of law
schools in the country.
Hornstein is active in many
sectors of American and Jewish
life. He is president of the He-
brew Academy of Nassau, vice
president of American Friends of
The Hebrew University, treasur-
er of the Synagogue Council of
America, a member of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of New
York, and a trustee emeritus of
Hofstra University, Long Island.
Pallot To Be Guest Speaker
E. Albert Paiioi, Miami bank
executive and civic leader, will
be the guest speaker at the an-
nual installation of officers for
the Broward-Palm Beach Council
of B'nai B'rith at the Holiday Inn
of Fort Lauderdale Sunday,
March 31. at 10:30 a.m.
HIGH IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Brother-Sitter camps completely separate facilities 2 lahet 2
pools 20 lighted tennis courts 3-60'xl 20' rec. halls.
GREAT TENNIS DEPARTMENT
Boll Mochine. practice walls, instont reploy TV
CAMP COMET lor boys CAMP WOHELO for girls
R04. WAYNESBORO. PA. 1726B
B Weeks only June 23 August f B
f < i Jay Night Services Observed
mid tni opented kj I Kiimi Familv sinct IJ21
CmH er write far informotion:
MORGAN I. LEVY, DIRECTOR 264-6389
1531 S.W. 82nd Court, Miami, Fla. 33144
STAFF INQUIRIES INVITED. MIN. AGE 19
BASKETBALL CAMP-Aug. 19-26 Boys, Aug. 26-31 Girls
TENNIS ANYTIME for Adults Families-Groups May 1-June 16
3 TENNIS CLINICS August 19-Sept. 2, Karol Fageros Pro.
Accredited: Arr.erican Camping Association
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
camp hiQhUndefc
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
'
NO ENERGY CRISIS HERE!!!
Children have boundless energy resources, and Camp
Highlander, located high in the Blue Ridge Mountains, has
the programs to meet all of the needs of your child's energy.
Contact Mr. AW Rousseau. PINE CREST SCHOOL.
1501 ME 62nd St.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33301
Phone: 772-6550
Community
Seders At
3 Locations
Rpservations are being taken
for the Communitv Sed?r to take
r'-sr-o at the Hallandale Jewish
Center, Sunday, April. 7. at 7:30
p.m. it will be conducted by
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz and
Cantor Danziger. Members and
friends may make reservation-
by phoning Marian Franklin or
the Temple office.
*
Temple Beth Shalom commu-
nity Passover Seder, will be held
in the new ballroom. Saturday,
April 6. at 7:30 p.m. The service
will be conducted by Dr. Morton
Ma'avskv, assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold. A traditional dinner
will be served and group reserva-
tions will be honored. For par-
ticulars, phone Svlvia S. Gordon
at the Temple office.

Temple Sinai will hold its Pas-
sover Service and Seder Satur-
day, April 6, at 7 p.m. in Haber
Karo Hall. It will be conducted
by Rabbi David Shapiro and Can-
tor Yehuda Heilbraun assisted by
the Temple Choir. Chairmen for
the evening are Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Albert.
Family Living
Shabbat Weekend
April 26 and 27
The Abraham Heschel Chapter
of American Jewish Congress is
a group of men and women in the
Hollywood area who are commit-
ted to the philosophy of their
founder, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise:
"Not Charity, But Justice."
A.J.C. offers Americans who
want to work for Jewish dignity
in the context of equality for all
Americans, tne opportunity to
become involved in the great is-
sues of our daylocal, national
and international.
The group meets on the third
Thursday of each month at 8
p.m.. at Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood.
The latest project of the Chap
ter, according to Carlos Feldman.
president, is a "Family Living
Shabbat Weekend." in coopera-
tion with Temple Solel of Holly-
wood.
The Study-Workshop (Kallah)
is planned for April 26-27. and
will include psychologist Dr.
Samuel Feldman. as one of the
four speakers to conduct various
seminars. Havedalah services con-
ducted by Rabbi Robert Frazin of
Temple Solel.
2JL
Where Your Monev Goes
4
Social Work Student Scholarship
Hollywood is one of more than 80 communities which an-
nually makes a contribution of from S250 to S750 to the Council
of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds National Scholarship
Plan.
The purpose of the plan is to assist interested and qualified
college studenti and beginning workers in obtaining the po-^t
graduate education requited for social welfare positions in the
field of Jewish Communal Service.
This need for such professional personnel, especially at
the beginning level, remains constant and heavy.
arnett
lanK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Cuiro-n Mad*
DRAPERIES
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA
Phone: 923-0564
SHADES
SLIP COVERS
UPHOLSTER*
Maiww Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE ft PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES ft GIFTS
HONE DECOR ACCESSORIES
Baili / Closet Accesjrit
Btflitf Wi4s Rm Dividers
Mason Shafts
Drocry Rsit
Itlteaitf
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Page 4
+Jmisii fhrktiar ** Shof*r Hollywood
Friday. Manft 29, 1974
wJewisti meridian
mmm bfll (IIH llull\Rou
OmfE and PLANT 120 N.E. th St.. Miami. Fla. 3313* Phone 373 40(
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-460.'
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
RITA OOODMAN. News Coordinator
The Jewish Plorldian Doea Not Ouaranta* The Kaanruth **
Of The Merchandise Advertlaed In Ita Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Flurtdlan
Becond-Clasa Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman: Ross Becker-
man, Ben Sailer. Marlon Nevlna, Dr. Norman Atkin. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jfwuh Floridian haa abiorbed the Jewiah Unity and the Jawiah Weekly.
Memoer of the Jewish Telegraohic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide Newt Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SrilSCHlPTlON RATES: (Local Area) One Year J4.00. Out of Town Upon
Rroiiest.
Volume 4
Friday, March 22, 1974
Number 7
6 NISAN 5734
ABC Was Thoughtless
We go along with the Anti-L B'rith and other organizations that are on record this week
as deploring the ABC-TV pioducticn oi Sir Laurence Olivi-
er's "Merchant of Venice.
This is one of those Shakespearean plays that never
sit well with Jew and non-Jew alike, because dramatically
its motives are mixed.
In the midst of a profound tragedy (Shylock's "punish-
ment" for his failure to accept his daughter Jessica's mar-
riage to a non- Jew) are comical-pastoral elements (the
popular Elizabethan by-play between Portia and Nerissa
and their lovers).
This enormous disparity in tone reaches its high point
with Shylock's classic "what is a Jew" speech set against
the satanic delight he experiences in the discovery that
through his bond (the pound of flesh), he will gain his re-
venge against Christian society.
High Price of Admission
During the past few years, American tourists in Lon-
don, attracted as by a magnet to Sir Laurence's production
of the "Merchant of Venice" at the National Theattre, re-
peatedly went away from the production with the feeling
that while they had seen a great performer, they paid for
this with their own pound of fleshpersonal humiliation of
an unquestioned anti-Semitic nature.
What was ABC's point in airing the play particularly
at this time, when anti-Semitic passions are being enflamed
by the still unresolved Middle East crisis and the oil
embargo?
Sir Laurence has the right to perform the play if he
wisheswhat motives are behind his preference for Shy-
lock's role is his own business.
But APT, should have thought tw'c= about airing it.
Our Chips on Brezhnev
Secretary of State Kissinger is, in the eyes of many, the
man of the hour. But we remain less moved by his astonish-
ing "successes" than other observers.
Events over the weekend seem to suggest the validity
of our view:
Syria's decision to postpone her launching of with-
drawl talks in Washington;
The increased tempo of the fighting on the Golan
Heights;
Failure of the Arab ministers first in Libya and
then in Vienna to lift the embargo on oil shipments to the
U.S. and the Netherlands without qualifications attached__
Kissinger's own requirement in the matter.
All of this makes lor a pattern of growing Arab belli-
gerency against Israel and the West at the same time
that the Soviet Union lends its encouragement to the pat-
tern maker.
As in the past, Moscow is not particularly interested in
war in the Middle East, especially when it can't count on
its Arab clients to win one.
But it is not particularly interested in peace, either.
So who's aheadDr. Kissinger or Leonid Brezhnev,
the Nixon administration's partner in detente?
As of now the chins are on Brezhnev.
No Double Standard
The Marco de Funis case involves reverse discrimina-
tion. De Funis has been denied admission to the law school
at the University of Washington, not because he's Jewish,
but because he is white and is therefore expected to per-
form on a higher academic level than Blacks and other
minority groups.
We go along with the briefs of the Anti-Defamation
League and the American Jewish Committee that what is
sauces for the goose is sauce for the aander.
Why should the University of Washington have a
double standard of academic expectation?
We would be saddened if the De Funis case widened
ever further the qrowing rift between the Jewish and Black
communities. But we can't help aqreeinq that if it is im-
proper to discriminate against a race that should mean
ANY race.
Academic Excellence at Issue
IT IS beside the point that
Marco de Funis, Jr., is Jew-
ish. Or even that he is white.
What is at stake is human ex-
cellence.
De Funis is the center of a
controversy now before the
United States Supreme Court
HE IS a student at the Univer-
sity of Washington Law School
in Seattle but only because
Mr. Justice Douglas has ruled
that he be permitted to remain
there until the Supreme Court
decides the issues involved.
Briefly, the University of
Washington Law School refused
to accept him as a student.
Of the 1,601 applicants for the
150 places in the September,
ly?l ciass in which De Funis reg-
istered for examination and ma-
triculation, the highest grade was
! 81.
DE FUNKS scored 76.23. and
any white applicant who scored
below 74.5 wasn't even consid-
ered. That placed him near the
bottom of white eligibles, and in
the end. De Funis was rejected.
But of 37 Blacks. Spanish and
PhilippineAmericans who ap-
plied to the law school, only one
scored higher than De Funis'
76 23 yet they were ALL ad-
mitted.
Further, of minority students
who scored below the 74.5 per-
cent that automatically barred
white students. 30 were admitted.
ON ITS face, this is a clear
case of reverse discrimination.
The Anti Defamation League
and the American Jewish Com-
mittee are arguing against the j
University of Washington's dou- \
ble admissions standard on the j
basis of briefs submitted by
Alexander If, Bickel (Yale Uni- [
versity) and Philip B. Kurland
(University of Chicago), both
distinguished constitutional law-'
yers. who believe that "if the
constitution prohibits exclusion
of Blacks ... it can not permit
the exclusion of whites on racial
grounds."
True. And 20 years ago. that
was heady stuff. But today, it is
petty.
DOUBLE VS. single racial
standards are in the end a minor
issue in the De Funis case, which
has far more telling political, so-
cial and economic consequences.
What is really at issue is a
growing inclination on the part
of the nation and Its educationa:
institutions to establish varying
standards of excellence in pre-
requisites and expectations in
ACADEMIC performance that
may ultimately affect our health,
our security, our intelligence,
our morale as a people.
Yes, De Funis' whiteness has
victimized him. But behind hij
private agony is the real public
menace our increasing wil-
lingness to reduce standards of
excellence in order to demon-
strate that we are truly a demo-
cratic society.
IT WAS, the University of
Washingon administrators be-
lieved, very DEMOCRATIC of
them to accept students in the
74.5-and-below category because
they were not white and without
the presumption of privilege to
which a white applicant is sup-
posedly heir and of whom more
must therefore be expected.
And so while it is ttue that the
decision was made on racial
grounds, the effect on us as a so-
ciety will be on academic and
ultimately professional grounds.
WE WILL be treated by infe-
rior doctors, protected by infe-
rior lawyers, taught by inferior
teachers,
There is a censoring mecha-
nism in us that does not permit
us to conceive of an inferior
medicine, since that is at the
very core of our primary concern
as human beings our life and
our death.
But politics, we foolishly be-
lieve, are not that central to our
survival. Politics have long since
taught us to be jaundiced about
an inferior law that too often
protects the criminal, victimizes
| Uli M swassBssfS"'
Mindlin
sMssBsssBM BaMl
the law-abiding, and makes a
mockery of the governing proc-
ess by candidates who are sancti-
monious today and greedy and
even felonious officials tomorrow.
AS FOR our bitter experience,
particularly on the lower levels
of education through the trials
of our children in the political
struggle over bussing and inte-
gration, we are repeatedly being
forced into a confrontation with
the inferior teacher.
Almost 20 years have passed
since the May, 1954 Supreme
Court ruling on the desegrega-
tion of public facilities a land-
mark in human relations that
eloquent, well intended, but
largely unskilled liberals have
perverted into the monster that
is the compulsory education
process today.
A whole new generation of
Americans of inferior education
have grown up since then. They
have been schooled in its igno-
rance, its inequities, and even its
frank incompetence.
THE MARCO de Funis case
relates directly to the crippling
of that generation by a demo-
cratic society intimidated into
br-lieving that, where all men are
Continued on Page 13
Max lerner
Sees It
_
activism the early 1970s
GAINESVILLE The only new-
have developed is that of students "streaking" across some open
space to bedazzle the onlookers, clad in their innocence and good
spirits.
It seems to ha;e started at Tallahassee, on the Florida State
campus, followed in a few days by the University of Florida
campus here, where I am writing this dispatch as from a war
front.
IT HAS SPREAD with epidemic swiftness, streaking through
the South and Southwest and Middle West, reaching Alaska, and
is now moving toward the backwater area of New York.
It started furtively, a few streakers darting out. dodging cars,
staying clear of the cops and disappearing as silently as they
^ame. But it is gaining adherentsand some rowdiness.
Its practitioners do it now in clusters of the daring, even
cohorts of them. They sing, shout, dance, drink, ride motorcycles,
drop out by parachute.
THEY IGNORE or court the cops. Last week there was an
organized mass streaking here, whose numbers were variously
estimated as from 50 to 500.
And of course the girls have joined. There are coed streakers
now. or else they dance go-go on some dormitory roof to the re-
sounding cheers of their admirers. I haven't heard of any streak-
ing yet by faculty, deans, or college presidents, but all in good
time.
There are some surface reasons for streaking, and some sub-
surface ones. Interviewed by the press, the professional psycholo-
gists and sociologists talk of past fadsgoldfish-eating, phone-
booth-crowding, flagpole-sitting. Certainly these are parallels, es-
pecially if you see streaking as primarily a case of exhibitionism.
BUT THERE IS MORE to it than that. I doubt whether it
would have been likely to take place before the 1960s. It is the
tail end of the "happenings" of the cultural revolution of the '60s
not fraught with some of the heavy meanings of that decade,
but with a meaning of its own.
Part of it is the element of danger and the humdrum. Danger
has largely been squeezed out of the life of most cammises, and
things are pretty routine. I don't speak of danger from the
campus cops, who have largely been genial about it, but the
vulnerability that comes from nakedness before your fellows.
STREAKING IS A way of bringing at least a slight margin
of danger back, or at least of bravado.
There is a gulf of distance, of course, between the activists
of the '60s who put career and sometimes life on the line for
their cause, and the streakers who only put their clothes on the
line, as it wereand perhaps their college records.
To put the contrast more starkly, at Kent State there were
corpses on the campus only four years ago; at the state universi-
ties today, happily, there are streakers on the campus.
Aadd the element of the hunger to do things together. Stu-
dents these days work hard. On the big campuses, many become
dormitory rats," cooped up with their studies.
IT MAKES THEn feel good to get out and at least watch a
streakingand the more watchers, the more streakers. They get
to meet other students in an atmosphere vaguely tinged with
sexuality, which replaces the solitary experience with some edge
of community.
Add the element of the hunger to do things together. Stu-
codes-and, incidentally, a challenge to stuffy authorities.
This isn t a great movement of social protest, but it does ex-
press the way students feel about unnecessary fetters in the so-
ciety. When the fetters can be cast off as easily as clothes can,
then you do it. And if you are still too shy, you cheer it.
ADD, FINALLY, the desire to simplify life, to cast away all
the extra accretions that have gathered around civilized living. It
is Thoreau s -Simplify, simplify," all over again.
th i?h ?hUral revolutionari of the '60s started communes on
he land to carry out this impulse. The fraternity students and
the codes of today strip and streak.


Friday, March 29, 1974
+Jfwisli Jfaridfrirr Shofir of Hollywood
Page 5
Kissinger Warns Red Trade Deal
Hitch Will Put End to Detente

WASHINGTON(JTA) Sec
retary cf State Henry A. Kissin-
ger warned on Mar. 7 of the
collapse of detente and the in-
creased possibility of nuclear
holocaust if Congress does not
eliminate bar: iers to U.S.-Soviet
trade proposed because of Rus-
sia's restrictive nolicies toward
Jewish emigration.
But he indicated that he would
welcome a compromise that
would retain the intent of the
Jackson and Mills-Vanik legisla-
tion while providing the Soviet
Union with trade benefits.
HE ALSO said he was "meet-
ing regularly" with Jewish lead-
ers, and "there is a possibility of
getting a compromise from the
Jewish groups, but they must
speak for themselves."
Kissinger made those points in
his prepared statement and in re-
ply to questions before the Sen-
ate Finance Committee which is
considering the Trade Reform
stands embodies the House ap-
proved Mills-Vanik legislation
which is identical to the Jackson
Amendment.
Kissinger said he did not op-
pose the oM#rt*'M "r 'two in
Congress who view trade policy
as a tool to change Soviet inter-
nal practices. But "they have
chosen the wrong vehicle and
context," he said.
HE DECLARED that he spoke
with "some anguish" as both a
historian and a Jew who is "par-
ticularly conscious of the plight
ABC Rapped
For Airing
\ 'Merchant'
Continued from Page 1
it in theaters."
HE WENT on to say that "the
League expressed its grave ap-
prehensions and misgivings about
the play's anti-Semitic content to
network officials but because of
ADL's opposition to censorship
did not protest publicly before
the broadcast lest such action be
considered an attempt to censor."
The League"s view, he said,
was expressed in a letter to Al-
fred Schneider, an ABC exec-
utive, by Arnold Forster, ADL
associate director and general
counsel, after its representative-
had previewed the productioi
and learned that the network hai
decided to televise it.
In his lettter, Forster pointed
out that the TV production "ne
ther alleviates nor reduces the
impact for anti-Semitism implicit
and often explicit throughout thr
play" and stressed tthat its pres
entation at this time would
"create extreme adverse re
action."
EPSTEIN SAID 'that becaus'
of "long-time Jewish concerns in
regard to the Shylock stereotype,"
the League sought the independ
ent judgment of a respected
Christian leader who had also
previewed the film, the Rev. Dr.
David R. Hunter, deputy general
secretary ot fhe National Council
of Churches.
Noting that the Council of
Churches is "as much concerned
about censorship as about anti-
Semitism." Dr. Hunter questioned
ABC's judgment in contracting
for this broadcast, stating:
"Quite apart from the excel
lence of this production, the prop-
er place for "The Merchant of
Venice" is the museum and not
the stage or television. The
nature of our society with its
devastating history of anti-Semi-
tism, still present today, actively
and latently, raises the whole
matter of social responsibility."
of minority groups." But, he c j l-
tinucd, the U.S. seeks detente
with the Soviet Union for one
overwhelming reason "both
countries have the capability to
destroy each other and most ot
th" in-' of the world in the
process."
Kissinger conceded that the
purpose of the Jackson-Mills-
Vanik legislation is not to pre-
vent Soviet-American trade or
prohibit all U.S. credit to the
USSR "but to assist those whose
wish to emigrate from the Soviet
Union has been frustrated."
NEVERTHELESS, he aded, if
the Jackson Amendment is
adopted it will "almost certainly
prove counterproductive," he
warned. "It will not enhance emi-
gration. It may stop it altogeth-
er." Kissinger acknowledged
some dissatisfaction with the
present Soviet emigration poli-
cies which he said "is not as
bright as we would like."
He charged that Soviet emigra-
tion policy "often seems arbitra-
ry" and noted that some 1,300 in-
dividuals are currently being de-
nied pei mission to leave for Is-
rael. On the other hand. Kissin-
ger said, emigration from the
USSR has increased from a "spo-
radic trickle in the 1960s to a
relatively steady flow of some
2,500 a month in the 1970s."
In another reference to the So-
viet Union, Kissinger appeared to
soft-pedal Moscow's role in the
Yom Kippur War. When Sen.
William V. Roth (R., Del.) raised
suspicions about the Soviet gov-
ernment's intentions in that re-
gion. Kissinger replied that while
Moscow was allied with the coun-
tries that attacked Israel, "the
Soviet Union did not have sub-
stantial warning" of the Egyp-
tian-Syrian attacks on Yom Kip-
pur day.
"Egypt and Syria essentially
were acting on their own," he
said.
KISSINGER REFERRED to
his contacts with Jewish leaders
when he was asked by Sen. Rob-
ert Dole (R., Kan.) if there had
been any changes in attitude to
meet the Administration's posi-
tion.
Kissinger replied: "I am meet-
ing regularly with the leaders of
the Jewish community to explain
the U.S. policy in the Middle
East and the degree of coopera-
tion between the U.S. and the So-
viet Union to bring about a mod-
erate evolution.
"I have the impression that
they have listened with sym-
pathy to these arguments. There
is a possibility of getting a com-
promise from the Jewish groups.
But they must speak for them-
selves."
JERRY GOODMAN, executive
director of the National Confer
ence on Soviet Jewry, said March
7 in New York that "no meeting
has been held with the Secretary
of State on the subject of Soviet
Jewry and no discussions have
taken place with regard to the
Jackson Amendment in over four
months."
A NCJS spokesman told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
there have been discussions by
Kissinger with prominent individ-
ual Jews, as well as with Jewish
organizations on a variety of is-
sues including peace in the Mid-
dle East and that while the sub-
ject of the Jackson Amendment
did come up it was not in the
context of reformulation or com-
promise.
Kissinger said that in addition
to meeting with Jewish leaders,
he has also met with Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (D., Wash.) and oth-
er Senators in attempts to bring
about a compromise.
THE SECRETARY, however,
did not propose any specific com-
promise before the Finance Com-
mittee between the views oi tne
Mills Vanik Jackson supporters
and the Administration.
But, he said, "We are prepared
to talk with those concerned
twith emigration from the Soviet
Union) if we can strike a balance
between our objectives and their
needs."
He acknowledged as "one di-
rection in which a compromise
can move" a proposal by Sen.
Gay lord Nelson (D., Wise.) who
suggested inclusion in the trade
bill of a one-year trial period
during which either House of the
Congress could withdraw trade
benefits granted the Soviet
Union if it conduct was offen-
sive with regard to emigration.
Earlier. Sen. v"ance Hartke
(D., Ind.) suggested a similar
compromise with a 120-day trial
period. Kissinger thought that
was too short a time. Kissinger
gave ambiguous replies when he
was asked if he would recom-
mend a Presidential veto of a
Trade Reform Bill that contained
the Mills-Vanik -.nd Jackson pro-
posals.
After a dinner dance benefiting Soviet Jewry who have
recsntly emigiated to Israel at Temple Beth Shalom, Rabbi
Morton Malavsky received a check for the proceeds of the
successful evening event fom Max Weiss who was in
charge of tickets. Also seen are Mrs. Rose Blonder, chaii-
man of the affair; Mrs. Dorothy Kowitt who acted as Master
of Ceremonies and William Kowitt, cochairman for table
arrangements.
At a recent Plaza Towers JWF 74 Campaign meeting,
Nathan E. Greenberg (center) was presented with a plague
as an award for his outstanding work with UJA. Seen at
the presentation are Gerald Eisenberg, (left) president. Plaza
Towers South, and Lewis Cohn. chairman of the Hi-Rise
Division.
Oil, Fullback Not Linked
Continued from Page 1
lifted i nly for a trial period to
give h:m time to arrange a set-
tlement meant this was "a sword
over your head to have some-
thing done immediately."
KISSINGER SAID, "I actually
know no more tl.an you,' when
he wqt a-ked by newsmen about
the reports that Arab leaders at
their meeting in Tripoli, Libya,
Mar. 13 had favored lifting the
embargo.
"I have no official report or
official notification," Kissinger
said. "I have the same conflict-
ing reports you have had. Your
speculation is as good as mine."
TITiW&iJtS* ^flwlrWi
n 51 ^H^sHhb^HhB
This Passover,
at your 5eder table,
ask the FIFTH QUESTION.
I
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810


Page 8
mjmm HcrkKar -< "*" of ******
Friday, Marah 29. 1974
Children Need Messages Of
Hope From Western Youngsters
By FRAN NEVINS
Americans read of Jewish ac-
tivists being harassed, arrested,
and mistr-eated in the Soviet
Union. We are aware of the
hardships encountered by those
adults who lose their jobs and
status after applying for exit to
Israel, and we are urged to send
money, packages, and letters on
their behalf.
By concentrating our efforts
on assistance to these people, we
sometimes forget their children,
especially the children of the Ot-
ic azniki.
The Otkazniki are the people
who have been categorically de-
nied permission to emigrate. Of-
ficially refused, time and again,
these present-day Maccabees re-
sist Soviet repression and persist
in their struggle. These heroes
have children who struggle along
with their parents. Being young
and with few defenses, perhaps
they nted our support even more.
The children need a message
of hopeful solidarity from West-
ern youngsters their own age.
They would be pleased to receive
letters, and packages (jeans and
jackets for example, new only)
to bri?hten their dull, seemingly
hopeless lives.
The youngsters, ranging from
C-16 in age, live in Moscow,
Leningrad and areas of the
Uk.-aine. A list of their names
addresses as well as proper pro-
cedures may be obtained from
the Jewish Welfare Federation
office.
It is the Passover season, the
time of our freedom. Jews of all
ages should become involved in
helping our brethren at this time.
NEWS BRIEFS
Alexander Feldman's law
yer, I. S. Yezhov, has been forci-
b.y retired from practice after
submitting a detailed appeal of
the Kiev activist's 3& year sen-
tence. The retirement procedure
took only six hours.
Alexander told his father and
brother who visited him in the
Shepetovka labor camp that while
still in Kiev jail, the warden
handed him a book and as he
did. a knife slipped from between
the pages. This unsuccessful pro-
vocation was for the placing oi
a knife on his person, "discov-
ering*' the blade, and thus "prov-
ing" that he was a "criminal"
"It has also been learned that
the fiie on Feidman's case has
been obtained from the Ukrain-
ians by Moscow authorities. This
is unusual and the implications
are impos-'ble to determine.

Jan Krylsky. 23. was recent
ly released from the Sechovka
Psychiatric Institution after a
two-year confinement for "schizo-
phrenia and militant Zionism."
This is the first known case of a
patient being released from this
special psychiatric institution.
Julius Krylsky, his father, has
been campaigning in the West
for his son's release for over a
year. Jan and his nuther. Rachel,
hope to join Julius in Israel as
soon as they are able.

Ohio's Sen. Howard Metzen
baum became the 78th eosponsw
of the Jackson Amendment, the
Senate's version of the new Trade
Reform Act.
This act. passed by the House
last December, forbids the Presi
dent from granting most favored
nation status and trade privileges
to countries not allowing free
emigration. The act provides the
power to withhold low interest
trade credits to countries in vio
lation of freedom of emigration.
Rep. Richard Ichord (D., Mo),
with over 105 cosponsors, ha
proposed an amendment to pro
hibit the Import-Export Bank
from giving further credits to the
Soviet Union until the Senate
takes up the trade bill. Now is
the time to wiite your Congress-
men!
*
After intense Western pres
sure, famed ballet dancer Valery
Panov has been granted permis
sion to leave, but not his wife
Galina. He has now been given
what mi;*ht be considered a final
warning: Leave for Israel with-
out your wife or be permanently
barred from exit and tried as c
"parasite."

If you are planning a trip to
the Soviet Union, be sure to con
tact JWF for valuable informa
tion. Everyone can help by writ-
ing letters to congressmen and
the President of the United
States, as well as to the Sovie1. |
Union: U.S.S.R., RSFSR, Moscow.
The Kremlin. CPSU Secretary
General Leonid Brezhnev.
Letters cost 26 cents per half
ounce airmail, and 18 cents per
ounce surface mail. Airmail is
recommended.
Your Letters Do Get Results
Mrs. Elaine Pittell, chairman
of JWF's Soviet Jewry Commit-
tee, reports two letters received
from a Soviet family who had re-
quested hejp and received same.
Mrs. Pittell feels that the let-
ters from the Hollywood group
surely were instrumental in the
rapid issuance of this family's
visas.
We reprint the letters below:
Our dear relatives.
We received your letter with
the return address and we are
answering immediately. We are
very happy and are deeply moved
with your goodness and concern
about us.
In the first place, we would
like to let you know that we are
alive and healthy and we are at
the same time wishing you and
all cur dear ones good health.
My children are studying in
school. My oldest son in the 10th
class, and the other two sons are
attending the 5th class.
I'm working and Riva. since
last year, is not working. Riva";
parents are living with us, her
mother and father. The father i
74-years old and the mother is
68
You are asking us what oui
plan= are for the future and we
would iike to advi--e you that w<
would like to very much in tht
near future, to see all our de*'
relatives and we are trying to
achieve this goal. We hope tha'
in the near future, -we will br
able to see all our relatives.
If we get the permission t'
leave, we will immediately let
you know. Once again, we are
very grateful to you for all you-
concern about my family.
Sending all of you our kisses.
Naum. Riva, the Parents
and the Children
Tashkent
Alteskulsky Drive
(Proezd) No. 24
Naum Waimann
He'lo Our Dear Relatives.
I am pleased to advise you that
everything is in order for us. My
entire family feels very well. We
are all healthy and we need this
good health as never before, be-
cause we are preparing to leave,
and very soon I will be able to
see my mother and my brother.
I waited for this a long time, and
my heart is full with happiness.
Myself, my wife, her parents
and the children, will always re-
member you and will never for-
get you. I will ask you to please
not reply to this letter, because
I will not be able to receive it.
When we will arrive in the
place, I will write to you a let-
ter in detail. Please excuse this
short letter. Till we meet soon.
Many kisses,
Naum. Riva. the three
children and the parents
Regards to all our relatives.
AQUARIUS
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thing plush, completely carpeted-
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SHOWPLACE PROPERTIES, INC.,
deal tor- 1-563-6326
About Adopt A Family
ADOPT A FAMILY is a person-ttH>eraon project, through
whit.. vv,u can provide a Soviet Jewish Family with moral and
some direct financial assistance. A Soviet Jew applying for an
exit visa faces one or more of the following consequences a
lengthy and complicated application Tmxtedure, an Indefinite
delay harassment from neighbors, co-workers, or the police, de-
motion or loss of job. The cost of a via* 900 rubles (roughly
$990) is prohibitive, particularly for a family of parents,
children, and perhaps aging grandparents. For others, survival
itself is a problem.
The United Jewish Appeal and Federations throughout the
United States are faced with meeting the monumental challenge
of absorption and resettlement of New Soviet Ohm in Israel.
U.J.A.. through the Jewish Agency, has assumed 100 per cent of
the costs. Although some money is made available for direct
aid to Jews still in the USSR, needs still exist, and through
Adopt A Family, your group can help fill them.
The Hollywood Florida Soviet Jewry Committee receives
names and addresses of Soviet Jews wishing contact with thle
West and in need of assistance. Names come primarily via new
Russian arrivals to Israel (who often bring with them the names
of friends and relatives sewn into their clothes) and also from
the committee's contacts within the USSR and with other So\M
Jewry groups in the United States. All are persons who have
given their names with the expressed desire for contact.
Your participation in Adopt A Family means that you will
establish and maintain contact with a given family or families
and provide them with assistance as necessary. The length of the
commitment will vartt depending on how quickly the family
gets their visas and leaves. Some families' visas are approved
rapidly; others wait months, years.
The Adopt A Family program is coordinated through the
JWF of Greater Hollywood, Florida Soviet Jewry Committee. If
you are an organization, you are asked to have your own
committee of people, or your friends to help if you are an
individual. You will be assisted with each step, but once com-
mitted, you are expected to follow through on the various means
of help to your adopted family.
For further information, phone the Federation office.
Kerbel Family
Reaches Israel
Robert Kerbel, executive director of Jewish Welfare Fede-
ration of Greater Hollywood, received good news this past week.
His cousin. Mikhail Kerbel. wife Adele and son, Leonid, arrived
safely in Israel.
It has been two years since the Kerbel family applied for
visas to emigrate to Israel. At that time, the local Kerbel fam-
ily was unaware that he had relatives remaining in Russia.
Once informed by the National Conference on Soviet Jewrv of
the possibility, he checked it out with an uncle who said that
in 1904. when his Grandfather Kerbel had left Kharkov, one
brother had remained behind.
This was the family of the brother
Bob Kerbel started writing letters, sending packages and
making phone calls. On March 2. their visas were granted and
the family arrived in Israel March 11.
The Hollywood Federation director said. "I can't help but
believe the Soviet Union responds to pressure. I suggest people
continue writing more than ever before."
I HBI^EBBi^nl
i"'' i
hHBhh
This Passover,
at your Seder table,
ask the FIFTH QUESTION
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810


Friday, March 29, 1974
*3e*l*t HcrHiar ** Shoffar of Hollywood
Page 9
Sisterhood and Men's Qub
'STICKS BY HIS STATiMlHT'
Adopt Soviet Jewish Family U.S. Leaders See Dr. Kissinger 1
Temple Beth El Siaterhood and the Russian Kmh a .Mi. i. __ _________ __ C2 .
Temple Beth El SUterhood.and
Men's Club boards of directors
have both unanimously voted to
adopt a Soviet Jewish family and
in particular, the relatives of Mrs.
Edith Jaffe, wife of Beth El's
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Mrs. Jaffe's cousins requested
heLp in emigrating from Russia
to Israel and the Hollywood syna-
gogue members have responded
tremendously.
Three hundred letters bearing
the signatures of 200 individual
Sisterhood members have been
sent to U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger, Antonin Dobry-
nin. and the OVIR office in Mos-
cow which issues visas.
At one time the family received
phone calls from Hollywood
every two weeks. Their phone
has since been disconnected.
Three months ago. a package
of clothing was mailed. To date,
it has not been received.
Shortly, money from a private
source will be sent to the family.
Both Senators Gurney and
Chiles have been sent letters ask-
ing for their cooperation. Chiles
reports forwarding the letters to
the Russian Embassy. A reply is
expected shortly.
The Temple Sisterhood and
Men's Club have also announced
their willingness to support with
clothing and money any Soviet
families requesting help in the
future.
ZOA Campaigning
For New Members
Rose Perry, membership vice
president for Broward Zionist
District of the ZOA, has an-
nounced a campaign for new
members.
For information on the group,
ZOA has published a booklet
"Should Jews Survive." which is
available at no charge. It can be
secured by contacting Mrs. Perry
or Mel Reiser.
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica soon celebrates its 76th an-
niversary and requests support
with either family or life mem-
berships.
Sam J. Perry will shortly cele-
brate his 12th year as president
of the Broward Zionist District.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary f State Henry A. Kis-
singer "sticks by his statement"
to the Senate that he has been
"meeting regularly" with Jewish
community leaders on the issue
of Soviet-American trade and the
Jackson Amendment on Soviet
emigration policy, the State De-
partment said here.
But the Department refused to
say when or with whom Kis-
singer has been meeting or
where the meetings have been
held.
KISSINGER made that state-
ment in his appearance before
the Senate Finance Committee
which was considering the Trade
Reform Bill.
"I won't start handing out the
Secretary's schedule," State De-
partment spokesman George
Vest declared.
But he said he (Vest) had
"verified the facts" of the Sec-
retary's testimony that he has
been meeting with "members"
of the Jewish community.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy, which asked Vest for the in-
formation, pointed out that there
are six-million Jews in America
who could be "members," but
Kissinger had said "leaders."
Vest responded that he had
"no objection to leaders" or "key
members" but he reiterated "we
stick by it" (the statement)
whether "leaders or members."
AFTER THE JTA reporter
noted that he was informed
neither the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry nor the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
had met with Kissinger since last
October on the Jackson Amend
ment issue. Vest replied that
"the National Conference is not
the only organization.
1
"There are otfier organ izav
tions." Representatives of th*
NCSJ told JTA in Washington
that Kissinger's statement on his
meetings with Jewish leaders was
"misleading" and out of context.
ASKED whecner he had any
response regarding Sen. Henry
M. Jackson's assertion, following
Kissinger's testimony, that any
resolution of the dispute over the
amendment would require move-
ment by the Soviet Union in its
emigration policy. Vest said that
"the Secretary put himself in a
very precise position" that he
was "willing to be reasonable**
and was "hopeful."
DR. JOSEPH A. AMUNATEGUI
AND
DR. ROSE B. FEDDER
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF THEIR NEW OFFICES
FOR THE PRACTICE OF CHIROPRACTIC
AT
1025 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
HALLANDALE, 33009
OFFICE HOURS Phone 925-1223
9:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M. BY APPOINTMENT
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES!
GIVE AND ENJOY
PASSOVER CANDIES AND CAKES
Barton's Passover selection of chocolate and
baked specialties brings delicious and festive
accents to your holiday entertaining and gift
giving. JM's enticing selection includes:
A. Almond Kisses, 1 pound can, 3.25
B. TV Munch, 20 ounce box, 2.98
C. Seder Mints, 9 ounce box. 1.98
D. Viennese Krunch, 8 ounce box, 1.98
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STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR
miam\ dadeland 163rd street Hollywood fort lauderdale west palm beach


F
c
Pa *Jewis> rtcrklizn -"<* **' Hollywood
Friday. Mardh 29, 1974
iiamuel W. WeinlrauD, JWF 74 Campaign
chairman for Golden Horn South hi-rixe,
reports a highly successful meeting in
which Mrs. Jeanne Dumon-Scaglione, Bel-
gian resistance worker and eye witness of
the Holocaust, rresntd a stirrina address.
Seen at the event are (from left) David Lurie,
ccchairman, Golden Isles Hi-Rise Division;
Mrs. Scagiione; David Bergenfeld. president
of Golden Horn South and Abe Halpern,
vice chairman Golden Isle and Diplomat
Parkwav Divisions.
Eban, Kissinger
Meet for Pow-Wow
JERUSALEM (JTA) With
Israel's new government sworn
into office, preparations were be-
ing made here for disengagement
tajks with Syria that are sup-
posed to take place in Washing-
ton lati-r 'this month.
Foreign Minister Abba Kban
left for Washington last week
only hours after he was sworn
into the new cabinet. He met
with Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger later for "preliminary"
talks despite Syria's announce-
ment that the talks were being
oned by Damascus for two
weeks.
OFFICIALS here said the talks
would not cover details of a dis-
enzagtment plan which Premier
Golda Meir promised to present
to Kissinger within two weeks
after her new government was
established.
They would be a general sur-
vey of developments between
Israel and Syria, the Geneva con-
ference and U.S. and European
nuasures to ease the energy
crisis the officials said.
Eban told reporters before he
left that Israel has not yet de-
cided who would represent it in
what he described as "disengage-
ment proximity talks" with Syria.
He said it was not clear yet at
what level Syria wanted to hold
the talks, but the two sides would
have to agree on either minis-
terial level or lower level talks
involving senior military officers,
probably chiefs of staff.
* MORNINGSTAR'S JEWELERS *
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SEVERAL newspapers renort-
ed here that Defense Minister
Hoshe Dayan would represent
I.iiael at the talks. But that
wou.d be the case only if minis-
terial level ta.ks were agreed to.
Haggai Eshed. Davar's diplo-
matic correspondent, said that
Kissinger would propose in Mos-
cow that the final stages of Is-
raeli-Syrian disengagement talks
be held at Geneva with both the
U.S. and the Soviet Union parti-
cipating.
The writer cited no source for
that information. He claimed j
that Kissinger now feels it was a !
mistake to have excluded the |
Russians totally from the Israel-
Egyptian disengagement process
and does not want to repeat this
in the Syrian case. Moscow's feel-
ings of exclusion led to last
week's efforts by Soviet Foreign \
Minister Andrei Gromyko to try
to disrupt progress toward Is-
raeli Syrian talks, Eshed said.
Beth El Salute To Israel
The Hollywood Symphonic
Mandolin Orchestra, under the
baton of Anthony Rizzuto, con-
ductor, will present a Salute to
Israel at Temple Beth El, 1351
S. 14th Ave., Hollywood. Sunday.
April 28, at 8 p.m. The ptogram
is sponsored by the Brotherhood
with the entire proceeds going
to the Israel Emergency Fund
Ticket; are available at the tem-
ple office.
Quiz Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
<<) 1971 Jewish Telegraphic ARUMS'
What does Judaism have to say
about "exorcism?"
The practice and effects of
exorcism, i.e., driving out evil
pirits from people whom these
spirits have taken possession of,
certainly has its echoes in Jewish
lore.
Talmudic literature, and espe
ially Kabballatic literature of the
nystics. contains extensive refer
cjnees to t!ie existence of evil
spirits. There are references tt
King Solomon's power over de-
mons and his encounters with
hem. The Pseudapigraphic "Tes-
'ament of Solomon," Josephus.
and other sources bring such ref-
erences.
What is referred to in this liter
ature since the 17th century as a
demon which enters a person is a
"dibbuk ruach ra'ah" (a cleavage
a short version of the expression
"dibbuk "ruach ra'ah" (a cleavage
from an evil spirit). .The word
"dibbuk" thus means the act of a
spirit which cleaves to a person.
At first it was thought that such
m evil spirit cleaves to a sick per-
on. Later, it was thought that thi^
dibbuk" is the spirit of a dead
erson who was not properly laid
to rest or spirits of dead people
who had committed enormous sins
vnd who thus could not transmi-
grate in the normal fashion. These
spirits thus sought refuge in the
bodies of living persons.
It was sometimes thought that
uch a dibbuk found his way into
he body of a living person be-
:ause thr.t person had committed a
ecret sin which was not exposed.
This made him vulnerable to the
quest of the demon to live within
him.
The disciples of The Ari Haka-
iosh (Luriai told many tales ol
witnessing the exorcLm of ther-r
demons. Those who were capable
>f exorci-.ing these evil spirits
veie called "Ba2le Shem" (i.e.
naster of the secrets of the namt
)f the Almighty and other such
.-otcric power?i. Cases appear to
>c those of people overcome will:
lytteria and those whose clinical
.catu.es appear to be somewhat
chizopinenic.
Those possessing the power of
exorcism were not the rank and
file of the rabbinate especially
They were so called special H.i-i
dim steeped in esoteric lore and
practice.
Certainly, exorcism was not a
bask part ol Jewish tradition.
Vevertheless. Judaism always left
i room for all expressions of the
liuman emotions. Tnti, we find
Jeas and exorcism of demons a
j phenomenon which transcends the
>>aie of Judaism which is essential
ly a practical religion.
While most of us may not en-
counter this dimension of Judaism,
it is still a factor not to be ignored
Q entirely.
Hussein's Future
After Two Mistakes
Continued from Page 1
representative of the Palestinians
has ended in failure;
A clear-cut statement that
Jordan wi.l not resist Dut support
participation of Palestinian rep-
resentatives in Geneva. That is,
the King withdraws his previous
proposal that the Palestinians
could come to Geneva only as an
appendage to his own delegation;
Finally, a Jordanian official
exp'anation that Amman's right
to take part in the peace talks is
not n>.'essarily based on its claim
to the West Bank but rather on
its historic role in the fight
against Zionism and its geo-
graphic proximity to the conflict
area.
IN OTHER words, the King
offers the PLO leaders a com-
promise arrangement to delay
decision over the political future
of the territories under discus-
sion in order to form a common
though not a unitedfront at
Geneva. It is as if the King sug-
gests to Arafat: First, let's get
the Israelis out, and then we can
fight it out between us.
The King stresses his offer for
a plebiscite under international
supervision to enable the local
population to choose his own
go\ernment: a federation with
Jordan, fully independent or
some sort of loose confederation.
As Hussein takes his steps
parallel moves are being made
by the PLO. A new working pa-
per is currently under discus-
sion within the organization.
It calls for modification of the
PLO platform by introducing for
the first time an interim target
the establishment of Palestin-
ian national authority in the ter-
ritories which may be evacuated.
This reform is widely interpreted
as a first step toward participa-
tion in Geneva.
HOWEVER IT seems that
Arafat and his colleagues still
would preler not to take a direct
part in any negotiations with Is-
rael. They are prepared, though,
to give their blessing to a Pales-
tinian delegation comprised of
West Bank and Gaza Strip not-
ables.
Such a solution suits the
Jordanians too for they have
close ties with these people. So
Hussein will discuss with Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat the
possibility of wide Arab backing
for such a delegation.
Several leading notables have
already been consulted about the
idea. Among them former chair-
man of the Joidanian Parliament
Hikmat el Masri of Nablus. and
the former Mayor of Gaza,
Rashad el Shawa. They refused,
however, to make any statement
of their own position before the
deal is settled by the Arab lead-
ers across the border.
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Friday. March 29, 1974
+Jenlstl Meridian and Shof.r of Hollywood
Page 11
Lady Logic
Liz Taylor And Me
By RITA GOODMAN
All the ladies are talking about
the movie "Ash Wednesday."
Particularly ladies in their
forties and early fifties who have
been looking into the mirror and
finding a line they earned for
early financial struggle. A wrinkle
etched from a problem child. A
crevice resulting from years of
sun worship.
A total loosening of skin from
an accumulation of being lucky
enough to mature into those
years called forties and fifties.
Had I seen the movie in which
Elizabeth Taylor had everything
lifted but her toenails, I believe
I would have been too frighten-
ed to have had it done.
But it was two years ago when
the idea approached my head
and. fortunately, Liz was too busy
romping around Puerto Vallerta
with Richard to distract me.
The thought of plastic surgery
had never entered my mind until
one evening when I was having
cocktails with a party which in-
cluded a plastic surgeon and his
wife.
His practice was evidently
burgeoning with girls who had
become women and now wanted
to become girls again.
That night I went home and
took a deep drag on the mirror.
I was definitely Rita Good-
man, a woman in her forties.
A woman whose life was carved
on her face like a granite statue
and sitting on a pedestal called
"every day."
But then, I had to look further.
Into the rear of the mirror
where my mind was located.
The psyche.
That is where a "facelift" real-
ly is at. In your head.
The "why would you do It" is
really where,it's at.
Why"
In the film. Elizabeth Taylor
selected the move as armor
against losing her husband to a
younger girl.
That was not my problem.
My husband and I had already
for divorce that year.
I'd been married for what ap-
peared to be all my life so an-
other marriage was not a con-
sideration.
Then why was I studying the
mirror with such serious intent?
I was still an attractive woman
who still attracted men.
... and in a turtleneck sweater
or dress, a multitude of visible
time was hidden.
So. why.'
1 examined the "why" for six
months.
Then. I went to sec the plastic
surgeon.
One of the first questions h-
ask. d was, "Why1
I *ms fully prepared.
I was embarking upon a total
ly new life-Style as a woman sud
d< nh orld after
having been a "Jewish wife and
mother" for eons.
Now. in our present time, com
petitiveness is primed by initial
appearance, not by the amount oi
intelligence nestled in your brain.
The foot in the door is
"what do they see?"
The brain is of secondar;. In)
portance.
So, at this time, my mirror Ml
echoing a sagging neck and a
face that was beginning to pay it:
toll.
I couldn't afford the toll with
so manv young blondes receiving
college degrees in Journalism
and explained this to the doctor.
He approved the motive and we
set a date.
I remember being escorted to
the hospital that evening by my
only son.
When I was asked at Admis-
sions, "Your next of kin'.'," he
answered quickly, "Me. Her son."
He had never once questioned
my decision.
He just knew his mother in-
stinctively. He'd grown up with
her from an umbilical stage.
I lay in the hospital bed alone
that night, totally unafraid be-
cause "Ash Wednesday" was far
off. I waited for my doctor wha
was attending a Miami Dolphin
foMball game preparing his
nerves for my face and nock.
He was confident with his job.
I knew mine.
After the Dolphins won. he
dropped by to chat'casually and
suggest I don't worry.
I hadn't. Didn't. And wouldn't.
I didn't need the prescribed
sleeping pills because my motive
allowed me to rest easy: "After
tomorrow I can work anywhere
because my "new face' will be a
foot in the door in a world where
doors close to women masquerad-
ing as prunes."
Even prunes with finely tuned
minds.
I elected "to be done with a
local:" not complete anesthesia.
My budget didn't call for the ad-
ditional fee.
It was okay. It allowed me to
follow the doctor's instructions to
"turn your head now." Or, to be-
come conscious and direct, "Do
a good job Or. to hear him say,
"The neck is great." Or. to listen
to a nurse discuss a new restau-
rant.
When I awoke in my room,
swathed in bandages, my eyes
zeroed in on my apprehensive
son.
The only exposed part of me,
my mouth, said to him ecstatical-
ly, "I'm so happy."
I wonder why my drugged mind
selected that statement.
But the mind is the core of a
"facelift"' and that's the way it
computed my response.
The next day the bandages
were removed and my son drove
me to my hiding place
Not an elegant cave of bridge
games and gardens where Liz
Taylor hung out.
Rather, my Senior Citizen
Mother's efficiency apartment
which had a large mirror hang-
ing over the sofa.
For three weeks she looked
into the mirror seeing the ?irl
she'd raised and saying, "You're
beautiful."
For three week-. I looked Into
the mirror reminding her. "Mom-
ma. I was never beautiful."
(Jewish motders h ive i '
dency to feel they bore bea
daughters.)
When my all"' id icati in
from work was over, the swelling
inably subsided, the
and blue discolorations gone and
an $80 supply of Neiman-Marcus
cosmetics snuggled in my suit-
RITA GOODMAN
case, I boarded a plane to return
to work.
My boss, who'd previously said
in confidence throe weeks earlisr.
"You're crazy," now said, "You
were right."
I now looked into every mirror |
that crossed my path.
I had purchased 2,000 worth
of confidence.
The confidence that I could
now work for many more years
without a young journalism
graduate's unwrinkled face beat-
ing my intelligence in a photo-
finish.
I now had my foot in the door
for an opportunity to grow when
other women were getting that
door slammed and shriveling
away.
Of course, you get a new set of
problems.
How do you explain your 24-
yearold son? Your 21-year-old
daughter?
"I married at sixteen." let"
you off the hook if you feel like
lying.
When you carnally mention
working in Washington duiing
THE WAR and people reply
"Korean?." you bite your tongue
as the words "World War Two"
are about to roll out.
You reorient your comments to
a t'me such as now when you
really don't care because you
know your original motive wa<
not to l-*>k young, and not to lie
about your children's ages but to j
rar^iva in a very competitive L
world.
If you have seen "Ash Wednes-
day" and are corsidering a face
liftexamine your motive.
As you already know. Liz Tay-
lor lost her husband anyhow.
The answer is in your head.
N;it your face.
JCC Children's Spring
Holiday Programs
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, a bene-
ficiary of Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood,
announces their Spring Holiday P ograms for both Kindergartan
to 5th Graders and 6th to 8'.h Graders:
SPRING HOLIDAY C VMP
FOR ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CHILDREN
GRADES Kindergarten 5th
Tuesday thru Friday
April 16th Apr.: 19th
9:S0 A.M. g:80 P.M. Daily
FEATURING
trips, outdoor play. Art? & Crafts and more
to be held
AT TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
NO TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE REGISTRATION
LIMITED
No Registration Accepted after April 11th
Children bring a bag lunch. We provide drinks.
SPRING HOLIDAY TRAVEL PROGRAMS

FOR
6th 8th GRADERS
Tuesday thru Thursday
April 16th April 18th
PICK UP POINT TEMPLE BETH SHALOM (Parking Lot,
REGISTNATION LIMITED No RegLtration accepted after
April 11th
Tuesday, April 16th
9:00 A.M. 4:30 P.M.
MONKEY JUNGLE
PARROT JUNGLE
Bring Bag Lunch
We P Wide Drinks
Wednesday, April 17th
1:15 P.M. 11:00 P.M.
Bowling
BRUV-" !K IMPERIAL
LANES
P*1WftF
MYERS PIZZA
Iceskating
POLAR PALACE
Thursday, April 18th
8:30 A.M. 4:30 P.M.
MiAMl SEAQUAR1UM
and
THE PLANETARIUM
Br:r.g Bag Lunch
We Provide Drinks
w
Rabbi Jaffe J-U Speaker
Rabbi Samuel c. alie of Tem-
ple Beth El. Hollywood, address-
ed several classes at Jacksonville
University, Jacksonville, this
week. His appearance was spon- i
sored by the Jewish Chautauquu
Society, educational project of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, which fosters
better understanding of Jews and
Judaism through education.
^J%
POPL VOU
con STILL
BCLICVC in
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
m. HALLANDALE OFFiCE 2-IC1 E M
This Passover,
at your Seder table,
ask the FIFTH QUESTION
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810
-



Page 12
+J(*lstFhrldlian "d Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday Mardh 29, 1974
Sunday
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa of Temple Beth El was honored guest
speaker at a JWF 74 Campaign brunch which was held at
Hallmark hi-rise recently. Seen at the head table are Col-
onel William Feidelberg, fleft) president of B'nai B'rith
Harry Truman Lodge; Rabbi Jaffe and Sidney Shipman,
president of Hallmark Social Club and chairman of the
building campaign. Standing is Sidney Holtzman, chairman
of the Hi-Rise Division for Hollywood Beach. William Seitels
and Maury Mayers have assumed the responsibility for
solicitation of residents who were unable to attend.
Kreisky Leads Socialist
Body at Meeting in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) There
were mixed feelings here over
the arrival of the Socialist Inter-
national delegation from Europe
headed by Austria's Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky last week.
The Socialist International is
still regarded as a major inter-
national forum where Israel's
voice is heard and which regards
Israel as an important member.
BUT THERE is no secret that
Israel has lost considerable sup-
port among this group, once one t
of ils staunchest allies, and feel-
ings still run high here against
Chancellor Kreisky, despiteor
possibly because ofhis Jewish
origin.
Kreisky was the object of bit-
ter criticism in Israel shortly be-
fore the Yom Kippur War when
he decided to shut down the
Jewish Agency's transit camp for
Soviet emigres at Schoenau Cas-
tle near Vienna and refused to
be moved by Premier Golda
Meir's personal plea to reverse
his decision.
HE HAS since made remarks
which many Israelis regard as
pro-Arab. The delegation he
heads was to visit Egypt and
Syria, as well as Israel, for the
stated purpose of studying the
Middle East situation at first-
hand to examine conditions for
a lasting peace.
Another announced aim was to
study conditions for economic
cooperation between the Arab
countries and Europe and be-
tween Israel and the European
states.
Members of the delegation
represent the Socialist Parties in
Sweden, Britain, Italy, West Ger-
many, Holland and Austria.
KREISKY HAD maintained at
first that there was no need tc
visit Israel because Premiei
Meir's views on the Middle East
conflict were well-known to the
Socialist International at whose
meetings she had expressed
them.
But Israel was included in the
itinerary. It will be Kreisky's first
visit to the Jewish state, al- I
though he has a brother in Israel
whom he helps support.
Some sources here, including
Austrians visiting Israel, predict-
ed the shouts and calls against
Kreisky when he came.
MICHA HARISH, head of the
Labor Party's International Re-
lations Department, who was of-
ficial host to the Kreisky delega-
tion, said that its aim was to sift
facts.
But he doubted it will also
draw conclusions after visiting
the Middle East countries, he
said. The delegation's scheduled
visit to Jordan was cancelled be-
cause King Hussein was abroad
at the time.
ORT Documentary
Scheduled
By Broward Region
The epic documentary, *'L'-
Chaim...To Lite!" on the life
of the Jews in Russia over the
last century, and the birth of the
ORT movement, will be shown by
the Broward Region of Women's
American ORT Sunday at 8 p.m..
in Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th
Ave., Hollywood.
Featuring Eli Wallach as nar-
rator, this landmark film, super-
vised by Nathan Gould, executive
director of Women's American
ORT, and produced and directed
by film maker, Harold Mayer
(whose films such as "The In-
heritance," "Moving On," "Schizo-
phrenia," and "The Shattered
Mirror," have won him wide ac-
claim) reveals the life of the
Jewish people in Czarist Russia
and the Soviet Union over the
past 100 years, dealing with the
climate out of which the ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) vocational
training movement came into
existence.
Present at the film's premiere
will be Mayor David Keating and
other dignitaries of the commu-
nity.
More than two years of ex-
pensive research and intensive
work went into the making of
this unique documentary, which
includes the photographs of the
world-famous Roman Vishnlc, as
well as hundreds of other still
photographs, and mo'.ion picture
footage never before seen on the ;
screen.
For information or tickets,
contact Mrs. Jay Rosen, chair-
man, or Mrs Samuel Press, co-
chairman
ON THE VICTIMS OF THE YOM KIPPUR WAR"
By MIKE CHARMATZ
Recording & Corresponding Secretary of Herzl Lodge B'nai B'rith
Nineteen all he was w:ien he'died,'.
. Th How h? loved to be at her side,
But "H'i nafal" is in Hebrew: 'He fell."
He gave of his courage time and again,
There was nothing too risky that he wouldn't do;
For hi blood that has drenched the terrain
We shall suffer together with you.
We shall share of your anguish and rage,
The entire Jewish people at war
Al! the Jews are now put on one stage
With few friends to open a door.
Should our hearts not begin to rebel?
Should the stars not have turned to black?
Should the sky not crack,
As the message repeats that "He fell"?
French Fear Israel Agents
Spying in Arms Industry
""'"" .:->!, I ',I.U.I- .....-........ _-|-:
Continued from Page 1
military industry was currently using methods and techniques
similar to those classified as secret in France.
The "Le Point" article confirms a recent report here imply-
ing that Prime Minister Pierre Messmer examined in secret Mon-
day. Feb. 25, with officials from the military security, secret
service, and several ministries files on suspected espionage activ-
ities by Jewish engineers in the electronics and armaments in-
dustries.
THE REPORT appeared in the "Letter From Expansion" and
said the Ministers of Interior, Justice and Foreign Affairs were
present. There has been no official government confirmation of
the report.
The "Letter" is a supplementary confidential newsletter pub-
lished by the economic weekly "Expansion."
waii;:": ,11.111.....
m .
4
SPECIAL MOTHERS DAY SERVICE
On Sunday, May 12,1974-1:00 PM
Directed by Rabbi Milton Schlinsky,
Temple Adath Yeshurin, officiating.
Free bus service from North Miami Beach
and Miami Beach. Limited space available.
For reservation and details call Mr. Stuart Elkir
at 592-0690, prior to Friday, May 3.
Buses will leave at 11:30 AM from
163rd Street Shopping Center in'
North Miami Beach and from Lincoln Road
and Alton Road on Miami Beach.
lakeside. .
Memorial
'- 25th St. at 103rd Avenue


j. March 29. 1974
-Jewisli norHiar "> Shofm of Hollywood
Page 13
iO MINDLIN
fot Race, but Academic Excellence at Issue
Continued from Page 4
Sated equal," there must be
excellence because not all
are endowed by the Creator
the inalienable right of ex-
fence.
quality is an abstract notion
can be realized by giving
ybody an equal number of
N'GS, whether these things
be opportunity or Social Security
benefits- That, is the meaning of
equality in the very romantic and
often untruthful Declaration of
Independence.
But excellence is an abstract
notion that is not a thing to be
given. It is a POTENTIAL with
which one is blessed.
SINCE EXCELLENCE can not
be legislated in order to make
up for the Creator's undemo-
cratic distribution of the .poten-
tial for excellence, what our
democratic society is doing in the
human endeavor we call educa-
tion is to establish (legislate by
law) mediocrity (or worse) as
the democratic sumum bonum.
Mediocrity is realizable by all.
It is excellence reduced to a
thing, which all men may share
in the drab security that there is
no one better than they are.
In the mediocracy of the medi-
ocre, we are free to be victimized
by the power of incompetence.
It is to this democratic horror
and its consequences, particularly
in education, that I want to ad-
dress myself next week.
dministration Presses Opening of Suez
[SEN. HENRY ML JACKSON
(D., Wash.)
^dications now are that, what-
else happens, one outcome
(he Administration's Middle
tern diplomacy will be the re-
Ir.ing of the Suez Canal.
many occasions since 1967,
live expressed my belief that
opening of the Canal should
Considered only in the context
[an overall peace settlement
lotiated by the parties in-
ved and establishing defen-
ce borders for Israel.
IS I said in my report to the
agress of December, 1970:
opening of the Canal .
1st be considered a trump card
[any forthcoming settlement of
Arab-Israeli dispute. As such,
teement on this point should
[withheld until a settlement of
fundamental issues is reach-
It was and if my conviction
It the reopening of the Canal
I a principal objective of the
viet Union; and because of the
iniderable Soviet interest in
inging this about we ought to
Jve held this trump card in the
estern hand until issues of com-
rable interest to us had been
solved.
The administration has played
prematurely and unwisely. It
not too late, however, to pro-
-e and negotiate the demilitar-
ation of the Canal. I believe the
(ministration should now insist
at the Suez Canal be closed to
le warships of all outside pow-
Is including naval vessels of the
Inited States and the Soviet
|nion.
THE NEARLY total depend-
ce of Europe and Japan on
ergy produced in the Persian
ilf has been dramatically em-
asized by the events since Oc-
ber 6, 1973. The strategic im-
rtance of the Gulf, to which 1
ve often referred in recent
ars, is now undeniable.
And Soviet interest in estab-
shing primacy over the oil-
oducing states of the Gulf, so
ident in Russian policy toward
ran in the past and Iraq at
esent, is a matter of utmost
ncern to our national security.
In the mid-1950's Soviet strat-
Igy in the Middle East, which
lad for centuries focused on
Persia with only occasional
forays beyond into Egypt (as in
1788 when Catherine the Great
kffered military assistance to the
s
evitt
W G/li
lemorw ^>napet
"JEWISH HJNIKAL D/ttCfOM"
$
LOCAL AND OUT OF ITATi
ARKANQIMENTt
947-2790
13385 W. OIXII MWV
-1.
y
SEN. JACKSON
principal objective
Bey of Egypt), took on a "leap-
frogging" quality founded on ef-
forts to exploit the differences
between Arabs and Israelis. Di-
recting its attention to Egypt and
Syria, the Soviets hoped to gain
a position in the Middle East that
would have encircled Iran, Saudi
Arabia and the small sheikdoms
skirting the Indian Ocean.
MORE RECENTLY, Soviet pol-
icy has focused on Iraq, on Iran's
neighbors to the North and East
and on Smolia. Yemen and
Aden on the Red Sea and the
Gulf of Aden. In this strategy
the Suez Canal occupies a central
position.
The principal, and rapidly
growing, Soviet military fleet is
deployed in the Black Sea where
it is supported by the industrial
and military resources of Euro-
pean Russia.
The reopening of the Suez
Canalunless it is demilitarized
will substantially reduce the
transit time and distance that the
Black Sea Fleet must cover for
deployment or operations in the
Persian Gulfnot by a few per-
centage points, not by a few
miles, but by over 70 per cent,
from 11,500 down to 3,200 nauti-
cal miles.
THE PRINCIPAL effect of this
reduction in time and distance is
this: with the Canal in operation
the Soviet Black Sea Fleet can
be quickly sent into the Persian
Gulf where it would rapidly out-
number anything that we could
deploy in that vital region.
The handling capacity of the
Canal is on the order of 50 to 60
ships per day. In the event of a
crisis in the Gulfand it is not
difficult to imagine such conflicts
as the recurring exchange be-
tween Iran and Iraq reaching
crisis proportionsthe very con-
siderable navy that the Soviet
Union keeps on station in the
Mediterranean could be quickl>
redeployed in the Gulf, while the
Black Sea Fleet could be sent
south into the Mediterranean.
MOREOVER, recent develop-
ments in Somalia clearly suggest
that the Soviets are likely to be
in a position to provide air cover
from operating bases at the
southern access of the Canal.
We, for our part cannot ex-
pect to make com parable use of
the Canal. The sailing distance
from the east coast of the United
States to the Persian Gulf, now
in excess of 11,000 nautical miles
would only be reduced to 8,000
nautical miles if the Canal were
available to the United States
Navya doubtful proposition at
best.
In any event the carrier task
forces on which our naval power
depends are. for the most part,
unable to use the Canal which is
neither deep nor wide enough to
accommodate our carriers. Noth-
thing comparable to available So-
viet facilities on the Gulf of Aden
will be available to us to support
fleet operations in the Indian
Ocean.
THE NET effect of these facts
is this: the power vacuum that
developed with the withdrawal of
British forces from the Persian
Gulf and Indian Oceana vac-
uum that provided an interim
measure of stability so long as it.
remained unfilled by the Soviet
Unioncan be expected to give
way to the very great and danger-
ous instabilities that would re-
sult from Soviet predominance in
this area.
Vita! sources of energy at the
disposal of weak and potentially
unstable governments would
come under increasing Soviet in-
fluence even in the best of times;
and in crisis situations only the
Soviet Union would be in a posi-
tion to bring substantial power
to bear.
This evolving situation is high-
ly disadvantageous to the United
States and its allies and, I be-
lieve, prejudicial to the stability
of the Gulf and to our national
security. The tenuous stability
that now prevails in the Gull
must be preserved, not only in
the near term but for years to
come.
NEITHER the American nor
the Soviet Navy presently de-
ploys in force in the Indian
Ocean. Thus, the opening of the
Suez Canal could turn out to be
a stimulus to an arms race in
that pivotal ocean.
I believe that we have a pro
pitious opportunity to stop an
arms race in the Indian Ocean
before it starts; and the place to
begin is at the gateway to the
region, at Port Said.
To accomplish this I believe
that the administration should
press for the closing of the Suez
Canal to the warships of all out-
side powers including naval ves-
sels of the United States and the
Soviet Union. From time to time
opportunities for regional re-
straint present themselves; and
in my judgment the region is the
Indian Ocean and the opportunity-
is now.
f JEFFERN
^^FINKRAI. HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS.
Irwin .!>(in,
Madwin Jeffer Alvin Joflnr
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE. HOLLIS, L.I.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE..BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W.DIXIE HWY.MIAMI
305/947-1185
Represented by: Sonny Levitt, F. 0.
625 S.OLIVE AVE .WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by Philip Weinslein. F 0.
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
A PROPOSAL to demilitarize
the Suez Canal would be in keep- ,
ing with efforts to defuse the
dangerous situation in the Middle
East, It could have a salutary ef-
fect on the potential volatility of
Soviet-Chinese relations. Because
keeping the Canal closed to out- j
side military vessels would limit :
the size of the naval force the
Soviets can deploy there, we
could hope to avoid a long term
requirement for a comparable
deployment capability of our
own.
As one looks ahead to the. i
potential sources of international
instability the Indian Ocean and
its approaches loom large. One '
need only recite the countries
that are affected:
Egypt, Ethiopia, Somalia, Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait, Iraq, Iran, the
sheikdoms of the Persian Gulf,
Pakistan, India and so on.
If we fail now to move to limit
a potential stimulus to arms com-
petition in this area we will look
back on this moment with regret.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4440922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
Hugh R Murray, vice presi-
dent of Hollywood Federal
Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, was the special panel
moderator at the annual
American Savings and Loan
Institute, held March 17-21
in Washington D.C. The top- ,
ic was 'Marketing bup-i-
mart."
Hollywood Federal
Personnel Changes
Hollywood Federal Savings
and Loan Association, South
Broward's oldest and largest sav-
ings institution, has made several
personnel advancements and re-
assignments, according to James
M. Blanz, president of the bunk.
Audrey O. Larsen was promot-
ed from assistant treasurer to
vice president administration;
JoAnn Sobczak, from assistant
vice president to vice president-
savings, and E. Allen Tubbs,
from assistant vice president to
vice president advet Using and
public relation*
New officers alco include Hen-
iv Vazquez, who advanced from
i a-sistant vice president to vice
president-data processing; Carol
Masselli, from assistant manager
to assistant secretary ajsistant
manager, Miramar; David Mazza,
from loan officer to assistant sec-
retary-assistant manager, Davie;
and Janet Vuolo, from senior
clerk loan disbursements to as-
sistant treasurer.
; 4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7empie 3etk C
Wlemotlat
Cjazdens
The only all-Jewish cemetcrv in Broward
County. Peaceful stmoundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual cate, reasonably priced.
For information call: 'V"V "**'*W
920-8225 or write:^ jggAKft, 1
"TEMPLE BETH EL 4fe^''
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLjORIMB
Please send me literature on the above.

Repie
ft


Page 14
* lewisMcridHan *hfar of Hollywood
Friday, March 29. 1974
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, MAR. 29 +
Tempie Betn El Jewish Music Festival 8:15 p.m.
Temple Both El.
SATURDAY. MAR. 3t
Temple Solei Sisterhood Dinner Dance 8:00 p.m. Car-
riage Hills.
SUNDAY, MAR. 31
JWF '74 Campaign Aquarius Breakfast 10:30 a.m.
Card Room.
JWF '747 Caiinni-n A-jarius Breakfast 10:30 a.m.
Holiday Inn. Hollywood.
JCC Baseball Trip tor or. High School Students 12:30 p.m.
Leave from Temple Beth El.
Temple Sinai Election Meeting 7:30 p.m. Haber Karp
Hall.
Women's American ORT Film 8:00 p.m. Temple Beth
El.
Temple Sinai Fine Arts Series 8:00 p.m. Temtile Sinai.
MONDAY, APR. 1
NCJW General Meeting 12:30 p.m. Temple Sinai.
JWF Young Leaders Council Meeting 8:00 p.m. Home
of Dr. Joel Schneider.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Board Meeting 8:00 p.m.
Temple Beth El.
Women's ORT, Miramar Chapter Challah Baking Les-
sons 8:00 p.m. Miramar.
TUESDAY, APR. 2
Hadassah, Hallandale Chapter Gold Patron Luncheon
Hadassah. Henrietta Szold Group Board Meeting 12:30
p.m. Home of Mrs. Mary Shane.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood General Meeting 8:00 p.m.
Temple Sinai.
Temple Sinai Men's Club General Meeting 8:00 p.m.
Temple Sinai.
WEDNESDAY, APR. 3
Victor B. Freedman Ladies Auxiliary' General Meeting
noon Home Federal Bldg., Hallandale.
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club General Meeting 8:00
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom.
JWF Singles General Meeting 8:00 p.m. Ft. Laud
THURSDAY. APR. 4
B'nai B'rith Women. Hallandale chapter Gold Honor
Luncheon 12:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, APR. 5
Hadassah. Beach Group Board Meeting 10:30 a m
SATURDAY, APR. 6
Temple Sinai Seder 7:00 p.m. Temple Sinai.
Temple Beth Sholom Seder 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth
Sholom.
SUNDAY, APR. 7
Hallandale Jewish Center Seder 7:30 p.m. Hallandale
Jewish Center.
TUESDAY, APR. 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Installation Luncheon 11:30
a.m. Temple Beth El.
THURSDAY, APR 11
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale chapter Board Meetin"
12:30 p.m.
Victor B. Freedman JWV Post 613 and Auxiliary Joint
Installation Meeting 8:00 p.m. Home Federal Bid*
Hallandale.

Residents of Galahad Court were treated to an enlightening
moming when Dr. Meron Levitats addressed them in be
half of the JWF 74 Campaign. This is the second year that
Bernard Schwartz (top, center) has chaired the hi-riss cam-
paign in which there was a temendous increase in gifts.
With him are Joseph Henry (left) president of the Men's
Club, and Moris Levin, honorary chairman of the Galahad
Court campaign. Below Dr. Levitats is standing behind
Joseph Allentuck ccd Hannah Kaplan, Galahad Court c>
chairmen.
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANIVVLE JEWISH CENTER
< Conservative). 416 NE 8th Aye
R.ihhi Harry E. Schwartz. Ctfnto*
Jacnr Danzidtr.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NOflTH DADE
8801 NE 22n<: Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingiley, Cantor Irvino
Shulkea. 37
NORTH BROWARO
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREOATICN. lRf*wm) 3501 Unl-
versity Dr.. Cora, jpnngt Rabbi
Max Wait*.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNQ ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op-
poaite Hollywood Mills High School.
President Or. Prank Stain.
SnturHav. a.m
TEMPLE BETH EL (Raform) 1S1 !
14th Am,, Hollywood. *>a*bi Samel
Jaffa.
BETH SHALOM (Tempiel Conaerva
tive 401 Arthur '. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative)
910 SW 2nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEI (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMP1_E SINAI (Contervati/e). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Ye.-.uda Heilbreun.
MIRAMAR
TPLE :,R*EL (Conservative
6920 SW 3th 8t. Rabbi Avrom
4>razin.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conaerva-
tive) Pmea Middle School, 200 No.
Douglas Rd.. Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
I
.*^^^/^.^<>wwwvw^v<
:
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
6 NISAN 7:15
f
Four Jewish
Women Killed
In Damascus
PARIS (JTA> Four Jewish
women were killed in Damascus
last week.
Their bodies were found Fri-
day in a street of the Jewish
quarter, it was reported by the
French daily. I.e Figaro, which
cited a "sure source" for this in-
formation.
ACCORDING TO the daily,
several dozen Jews left their
ghetto to participate in a demon-
stration by Christian women last
Tuesday to protest Syria's anti-
Jewish discrimination.
The protestors were reportedly
brutally dispersed by the police.
Le Figaro, in its Fiiday edition,
quoted diplomatic sources say-
ing that the -layings were by ex-
iremi-ts opposed to President
Hafez Assad's Middle East policy,
out it was not known whether
the extremists were Palestinian
or loca. opponents of Assad.
Earlier, the French state radio.
Prance Inter, reported that a
number of Syrian Christians,
mainly women, had conducted
such a demonstration in the cen-
ter of Damascus and tried to
march tlnough the streets.
ACCORDING to this report,
they were protesting a recent
incident dm living a number of
Syrian Jewish women who re-
portedly had been arrested and
maltreated and others believed
to have been killed.
It was not immediately clear
whether the four women found
Friday were those killed earlier
or whether tney were killed dur-
ing the demonstration last Tues-
day.
The French radio did not men-
tion any source of datelines as to
where its report originated. Oth-
er sources in Paris confirmed the
veracity of the report of the
cemonstration.
Dr. Meron Medzini, (left) renowned Israeli poitical commen-
tator and scholar, delivered a stirring address at the Ailing-
ton Towers last week which drew a large audience. With
him are Eli Stifiel. Jack Rosenblatt, Mrs. Carolyn Davis and
Manuel Feldman, who was honored for establishing this
first campaign effort at Allington Towers, where he is presi-
dent.
_____________________________________i
Meir, Dayan See
Their Popularity
Slip to New Low
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)Pre-
mier Golda Meir delivered her
new government to the Knesset
amid widespread public dissatis-
faction with the Labor Party's
maneuvering of the past week
that saw Mrs. Meir and two of
her key ministersMoshe Dayan
and Shimon Peresabruptly re-
verse what they had claimed to
be irrevocable decisions to re-
sign.
Their popularity and credibility
is at its lowest ebb. and there is
considerable public disenchant-
ment with the fact after months
of tortuous coalition negotiations,
Israel's new government is vir-
tually the same as the old.
ALL OF this has been grist for
the Likud mills, and the opposi-
tion leaders lost no time in flay-
ing the Labor leadership, parti-
cularly Dayan. for suddenly drop-
ping his advocacy of a national
unity government on alleged
security grounds.
Gen. Ariel Sharon, the Likud
founder and a popular hero of
the Yom Kippur War, accused
Dayan of exploiting the situation
on the Syrian front which Sharon
claimed, was no worse than
others that have arisen since the
Yom Kippur War and which he
said will continue "every time
we cannot satisfy the Arab de-
mands."
Menaehem Beigin claimed on
a television inteiview that if
Dayan and Peres had held out
for a unity government it would
have come about.
Newspapers carried dozens of
a'tides equally critical of Mail
and Dayan and accusing them of
exploiting the Syrian scare for
political purposes.
Haim Ilrffcr. a pro-Labor poet
wrote in Yediot Achronot that
the man-in-the-street has lost all
t u-t and confidence in the coun-
try's political leadership.
Sylvia Keahet, a columnist in
the same newspaper, charged
Mrs. Meir with cynical deception
and claimed that under her lead-
ership the Labor Party was se-
verely weakened.
SIMILAR opinions were ex-
pressed in the independent press
fnd. the Jewish Telegraphic
ncy learned, at informal so-
ciBl gatherings of influential
people.
Beigin carried the battle to
the Knesset, where he led off a
10-hour debate on the new gov-
ernment by charging that the
Labor Party's coalition maneu-
verings brought "public shame
and disgrace" to Israel.
Referring sarcastically to Mrs
Meir's "final" decision to step
down, Beigin declared that the
world obviously did not know
the Hebrew meaning of "final."
"You have made the word of
Israel's Prime Minister a mock-
ery and source of laughter,"
Beigin shouted looking straight
at Mrs. Meir, who appeared un-
comfortable.
Turning to Dayan, the Likud
leader said that for weeks the
Defense Minister adamantly re-
fused the advice of his colleagues
to withdraw his decision to quit
But "one night he suddenly
did a somersault. What happen-
ed?" Beigin asked rhetorically,
and answered himself: "A de-
fense scandal unprecedented in
the annals of the State."
HE WAS referring to last
week's top secr*t Cabinet meet-
ing on the Syrian situation which,
he charged, was made public
only in order to let Dayan change
his mind without losing face.
"Golda, who always complain-
ed of leaks from Cabinet meet-
ings, published tins top secret in-
formation herself tor political
purposes." Beigin claimed.
According to Beigin, she there-
by compromised Israel's intel-
ligence sources in Syria. "And
we know what happens to com-
promised intelligence sources in
Syria," he said.
Beigin also denounced the Na-
tional Religious Party for agree-
ing to compromise on the "Who
is a Jew" issue and for retreat-
ing from its position in support
of a national unity government.
He challenged Mrs. Meir's con-
tention that a government with
Likud could never bring peace
with the Arabs. If Labor claims
it will never give up the Golan
Heights, the Gaza Strip or Shaim
el-Sheikh, how does it propose to
make peace? Beigin asked.
Architect Norman Giller, newly
elected president of the Florida
South Chapter of the American
Institute of Architects, address-
ed the Mental Health Society
of Dade County recently on the
effect of architecture, color, text-
ure, acoustics and the sue of
a building or its rooms on the
mental health of persona who
use the facility
t.4


lay. March 29. 1974
1*Je*i*tifkrHiajn md Shofer of Hollywood
Page 15
'!:.M ''
: i.
<=JLjiivici K^chwartz
We Ought to Know Our Songs
On (he Road lo Peace
With (he Peaceful Syrians
InfcGKAW HILL has just brought out a book,
k "Voices of a People," by Ruth Rabin, for
which we owe her thanks. A book about the Yid-
Jijh folk song is much needed. What Jewish li-
brary <*" afford to be without it?
There is the old saying, "I care not who
i-rites the laws of a country, if I can write the
longs."
THIS IS more true of the Jews, for during
nany centuries, the Jews really had no law.
They existed under a kind of tolerance which
could end at any time.
To be sure, the Jews had their religious laws,
but these had no authority save in the voluntary
Accord of the individual.
Th cantor in the synagogue was a powerful
lorce. The rabbi might appeal to the head, but
ip cantor got on your insidtt. I remember in
He Southern town in which I lived as a boy. some
Ine demanded the di^mis-M of the cantor on the
bound that he was found playing pool in a pub-
ic pool hall.
BIT THIS cantor's singing of one of the
holiday prayers was a great favorite, and while
the congregation didn't think cantors should play-
in public pool halls, they were not willing to
sacrifice that melody which no one sang like him.
No sir. Ther were limits to everything! t
The Yiddish folk songs were equally potent.
.Miss Rabin catalogs the different varietieshome,
Hebrew teachers, holidays, mosheeachs, Hasidism.
These songs helped perpetuate the Jewish way.
The first Yiddish song my mind goes back
to was "Auf dem Pripichok," telling how the
Hebrew teacher sat in the room in th.e house in
which there was heat, giving his sing-song instruc-
tion. We kids took to translating it into half Yid-
dish, half English verse.
Ol'R Al'TMOR does mt nel"i "> deal '"
the univ rsalistic aspect of the folk song. The
world of music has no harsh boundaries. It is the
rlace where we resned each other's ethnic indi-
viduality. Consider the reception to "Fiddler on
the Poof" in Japan an-' oth?r parts of the world.
AUo we are not to.i particular about taking
from one another.
..<:'.' ------
.
Vorcrt* t^eftat
New Daniel Comes to Judgment
[OW SAD ,t is to add Fr. Dan-
iel Berrican's name to that
of Jew-baiters.
Cot the rolls of hard-bit'en,
Ired-for-a-buck aenre remind-
us of William Dudley Pelley.
torge Lincoln Rockwell, and
fenry Adams. Hilaire Belloc. H.
Mencken, and a few Other his-
|ric figures who should have
sown better than to indulge in
of the oldest and queerest
kssions intellectual anti-Semi-
km
[THE BROTHF.RS Berrigan in
ke trying times of American in-
llvement in Vietnam had come
stand for a bizarre kind of
orage finding ourtlet in the
am burning of draft cards be-
iging to someone else.
Their eloquence, their ability
attract deeply religious peo-
to their standards, their
^ird escapades added a scorch-
footnote to our 1960s and
r:y 1970s.
Their sincerity couldn't well
questioned: their martyrdom
fmed genuine and touched
^h glory. Fellow-churchmen ex-
I them; the courts and fed-
men nearly despaired of
ching them, the rebels of re-
times were cheered by their
Hoits.
VHAT QUIRK, then prompted
[Daniel Berrigan, not long ago,
Sub Israel "a criminal Jewish
community ... a nightmare
(which) manufacturers human
waste?"
When he addressed members of
the Association of Arab American
University Graduates, why did he
lose himself in an orgy of deni-
gration, insisting that Israel is a
Bettler state, "the creation of mil-
lionaires, generals, 3nd entre-
peneurs?"
MORE IX the tradition of St
John Chrysostom, more as an imi
tator of Father Charles Coughlin.
he sounded when he ingratieted
himself with his Arab-American
audience with this outrageous and
completely false allegation: "The
Jews arose from the Holocaust,
armed to the teeth Israel en
tered the imperial adventure."
Grant, in charity, that this man
of the cloth and hundreds who
admire him are weary of war.
heartsick at the piling up of ter-
rifying, modern arms. Which of
us is not?
Are Jews who have been driv-
en from Poland and Germany.
Jews who found their road to the
Palestine of the 1930s blocked by
Ernest Bevin and his British col-
leagues now to be condemned and
vilified by a priest because they
had th" guts to fight their
traducers?
Wno is more likely to par.
way to the peace that Fr. Berrigan
savs he hungers for the mech-
anizrd legions of Egypt and Syria
war whooping their bloody road.
to onslaught against the Jews on
Yom Kippur or the people of
Israel who have stood ready con-
stantly to proceed towards pea'o
on the basis of UN' resolutions,
so scornfully misinterpreted by
Arab?, Russians, and others who
cry for peace in the language of
hatred?
Haifa
I'M ALL for peace. Practica ly
all Israelis are for peace. The
problem is we've got to find some
one who is willing to make peace
with us.
The great tragedy of Yom Kip-
pur. 197d, is that we had lulled
ourselves into the delusion that
since WE wanted peace, our
neighbors did too, and we let our
defenses down.
I DON'T sec why the world
should b>- so shocked by the inter-
national wave of Arab hijackings,
kidnappings, murders and black-
mail After all, the very word
"assassin" is of Arabic origin.
The Oxford Dictionary pro-
vides a most Illuminating defini-
tion of the word and its source.
It's worth repeating.
"Certain Moslem fanatics in the
time ;.f the Crusades, who were
sent forth by their Sheikh to muP
d t the Christian leaders. Hence:
One who undertakes to put an-
other to death by treacherous vio-
lence."
Things haven't changed much
since the Crusades, so why the
surprise?
BY ALL means let's make
peace. With which stable and
lastin: G ivei nment? A quick
1 ii k al the record shows that in
the past quarter-century our
neighbor Arab states have had 74
revo'utions, of which 30 suc-
ceeded.
In the same period there were
80 political murders. Including 18
Prime Ministers, Presidents or
other Heads of State. None of
these had anything to do ith
Israel.
I. it's make peace with the
Arabs. Have they been able lo
make peace among themselves'.'
There ha\ been 12 wars .r. the
Arab world during this period.
During a shorter time, the last
15 years, Arab states have 21
times broken off diplomatic rela-
tion- with each other.
The prospeel. for a lasting
peace with a stable Syrian Gov-
ernment don't look very good,
if we judge by Syria's own rec-
or.!:
March, 1949 President
Quwatli arrested and his govern-
ment overthrown by Col. Husni
Zaim.
August, 1343 Col. Sami Hin-
nawi iffi iers execute the
Pres'dent and Prime Minister,
and take iver.
December, 1949 Another re-
volt and Col. Adib Shishakii takes
over.
July, 1950 Col. Sami Hin-
nawt murdered.
Pi hruary, >54 Again revo-
lution and Col. Shishakii is forced
i resign
August, 1957 An abortive
pi >t to overthrow the government
Many arrested.
September, 1961 Col. Kuz-
bary Lads a military revolt,
[tag (bout Syria's secession
frcra the union with Egypt.
March, 1P62 A pro-Nasser
ro ;; rtl isplves th Dawallbi Gov-
eminent, and widespread trials
fo'.low.
March, 1%3 The Ba'atb
party and an army group stage
a oup and tak over.
February, 196o Col. Balah
Jcdic l n extremist Ba'ath-
ist group in a new military coup,
and assumes c mtroL
November, mi Gen. Hafez
Assad ousts Salah Jedid and
grab' the power.
July, lt>73 General Assad
wounded i-i attack by a would-be
19" *????
WITH WHOM are we to make
peace?
Eichmann Slated for Silver Screen
Hollywood
1,'I.V LANDAU commences production of the
second series of motion pictures from famous
plays under the subscription format of the Amer-
ican Film Theater, with Robert Shaw's "The Man
in the Glass Booth," fictionalized account of the
capture of and trial of Adolf Eichmann, a drama
which caused a great deal of controversy when
it appeared on Broadway with Donald Pleasence
portraying the central character.
Robert Shaw, the British actor turned play-
wright, takes a satirical look at the Nazi colonel,
who ordered the mass murder of European Jewry,
and comes up with some suprising, otu.. ^nocking
and contradictory findings about the Gestapo
man, in the capricious author's rather free adap-
tation not only hiding behind the glass enclosure
of a Jerusalem courtroom but also behind the
identity of a Jew.

EDWARD ANHALT. twice Academy-Award
winner, is writing the screenplay for "The Man
is the Glass Booth." and hopefully will clarify
some of th" ail-too arbitrary shifts in position and
point-nf-vjfw anH rpniarp *ohi--t',atrtn with com-
passion for the victims of the Third Reich.
Reviewer Does Read Novels When They are Mirrors of History
['TWERE ARE some contemporary figures whose speech
inflections and style are so unique that, after hav-
ling heard them, one can figuratively hear them when
[reading their works.
Abba Eban, FDR, and Elic Wiesel a:e men whom
le can hear through their printed words. With respect
|to Wiesel, there is an additional feature since his voice
communicates his mystical philosophical or metaphysi-
cal ruminations.
WHILE READING the first section of his book,
["The Oath," (Random House, $7 95, 283 pp.). I was al-
Imost disillusioned because I heard Wiesel, but some of
[the di'.aogue had a familiar ring.
Heretj<-al thoughts arose: Had he exhausted his
[talents? Was he in a rut? Had he nothing to say on
[a twice-told tale?
Fortunately, continued reading, after the first brief
{section, revealed that this self-effacing literary giant,
birred mystic and raconteur, special pleader for his
co-religionist and explicator o* the "shtetl" Jew. had
lost none of his talents.


^>cuntour ^A).
jzu
man
'The Oath" is another jewel in Wiesel's crown of
artistry. The suspense in the book is the ascertaining
of the contents of the oath.

THE VOICES OF MASADA, by David Kossorf (St.
Martin's Press. S6.95, 237 pp.), is an interesting novel-
ized account of the Zealot's last stand in 73 C.E.
The author is an English actor turned to TV script
writer and novelist.
Although he adds nothing te our knowledge of
this momentous event in Jewish history, the book has
excellent sketches of important scenes and memo-
rabilia.

HAYYIM J. COHEN has shed much light on a
comparatively unknown area and period in Jewish his-
tory in his "Jews of the Middle East, 1860-1972" (Join
t\'iley & Sons, n.p. 206 pp.).
The introduction provides the historical back
ground of the Jewish communities in the Middle East
em countries from "..e 16th century to 1872.
Yemen and Iran were under Shi'ite rule for ovef
300 years and the treatment of the Jews in these places
was harsh.
IN THE Sunr.i "countries'' of Turkey. Egypt, Iraq,,
Syria and the Lebanon, the Jew., fared much better.
The thrust of the book is to show how the economic,
social and cultural levels of the Jews residing in these
areas effected their integration into Israel after they
arrived.
',


Page 16
* Jewish ncriciian "< Shof.r of Hollywood
Fiiday, Marcfa 29, 1974
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