The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00094

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridffam
and MIOI Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
IVolume 4 Number 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 7, 1974
Price 25 cents
200 Attend Appreciation Brunch At Hillcrest
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood recently held
a 74 Campaign Appreciation
Brunch at Hillcrest Country Club
attended by 200 guests.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky pro-
nounced the invocation and open-
ing prayer.
Herbert Katz. JWF president-
elect, welcomed the group and
presented Dr. Norman Atkin.
president, who introduced '74
Campaign chairman, Melvin
Baer.
Baer told his audience:
"This was to be a happy oc-
casion a time of our showing
our appreciation to you for your
outstanding performance in rais-
ing the greatest amount of money
ever for this community. The
dedication, effort and commit-
ment all of you have shown has
no precedent. We have raised in
the Greater Hollywood area since
Oct. 6 $2,650,000 to date!
"We started the Campaign be-
cause of a treacherous attack on
the State of Israel and ju3t this
week, innocent people in the
Village of Ma'alot. most of whom
were children, were slaughtered
by another treacherous attack.
So today is a time, not only for
mourning, but for re-dedication
that we will do everything pos-
sible to insure the survival of
the State of Israel.
"You represent only a small
number of the leadership of our
Campaign. You organized hun-
dreds of workers and through
your efforts and theirs over
16.000 individuals in our area
responded. We would like to
thank you for your efforts and
ask you to please make sure that
every person with whom you
worked is also thanked."
Baer then presented Campaign
Awards for Outstanding Service
to: Nathan Pritcher, Campaign
cochairman; Lewis E. Cohn, Hi-
Rise chairman: Robert Baer,
Pacesetters Division: Herbert
Katz, Pacesetters Division; Abra-
ham B. Halpern, Sydney Holtz-
man, Carolyn Davis, Nathan E.
Greenberg, Jerome Gevirman
and Meyer Kaplan, Hi-Rise vice
chairmen; Oscar Rozansky, Hi-
Rise cochairman, and Alvin Hess,
divisional cochairman.
Mr. Cohn presented special
Campaign awards to Melvin H.
Baer, Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe and
Dr. Meron Levitats.
Marcia Tobin, '74 Campaign
Women's Division chairman, pre-
sented awards to Susan Miller,
Anita Weiss, Karen Margulies,
Louise Diamond. Eleanor Katz,
Aviva Baer. Leah Rosenberg,
Elaine Fleisher, Phyllis Kramer,
Joyce Roaman and Charlotte
Shenker.
Karen Margulies presented
Special Awards to Marcia Tobin
and Lucile Baer.
Some 189 ardent workers re-
ceived Outstanding Service
Awards: presentation was made
by Nathan Pritcher.
Guest speaker, Zvi Kolitz, was
introduced by Dr. Atkin and the
important campaign closing
function ended with remarks by
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe and Her-
bert Katz.
JWF president-elect, Herbert Katz, smiles with pleasure as
Lewis E. Cohn presents Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe with a spe-
cial award for his dedicated effort to the Jewish Welfare
Federation 74 Campaign at brunch recently held at Hill-
crest Country Club.
Zvi Kolitz, Hollywood Have -mT r* v ^ i o
*,,. .. i* i ^.i New Rabin Coalition Seen
Weakest in Israel's History
Affinity For Each Other
By RITA GOODMAN
Zvi Kolitz, well-known author.
journalist and motion picture
ar.d theatrical producer, came to
Hollywood recently to be the guest
speaker at the Jewish Welfare
Federation Appreciation brunch
held at the Hillc:est Country
Club concluding the 1974 Cam-
paign.
Kolitz has been here many
times during this campaign and
each time he was received en-
thusiastically for his charisma as
both a person and speaker and
is totally appreciated by the Hol-
lywood Jewish community.
He is a scholar, a poet and a
man of intense sensitivity to
Jews and their survival.
Born in Lithuania, he migrated
to Israel prior to Worid War Two
and was twice arrested by the
British for his activity in the un-
derground.
Today, Kolitz and his wife, Ma-
tilda, maintain their home in
Jerusalem and an apartment in
New York because his work de-
Continued on Page 6
15-Day Leadership Mission To
Israel Departing Oct. 21
Nathan Pritcher, cochairman
of the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion 1974 campaign, announced
this week a 15 day Hollywood
Leadership Mission to Israel de-
parting Ft. Lauderdale Oct. 21
and returning Nov. 4.
Members of this deluxe mis-
sion will meet with top Israeli
officials and visit absorption cen-
t3rs, development communities
ar.J other important Israeli sites.
The trip is planned to include
free time so that members may
pursue their individual interests.
Pritcher reports that 20 Holly-
wood couples have already evi-
denced a desire to join the
group. Complete information
may be secured by phoning the
Federation office.
Jerusalem Anniversary
Noted Amidst Protests
JERUSALEM(JTA)Jerusalem is marking the seventh an-
niversary of its reunification, but the usual festivities have been
marred by bitter protests over last week's massacre at Maalot and
demonstrations by residents of Safad, the home town of most of the
Maalot victims.
Five bus loads of people ar-
rived from Safad. The passen-
gers, numbering about 250, held
a short rally in Zion Square in
downtown Jerusalem which was
renamed 'Maalot Martyrs Square'
for the day.
Continued on Page 12
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin presented his
new government to President
Ephraim Katzir with only 90
minutes to spare before the ex-
piration of his midnight dead-
line.
Missing from the new Cabinet
are four veteran ministers who
have been associated with Is-
rael's top leadership for most of
the nation's history.
THEY ARE Premier Golda
Meir. Foreign Minister Abba
Eban. Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan, and Finance Minister Pin-
has Sapir.
The Rabin government, based
on a narrow coalition of the La-
bor Alignment, the Independent
Liberal Party and the Civil
Rights Party, commands only 61
Knesset votes, and defections are
possible from within Labor Party
ranks, either by abstentions or
negative ballots.
The Cabinet presented to Pres-
ident Katzir consists of the fol-
lowing:
PREMIER, Yitzhak Rabin;
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister, Yigal Allon; Defense
Minister, Aharon Yariv; Minister
of Education and Culture, Ahar-
on Yadlin (presently Labor Par-
ty Secretary General); Minister
of Commerce and Industry, Haim
Bar-Lev; Minister of Transport,
Gad Yaacobi; Police Minister,
Shlomo Hillel; Minister of Jus-
tice, Haim Zadok; Housing Minis-
ter, Yehoshua Rabinowitz; Labor
Minister, Moshe Bar'Am; Minis-
ter of Absorption, Shlomo Rosen;
Minister of Health, Victor Shem-
tov; Minister of Agriculture,
Aharon Uzzan; Minister of Tour-
ism, Moshe Kol; Communications
Minister, Avraham Ofer.
MINISTERS-Without-Portfolio
are Shulamit Aloni, CRP leader;
Gideon Hausner, of the ILP; and
Israel Galili of the Labor Party
who is a member of the outgoing
Meir government.
The position of Abba Eban is
not certain. The outgoing For-
eign Minister has made no ef-
fort to conceal his bitterness at
being dropped by Rabin and ab-
stained in the party voting.
In a bitter speech at the par-
ty's meeting, Eban said it was
wrong to pretend that Rabin had
wanted him in the government
but was unable to include him
for technical reason.
HE WONDERED aloud wheth-
er this would be thfe last time
that Israel looks to the Labor
Party for leadership. Rabin had
included Eban in a provisional
slate submitted to the party
earlier as Information Minister.
Eban regarded that appointment
as a demotion and said he would
not serve in the new govern-
ment.
Labor MK Mordechai Porat. of
the party's Rafi faction, threaten-
ed to vote against the new gov-
ernment and then resign his
Knesset seat. Two other Labor
MKs, Yitzhak Navon and David
Koren, also abstained.
Navon explained later that he
refused to vo*? because one of
the ministers designated by Rabin
was unsuitable ."or the job.
He did not name the minister
and said he would support the
government in the Knesset nev-
ertheless.
DAYAN ALSO promised to
vote for the Rabin regime, but
only "under duress." Premier
Meir herself seemed to be in a
dilemma. She vowed publicly not
to support a government that in-
cludes Ms. Aloni and has indi-
cated that she would resign her
Continued on Page 14
Charge Syria Agreement
Broke Gov't. Promises
By DAVID LANDAU and
TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM Likud leader
Menacheir. Beigin accused the Is-
raeli gvernment of retreating
from previous positions on with-
drawal. He said the Golda Meir
government had pledged that
there would be no pull-back from
the 1967 Six-Day War lines on
the Golan Heights, but now Is-
rael is withdrawing under pres-
sure from Syria.
He noted that government of-
ficials had promised time and
again that Israel would demand
a solution to the problem of Syr-
ian Jewry in the disengagement
process, but the agreement does
not even mention Syrian Jews.
BEIGIN ALSO made much of
the fact that the agreement in-
cludes no really effective curb on
terrorist activities from Syrian
soil and charged that it will in
fact permit the Palestinian ter-
rorists to act on Israeli territory
to attain their goals.
Defense Minister Moshe Day-
an, also making his swansong ap-
pearance in the Knesset as a
member of government, told the
Knesset that he hoped Syrian
Jews would be permitted to leave
even though their exit is "not in
the technical framewoik of the
disengagement."
DAYAN JUSTIFIED Israels
pultback from most of the Golan
Heights town of Kuneitra "on
condition that it leads to inno-
cent civilian settlement" by the
Syrians.
He noted that Israel had never "
intended to> settle in Kuneitra,
"and when we speak of plans for
an Israeli city on the Golan we
think of it much further to the
west."
Continued on Page 9-


Page 2
+JmlshncridkM and Shoto cd JfollYwood
Friday, June 7,
1974
Soviet Jewry
Emigration Has Decreased
By FRAN NEVINS
World Jewish leaders meeting
in London during May expressed
deep concern over the sharp drop
in the number of Soviet Jews al-
lowed to leave for Isiael so far
thi year.
Figures cited show that there
was a 25"', decrease in compar-
ison to last year's statistics. Only
6,270 Jews left the Soviet Union
the first quarter of this year as
compared to 10,270 in the first
quaiter of 1973.
Soviet authorities contend that
emigration has become "easier"
and the decline has been caused
by a growing Jewish disillusion-
ment with Israel. However, West-
ern diplomats reject this, saying
there may be a backlog of ap-
proximately 100,000 applications
on file.
The Soviet press agency, Tass.
has been playing up recent po-
litical instabilities which stress
the risk- of leaving the Soviet
Union. The authorities have also
been publicizing testimonials of
returning Jews, like that of Leon
Naida, Naida, a 53-year-old Len-
ingrad physician, called emigra-
tion to Israel "a tragic mistake
thai led him on a path of woe in
a Zionist Hell."
The Soviet press never prints
anything from those who have
found peace of mind in Israel.
Nor do they print testimonials
from Jews which urge their re-
maining family and friends to
join them in Israel. Only the .
West hears that side of the story,
so we must continue to do what
we can to help.
In New York recently. 200.0CO
people from all over the United
States marched down Fifth Ave-
nue in the annual Solidarity Day
Freedom March for Soviet Jews.
The main slogan of the day,
"They Can Stop Soviet Jews
From Speaking Out, But They
Can't Stop Us," set the tone for
speakers, including Sen. Henry
Jackson, who said: "Thousands of
brave people in the Soviet Union
are depending on us to use the
United States leverage to bar-
gain hard for progress toward
the free movement of people be-
tween East and West."
Jackson spoke of the Nixon
administration's opposition to
the amendment which would bar
U.S. trade benefits to the Soviet
Union unless it relaxes its emi-
gration restrictions. As concern-
ed Jewish citizens, we must all
write to our Congressmen in fa-
vor of passage of the Jackson'
Mills-Vanik amendment.
ft ft ft
A Moscow underground news-
paper, suppressed by political po-
lice 18 months a^o. is back in
circulation. This is a new attempt
for Soviet dissidents to reassert
themselves. Three issues of "Tho
Chronicle of Current Events"
were given to newsmen May 12.
The publication revealed:
A Lithuanian named Kurkis
died of a perforated uicer at a
labor camp near Peim when he
was denied medical treatment.
Viktor Polsky, a 44-year-old
Jewish activist, was arrested in
Moscow. The physicist was on his
way to consult with his lawyer
about charges against him stem-
ming from an incident in which
a woman, 19, was struck by Pol-
sky's car. Photographic copies of
hospital documents reportedly
indicated that the victim, Taty-
ana Zhukova. tried to kill herself.
Both Miss Zhukova and her par-
ents have since disclaimed the
suicide attempt.
Lev Gendin. 33, was ac-
costed by hooligans who provok-
ed him and proceeded to beat
him. His calls for help were ig-
nored. Suffering bloody head
wounds, he went to a local clinic
for treatment. Gendin, an elec-
tronics engineer who applied for
an exit visa in 1971, has been
badgered before but never beat-
en.
ft ft ft
It is difficult for those of us
living freely in sunny South
Florida to imagine what human
beings must overcome in order
to practice and preserve their re-
ligion. It is difficult for us to
comprehend the necessity to be
demonstrative, disruptive, and
dissident in an attempt to re-
ceive basic human rights. Only
those who have been to Russia
and seen with their own eyes,
can know what it is like. Recent-
ly, a croup of dentists in our own
Jewish community saw and re
poited what they saw.
Since everyone cannot go t'
view the Soviet Union persona!
ly, you should not feel useless
Everyone can and must help. Dv
nations are needed in the for::
of money and new articles. Let
ters need to be written to ou
state officials, to our national of
ficials. and to Soviet national of
ficials.
Letters and telegrams need t
be sent voicing moral suppo:t o:
those who aie involved in th-
cause for Jews in the Sovit
Union. Please phone the Jewisl
Welfare Federation office to fint
out what YOU can do.
Beatrice H. Gorrioii Memorial Wall
Dedicated At Temple Beth El
The installation of new officers
and board of trustees of Temple
Beth El will take place this week.
Officers are Robert M. Baer,
president. Dr. Noiman Atkin, ex-
ecutive vice president; James Fox
Miller, vice president; Samuel
Schwartzman, vice president;
Theodore Lifset, treasurer, Jules
B. Gordon, financial secretary
and Milton Jacobs, secretary.
Named to the board of trustees
for one-year terms were Judge
Morton L. Abram, Jack J. Alex
ander. Dr. Norman Atkin, Melvin
H. Baer, Robert M. Baer, Dr.
Louis Bennett, Dr. Robert Blank,
Mrs. Henry Cohn, Mrs. Irving
Duskin, Mrs. Harold Firestone,
Dr. Abraham Fischler, Alfred
Golden. Jules B. Gordon. Robert
W. Gordon, Dr. Philip R. Gould
and Irving H. Green.
Also Sanford B. Heims, Dr.
The first
Riverside Chapel
inBroward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollvwood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
Asher Hollander, Milton Jacobs
Stuart Kallman, Myer Kirsner,
Dr. Rubin Klein. Hyman Kones.
Dr. Alvin Krasne, Jack I. Levy,
R. Mitchell Lewis, Theodre Lifset,
James Fox Miller. L. Paul Nestel.
Dr. Saul Nitzberg. Irving B.
Price. Samuel Schwartzman.,Ber
nard Schinder, Joseph Shmelzer.
A. Pettie Weinberg and Charles
S. Wolfe.
In addition, there are three au-
tomatic official members of the
board of trustees: Mrs. Harry
Finer, Sisterhood president: Mil
ton Jacobs, Brotherhood presi
dent, and Lewis E. Cohn. imme-
diate past president.
Dedication of the "Beatrice H.
Gordon Memorial Wall" is also
scheduled during Friday evening
services. The memorial wall,
which will bear the tablets in
memory of the beloved departed,
will be dedicated on behalf of
Jules B. Gordon, in loving mem-
ory of his wife.
The late Mrs. Gordon was a
liyal and faithfvl member of the
ee ..".ion .Hid a generous ben-
efactress tj many national and
local chanties.
MMORIl. CHAPEL. INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
j'-t-.'! Cveij in tnt
VJT. V #T. 9f*:* ft L*jCt'3llt **>*OO0 #*91
15480 N E. 19th Avwi*. North Mum; Bc" S47MS2
19th Street Alton RoM. Mum, Sticn JE 1 mi
1250 Norm**)/D.e. Mum. tacn-JI Mill
SoufUs Rojd IIS W. 17tn Street. M a-r JE 1 11S1
R-erttfe j'jo serves tht *e for* Vftropoitso jrej
wfh Oepe'l in Mennerrjn. ThtBton*. Srooft'ra
ff **.-#> v< 0r ve/non.
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.
CHAZAN-
CANTOR
Wanted for over flow service
at Conservative Congregation
in Hallandale for the Yamim
Noraim. Telephone 920-9100
or 927-8040.
Six-Week Summer Program hov
Seniors Set July 8 To Aug. 12
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Hollywood are planning
a six-week summer program for
senior citizens between July 8
and Aug. 12.
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday will be "camp days."
On Tuesdays, a painting sketch-
ing class will be held at Temple
Sinai from 10 a.m. to noon. Wed-
nesdays on the proposed agenda
are "Trip Days."
Six exciting trips are planned.
Visits to the Seaquarium and Viz-
caya. a day in Palm Beach with
a visit to the Henry' Flagler Mu-
seum, a Miami Beach Summer
Pops Concert, a boat trip to Ft.
Lauderdale on the "Martha Wash-
ington" cruise boat and an all-
day trip to the Central YMHA in
Miami to meet with the seniors
there for a full day of activities
are on the schedule.
Thursdays will be devoted to
a drama workshop program whi-h
also will be held at Temple Sinai
from 10 a.m. until noon.
This is a total six-week inclu..
sive program planned especially
for South Hollywood seniors'
summer entertainment.
A printed announcement and
registration form will be avali.
able shortly.
For further information, phone
the Jewish Community Center
office.
MARLO RENTAL APTS.
HOlirwoOD HILLS
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Dade 625-4545 Broward 989 3030
30 Different Buildinm
S.SN.I1I inACI REALTORS
*
KURASH,
INC
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our Large Staff of
and Naomi R. Kurash Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
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All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
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co*rMO


Friday, June 7. 1974
*'Jewistl ftcricfiar and Shoiar of Hollywood
Page 3
Summary Of JCC Activities
Given By Ms. Myrna Amsel
,*,
JWV Auxiliary Holds Last Meet
Myrna Anise 1. director of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida,.in reporting to the
h Welfare federation Budg-,,
et Allocation-' Committee last
week, presented a summary of
JCC activities conducted in the
1973-74 program.
In the put 6 months JCC serv-
ed av2r 200 elementary school
?ge children in the following pro-
grams:
In December and April JCC op-
erated a No School Holiday Day
Camp at Temple Beth El. Chil-
dren attended 4 days each week
for a program which included
trips, arts and crafts, sports
events, story telling and movies.
Special Counselors were hired to
work with the children.
An after-school Hobby Club
program at Sheridan Vocational
School has just concluded. There
were 5 clubs in Arts and Crafts,
Drama and Science which met for
8 weeks from 3:45 to 5:00 p.m.
Instructors were specialists in
each of their respective fields.
In April JOC conducted a No
School Holiday Travel Program
for two days and served 68 Jun-
ior High youngsters.
JCC has formed a 7th and 8th
grade Steering Committee of 25
youngsters who have planned a
"School's Out Party" for June
9. They will also plan two more
vents for the months of July and
August as an inaugural for a
men extensive program next
year.
A-Teen Steering Commitfe of
15 ?th;12tii graders has been
mating for the past five month;.
Their ourpoc is to reach theii
peers i:; -. series of social e\
under Jewish Community bus
intent was to seek out j
tKe many iinaifiliated teens who'
Ifrlh El Confirms 22
J)r Si "ii.! Z. Jaffe, rabbi of
TSjnple B ith El, recently con-
ducted a confirmation ceremony
for the f. 1 liming students: Lisa!
lennett, I auric L. Berman.
Mel i ml a B. Bernstein, Jeffrey P
Bfegelfvn, Donna L. Bolotin, Shar-
0B R- Kckcr. Jonathan M. Fordin.
Helene B. Friedman, Thomas S.
Ge'rron. Betsy Haven, Robin Hi
ii. David A. Jacobs. Hone S.
Kom -. Pi.ine R. Krasne. Jessica
Lirmm. Wendy Marks. Deborah
L. May, Erin J. Morgan, Jill A.
Newman. Laurie E. Nitzbcrg, In-
de> I. Simons and Stcrven P.
Weinstcin.
FIAT
UP-l>a-
TO 95..M.P.6.
SPORTS CAR
SOUTH, INC
1SI1N0.STATEKD.7
HOLLYWOOD
Broword 966-8660
NEW 1, 2 & 3
BEDROOM APTS.
STARTING AT $135
accepting ai-nt'cations for
now rental oats. Occupancy op-
proximataly J-dv 1, 1974. location
3841 NW 21 St. (off Stale Rd. 7)
Ft. Lauderdalr. (1 brdroom from
$135, 2 kdr.Pm from $159, 3
bedroom from SI80 ncludes all
utilities. JrVeekdays tO-6 phone
731-0790 $25 deposit ot time of
applicatiei required. (MIA 236
qualifications)
Equal Housing Opportunity
have not participated in such
events and teens 'ookjng to come
cr with peers from the to-
la: Jewish c9nuau.1itiL.They have
nfs Hike Hike 1 1
:olds Park, and ,'n lce-skat-
ir.g and pizza party which served
6t> teens during the April school
vacation period.
Projected for the second week
in June is a ride on the Johnny
Grant Show Boat. The evening;
will include a rock band and food.
The Center has provided the
staffing for the "The Committee
on Jewish Life," which sponsored
a fall series of lectures featuring
Dennis Prager. This Spring JCC
sponsored Educative Symposia II.
a three lecture series featuring
Phil Baum, Marshall Sklare and
Max Dimont. Approximately 225
persons attended each lecture.
The monthly trip program for
Senior Adults began in August.
In six months, 450 Senior Adults
participated in a trio to Palm
Beach, a trip to the Cinema The-
ater, Miami Beach, a Johnny
Grant Showboat ride, a picnic at
Birch State Park and a trip to
Disney World.
Ms. Amsel acknowledged the
work of pa'rttime workers Mrs.
Mike Fried and Mrs. Stephanie
Engelberg. for their performa""-
in Grade School and Senior Adult
programs; also volunteer Hark
Fried, for his efforts in
programs.
Victor B. Freedman JWV Post
613 Ladies Auxiliary held its fi-
nal meeting of the season this
week at the Home Fedora! Build-
ing, Hallandale.
Rose Hecht. president, presided
and Malvina Freeman, P.N.P..
* 4
presented a review of the book
"Tuesday The Rabbi Saw Red."
Citations were presented to
several members and final re-
ports were given by committee
chairmen.
Gustav Golden and his wife
were the donors of "Ma-
sada," a seven-foot, 3,200
pound white Carrara marble
sculpture by Michael
Schreck, which was dedi-
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Heiibraun, Joseph Kleiman,
(first vice president) religious
school and USY students
ond reoresentatives of the
Jewish War Veterans partic-
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Page 4
-Jewistt fkriaf&r and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, rune 7. 1974
wJewistiricridiari A Black Leader Views Israel
OmCB and PI-ANT 120 N.B. th St.. Miami. Fla. S31SJ Phone S- Mflf
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. 8HOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET SKI-MA M. THOMPSON
Exfcutlve aMItor Assistant to PUfcllsher
RITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator '
The JtwiHi snoridlan Cor. Not QwarantM The Ksstirtitr, > '
Of The MerchandiM Advartisad In Ita Columns
Published BI -Weekly by the Jewish Florid Ian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISOHY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Willens. Chairman: Ross Becker-
man. Ben Salter. Marlon Nevlns. Dr. Norman Atkln. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity snd the Jewish Weekly.
Memoer of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Ssvsn Arts Feature Synai-
cste, Worldwide Newa Service. Nstionsl Editorial Association. American As-
socistion of English-Jewish Newspapers, snd ths Florids Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Tear MOO. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Volume 4
Friday, June 7, 1974
Number 11
17 SIVAN 5734
The Reason is Terrorism
There is no way of measuring the anguish thai the
Maalot massacre has generated.
We can well understand the position taken by the
municipality of Safad to suspend three teachers who ran
from the Netiv Meir school building, leaving 90 pupils
under siege by terrorists, 21 of whom were killed.
But we must agree with outgoing Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan, who opposes inquiries into the "reason"
behind the massacre.
The "reason" is obviousArab terrorism.
The latest decision to create a governmental fact-
finding commission is operating on the basis that it is not
facts that must be found, but fault.
Whose "fault" is it that the terrorists were able to
strike? Whose "fault" is it that Israeli security was breach-
ed? And so on.

Danger of Losing lsraeVs Cool
These are particularly perilous times for Israel to be
sapping its already preciously low national strengiJi in
such endless examinations.
First, there was a "fault-finding" inquiry into the Octo-
ber War. Hardly had the Agranat commission published
its findings, then Kiryat Shsmona burst upon the scene,
and now there is Maalot.
The issue is not who is at "fault," but what can be
done, if anything, to bring peace?
Israel didn't want to fight the Yom Kippur War any-
more than it wanted to experience the anguish of Kiryat
Shemona and Maalot. There is no one to blame for any
of these occurrences.
To suggest otherwise is to argue that stricter security,
more scrupulous guards, severer retaliation these and
other things might have prevented them.
Only peace can prevent them. The rest is more than
a waste of precious energy. It shows a knit-picking nation
losing its cooland that is the most dangerous thing of all.
A Doubly Welcome Voice
We are happy to see that Black congressional lead-
ers like Walter E. Fauntroy have taken a strong stand
against Arab terrorism in the Maalot massacre.
It has become increasingly fashionable for Black
leaders to join their voices with revolutionary movements
throughout the world in a generally pro-Arab and anti-
Israel stand.
For too many Blacks, and for too long, Israel has
come to be a symbol of western "imperialism" and op-
pression.
The absurdity here is too obvious to deserve
excessive comment if only because, in the case of Israel,
imperialism is a contradiction in terms.
And if only because the Arab nations, with whom the
Blacks have been identifying themselves in the revolution-
ary cause, are as reactionary in their politics and econo-
mics, not to mention social outlook, as nations these days
can possible be.
Fauntroy's voice is therefore doubly welcome.
Besides, it is a blessed interruption in the Black anti-
Semitism that has been deduced from Black anti-Israel
feelings that seem so persistent at this time.
Some Conf licting Sentiments
New French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing's vic-
tory suggests a political dilemma for Middle East watchers.
During his campaign against Socialist Francois Mit-
terand, both candidates vowed that, if elected, they would
strengthen the already rapidly growing ties between Paris
and the Arab capitals.
But one of Giscard d'Estaing's first public statements
after winning was that he fully intends resuming a French-
Israeli dialogue, which he is reported to feel has been too
quiet, if not outright non-existent for all too long.
It is hard to know what to make of these conflicting
sentiments.
By BAYARD RUSTIN
The power of oilparticularly
as wielded fey Libya since the
ascension of Colonel Muamrhar
"eTGStfffafi as' chief of statebe-
comes evident upon examining a
chronology of recent Arab-African
relations.
In 1967 nearly all African na-
tions retained diplomatic ties
with Israel. And when the United
Nations debated the question of
which side was the aggressor in
the Six Day War, most black
African nations supported Israel.
BUT IN 1970. after Gaddafi had
assumed power, support for Is-
rael began to wane. Libya prom-
ised aid to economically unstable
countries, such as Uganda, and
threatened to finance Moslem
revolutionary movements in mil-
itarily weak nations, like Chad,
but only if the governments
would quickly sever relations
with Israel.
Israel also had the growing in-
fluence of Mohammedanism to
contend with. Many African coun-
tries have sizeable and ever-in-
creasing Moslem populations that
represent a potential source of
unrest.
It is far simpler, in the view
of African chiefs of state, to ap-
pease the Moslem communities
by denouncing Israel than to risk
internal disorder or an insurgent
movement financed by Libya or
Kuwait.
The African nations were also
motivated by the promise of the
Arabs to extend the oil boycott
to Portugal. Rhodesia and South
Africa. As we shall see. however,
the boycott, and the ensuing
spiral in oil prices, threatens the
economies of African and other
underdeveloped nations far more
seriously than countries which
practice colonialism or apartheid.
In the case of South Africa,
furthermore, it is the blacks who
will suffer most severely: on of
South Africa's most respected
tribal leaders. Chief Gatsha
Buthelezi, has already asked that
the boycott be called off. assert-
ing that "it would end uo beine
the blacks in South Africa who
would end up bearing the brant
if the tans were turned off."'
OF THE African leaders who
have publicly criticized Israel,
the mo=t widely publicized has
been Uganda's General Amin.
who once asserted that Hitler had
not gone far enough in his anni-
hilation of the Jews.
Amin's voice, however, finds
few echos. (It should be noted
that Amin broke off relations
with Israel only after Israel had
refused to provide Uganda with
military aid which, it is believed,
was to have been used for a war
against neighboring Tanzania.)
As The New York Times re-
ported: "Amin was the only
one to accompany the break with
a diatribe against Israel, to expel
all Israelis, and to terminate all
economic relations.
Those African countries that
followed said more or less clear-
ly that they hoped to continue
trade and economic relations....
Some African leaders told Israelis
that the ruptures should not be
interpreted as breaches of
friendship."
Under a different set of cir-
cumstances, the intense pressure
that Arab governments have ap-
plied to African lands would be
called "imperialist blackmail.''
But there seems to be an almost
conscious desire by many blacks
and liberals to believe in the
unity of underdeveloped nations,
and any evidence to the contrary
is ignored or dismissed.
AND YET in raw economic
terms, it is the world's develop-
ing nations that will suffer most
severely from the oil embargoes
and price increases which have
been imposed by the Arabs. The
"Development Forum," which is
published by the Center for
Economic and Social Information
of the United Nations, notes that
prior to the energy crisis the
poorest countries were already
paying 20 per cent more for im-
Ir, this last of swo cdiim** |
Black leader Bayard Rustin,
chairman of the, A. Philip-
'Randolph Institute; examines
the impact of the power of
oil diplomacy on Israel, par-
ticularly since the rise of
Libya to North African and
international prominence.
f
ported fuel than the industrial-
ized world. The Forum further
observed:
"The recent price rises have
greatly aggravated their (the un-
derdeveloped nations') plight.
Unless the upward spiral in the
price of oil is halted, .or some
measure. of relief -provided, it
could Dring1 development Vf th
Third World to a dead halt. .
Industrial'"countries are also af-
fected, but they have fallback
positions: e.g., rich coal deposits
that can be reactivated, arid the
technology to speed up the de-
velopment of new resources from
nuclear to geo-thermal and, even-
tually, solar energy.. Abo\ e ail,
they have the financial means to
meet the rising price pf oil. No
such escapes are open to the
poorer nations. Oil, which
flows so easily from well to pipe-
line into tanker, refinery and
pump, and eventually, into fur-
Continued on Page 12-
As
* ?
x Lerner
Se&s It
NEW YORK, N.Y.Every sc-lety has its characteristic kind
of scandal which rocks the nation and imperils government. In
the United States, during the Truman-McCarthy era, it was spies,
while today it is power corruption and moral outrage. In Ger-
many, as in Great Britain, it is likely to be spies and sex.
This is not to equate the Guillaume spy aftair with Water
gate, nor Willy Brandt with Richard Nixon. The two case histories
are light-years apart, as are the two men themselves.
YET IT remains true that a government fell in Germany,
and a good prime minister, perhaps even with a touch of great
ness, felt he had to resign because of a spy affair.
It was an affair whichfrom the more candid dispatches out
of Bonn, like those of Joe Alex Morris. Jr., in the Los Angeles
Timesalso brought sexual overtones with it which are being
aired in the German press.
It isn't nearly a Watergate, but it toppled a government and
broke a good man's heart. It isn't a Profumo case, yet it has
some of the same ingredients.
UNLIKE THE case of Mr. Nixon, no one charges Brandt
with any wrong doing, personal or political. Yet when it was re
vealod that one of his close aides. Guenter Guillaume. was a
high ranking member of the Ea-t German intelligence reporting
to Mo-cow, Brandt felt compromised and took "political and per-
sonal responsibility for negligence."
He resigned, where Mr. Nixon hasn't.
I don't know whether the .V\ n example entered Brandt's
decision or not. But at one point Brandt was reported as feeling
that at Isast one leader among the Western democracies ought
to show a sense of integrity.
His di ta-te for Mr. Nixon, and Mr. Nixon's for him, was
scarcely concealed from those who knew both men.
THE BRANDT resignation was. in fact, a mishmash of scram-
bled motivesinflation troubles, the loss of by-elections, a steep
drop in the straw polls, strains in his coalition alliance with the
Free Democrat, and (worst of ail) widespread disillusionment
with the lack of any practical results from the detente with
Eastern Europe.
The Communists claim and take: they don't give.
The Guillaume case blew everything apart, bringing dismay
and despair to Brandt. The historians will be writing up the
espionage aspect of it in the years ahead.
THE POLITICAL aspect revolved around the Ehmke-Gens-
cher feud between two important members of the cabinet. Brandt
couldn't sack his friend Horst Ehmke for personal reasons, nor
his ally Hans-Dietrich Genscher for political reasons, since he
was slated to head the Free Democrats.
So he took all the responsibility and sacked himself.
There were sexual detonations, too, especially m the Axel
Springer press, long hostile to Brandt's detente polioles.
As with many master spies, Guillaume had stopped at nothing
and seems to have used both his wife and his mistress to get at
secret information.
BRANDT HAS angrily denied the strong hints in the priss
that he feared possible blackmail because of sexual episode* in
his past.
By itself, the charge of lax marriage relationships' isn't tile-
ry to topple a government these days, whether in Germany orie
United States, as the history of recent Presidents has anily
shown.
The changing sewial codes and lifestyles have seen to Oat.
The revulsion against the Nixon transcripts goes beyond the'^x-
pletives to the larger moral bleakness. But in the German csse,
spies, politics and sex make a highly charged combination. I
THE NEW chancellor-designate, Helmut Schmidt, adds a
toughness of political fiber to his undoubted intellectual cim
petence. He has worked closely with Secretary of State HJn
Kissinger but in his detente views h* may prove closer to Sec
Henry Jackson 'D-Wash.).
As they so often do, the Russians have overreached tH|nr
selves. They planted spies masterfully to ferret out detente-e-
crets but, m the process, they may have lost detente itself.-aid,
with it, much of Europe.


Fnday. Tune 7. 1974
+JenistFh>ridlian and Shosar of Hollywood
Page S
r
j .-.:
New Officers Elected At
JFS 12th Annual Meeting
An audiep^representing.jjsri-
' ed Broward County Jewish organ
izations attended the 12th annual
meeting of Jewish Family Service
of Broward County held at the
Home Federal Building, Holly-
wood, recently.
F>r. Sheldon Willens, president,
stressed the ever-increasing de-
mand for the professional coun-
selling services of this agency.
Due to the rapid growth of popu-
lation in the north end of the
county, an experienced casework-
er has been placed in the offices
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
...' "Some 214 of the 750 families
:;hrho received counselling help in
1973 are currently living in the
Northwestern communities of Ta-
rn irac, -Sunrise, Fort Lauderdale
and laoderhill.
Oaft-"oat of every three applica-
tions- For help focused on plan-
ning for an aged person torn by
ill "tiPalth, loneliness, depression.
Large numbers sought solutions
: for the behavior of their chil-
dren, others for difficulties in
their marriages. About 300 fam-
ilies were provided information
and referral services in addition
to the 750 families granted pro-
fessional counselling.
Another point stressed by Dr.
Willens was the orientation ses-
sions on community resource?
provided to the board. The meet-
ing- wre developed by Jame;
Fox Miller, chairman of the Pro-
gram Committee.
Three members of the profes-
sional staff presented a skit illus-
trating counselling services to a
family requesting the agency'*
help with the behavior in school
[of their lkyear-old boy.
Mrs. Richard Leben, nominat
lnj committee chairman, present-
ed a slate of directors which in
eludes -Robert M. Baer, Mrs.
George Barron, Jeffrey Bauman.
Emanuel Borenstein. Charles Du
bin. Rabbi Robert Frazin. Mark
Fried. Mary Jane Fried. Fred
Greene, Stanley Greenspun. Mrs.
Herbert Heiden, Douglas C. Ka-
plan. Seymour Levin, Col. R. J.
Lewis. Mrs. Edward Lichtman.
James Fox Miller, Mrs. Joel Mill
er. Dr. Edward Nacht, Mrs. Ar-
thur Plum, Sheldon Shaffer, Dr.
Marvin Shuster, Mrs. Richard
Temlak, Marsha Tobin, Dr. Joel
W'ilentz. Dr. Sheldon Willens. Dr.
Paul Winick, Mrs. Samuel Winn
and David Yorra.
New officers elected were:
James Fox Miller, president;
Mark Fried, vice president
Emanuel '^ Borenstein, trfcjjsurer,
and" Mrs."Richard Temlak, secre-
tary.
Dr. Sheldon Willens was pre-
sented with a plaque by the in-
coming president, James Fox
Miller^ for his past two-year serv-
ice as president of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County is a family and child
agency supported by the United
Way of Broward County and the
Greater Hollywood and Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Welfare
Federations.
Counselling or information may
be secured by telephoning the
Hollywood office at 927-9288 or
the Fort Lauderdale office at
764 8899.
Jewish Federation Singles
Plan Cruise And Meeting
The Jewish Federatioa Singles
of Brward is sponsoring an
8:30 p.m. Intracoastal Waterway
cruise aboard the "Sightseer,"
which is docked next to the Gold
Coast Restaurant on A-l-A in
Hollywood, Saturday, June I.
Jewish singles from 25 to 50 art
invited to participate; reserva-
tions may be made by calling the
Federation office before 5 p.am.
Monday through Friday.
The group plans a meeting at
Parkway General Hospital Thurs-
day, /one 20. at 8 p.m. in the sec
ond floor auditorium. Speaker
will be Judge Alvin Goodman,
magician, "warlock" and master
ESP psychic, whose topic will be
"My 1.502 Years in the Realm of
the Real and Unreal." A small
charge is made for non-members.
Newly elected JFS officers Mark Fried,, (left), vice president;
James Fox Miller, president; Mrs. Jill Temlok, secretary, and
Emmanuel Borenstein, treasurer, are seen at recent Jewish
Family Service annual meeting.
Dr. Sheldon Willens is presented an award by Jewish Fam-
ily Service's newly elected president, James Fox Miller, for
his oast two year service as JFS president.
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
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PHONE: 962-0999
Monday thru Friday 9 to 6:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
Rabbinical Council Of America
Conclave Scheduled June 26-28
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
America.--wrrictf represents near-
ly 1,000 Orthodox Rabbis in the
United States and Canada, an-
nounced that eminent leaders in
world Jewry will address the an-
nual convention of the Rabbinical
Council of America.
Over 600 rabbis from every part
of the United States and Canada
will participate in the sessions
and deliberations which will be
held at the Caribbean Hotel in
Miami Beach, June 24-28.
The Chief Rabbi of Israel, Rab-
bi Shlomo Goren, will deliver a
major address during the course
of the convention, which will deal
with the relationship between the
religious community of America
and Israel, and Rabbi Joseph B.
Soloveitchik, renowned Talmudic
scholar and professor at Yeshiva
University will deliver an im-
portant scholarly paper.
They will speak on such sub-
jects as The Status of Religious
Jewry in Israel, The Progresses
of Othodox Education in the
United States and The Role of
The Rabbi in Advancing the Prin-
ciples of Orthodox Judaism.
Rabbi Rafael G. Grossman,
chairman of the convention, and
spiritual leader of the Baron
Hirsh Synagogue in Memphis,
Tenn., indicated that the main
theme of the convention is
"Charting a Course for Future of
Torah Judaism." Other major
problems that will be discussed
arc:
The Impact On Orthodox Ju-
daism of New and Changing Life
Styles.
*>< The RbBf of the Rabbi and
Religious Community in That
Structure.
Rabbi Yitechak A. Sladowsky
of Glendale, N.Y., cochairman of
the convention, said the Rabbi-
nical Council of America is hold-
ing this conference to enable the
spiritual leaders to analyze sub-
jects of profound religious signi-
ficance. Among these topics are
the Relationship Between Science
and Religion, Ritual and Synago-
gue Practices, Influence of Ortho-
doxy in Suburban Areas, and The
Strengthening ol the Position of
the Rabbi in the Jewish General
Community.
The Nature and Structure
of Organized Jewish Life in the
United States.
What do doctors
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There are many medications
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Each year, doctors give out over -
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When you're in pain, take the
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3



Page 6
*Jenist AflUfee and Shotar oi Hollywood
Friday, June 7, 1974
Lady Logic
He Might Be One QiUS
By RJTA GOODMAN
The other day my coiuin Da-
vid's 20-year-old son. Jon, came
to pay a call at my home.
I met Jon once seven years
ago.
We really don't know each oth-
er well.
. and so, whatever impres-
sion he would have of me, would
be made that day.
It was a bad day for first im-
pressions.
When Jon arrived, I was at-
tired in washed-out blue jeans
with odd patches sewn on them,
an old shirt splotched with black
paint (also referred to as my
painting shirt), and due to the
fact that I hadn't been to the
beauty parlor in a month, I was
hiding my roots under a rail-
man's bandana.
The imaee was definitely
"Senile Hippie."
My dog, Rinno, diJn't look any
Letter. He hasn't been to the
groomer in a month either.
A sheep dog with long hair
gets knotted mats easily. He
looked like a walking ad for
Johnson & Johnson cotton balls.
If a railman's bandana would
have fit, I'm have loaned him
my blue one.
Unfortunately. the house
hasn't fared any better.
My daughter. Barbie, has re-
turned from Israel and subtly,
over a short period of time, she's
transformed my once immaculate
abode into a kibbutz-style setup.
Her bicycle is temporarily (she
says) parked in the living room.
Her backpack leans against the
bookcase ready and waiting in
case she decides to say "good-
BktNDA and MARTY LISTOWSKY
Founders of Young Professionals
' '74-75 Slate
Installed By
Young Singles
Officers for the 1974-75 year
weie installed recently by the
Young Professionals and Profes-
sionals II, serving Dade and
Broward County singles between
the ages of 20 and 50.
The slate for the coming year
includes Martin Listowsky, pres-
ident; Kenneth Knoll, vice pres-
ident: Brenda Listowsky, treasur-
er, and Barbara Niduvitch. sec-
retary. The Listowskys were
founders of the group.
A meeting has been scheduled
Sunday, June 9. in the Cracked
Crab Restaurant on Coral Way in
Miami. Members will bowl to-
gether at the Carol City Lanes
in Opa-locka Wednesday, June
12. at 8:30 p.m.
The group plans a discotheque
dance at the Crown and Lion
Cub on Biscayne Boulevard in
Miami Sunday, June 16, at 8 p.m.'
RITA GOODMAN
bye" within an hour's notice.
The drapes. Well, in a rash mo-
ment last week, I decided they
were too long and cut them
shorter.
Then I further decided to wash
them.
They shrunk.
Barbie says they now look like
drapes that hang in a haunted
house.
So, Jon walked into a haunted
house and met his second cousin,
the senile hippie and her dog,
the cotton ball ad.
Since writers are known to be
somewhat eccentric, f figured I'd
better work on that angle.
"Did you know Great-Grand-
father Cooper was a poet, Jon?''
I asked.
"No," he answered quietly like
he w.-s pulling himself together.
I lold him, "Grandpa Cooper
read his poetry at the drop of a
relative."
Jon happens to have marvelous
grey or green or whatever un>
usual-shade-eyes they are. He
looked mesmerized.
Or perhaps stunned.
I decided I'd better get on with
the heredity.
"Your great-grandmother, Ida,
was my mother's sister," I said.
"My middle name is Ira. I wa*
named for her," he answered. "I
never met her."
I told him, "She loved to play
poker," and then regretted the
statement for fear he mentally
pictured her crocheting lace
doilies.
So, I said. "Great-aunt Fanny
crocheted wonderful lace
doilies." Adding, "She had about
182 of them around her house."
(Aunt Fanny had a lace doily on
everything but the toilet seat!)
I decided to embellish upon
Aunt Fanny and related this
story to him: "She was married
to Uncle Sam, the city Fire
Chief.
"One day Uncle Sam received
a phone call at the station from
the police telling him they re-
gretted to relay the news, but his
car had been found overturned
on a main street without anyone
in it.
I went on, "Uncle Sam called
his daughters before turning on
the siren and speeding off, for
Aunt Fanny had the car that
day."
At this point, I offered Jon a
beer to steady his nerves and
then continued, "For the whole
aiternoon. the family searched in
vain for Aunt Fanny. At five o'-
clock that evening, while the
clan gathered in her living room
wringing their hands over the
missing Fanny, whom they fear-
ed was by now walking around
with amnesia, she walked
through the front door.
"Where have you been?" they
screamed.
"I didn't want to be late for
my beauty parlor appointment,"
she smiled. "I walked."
Jon took a long swig on his
beer and settled into my sofa.
Figuring I was making points, I
decided upon another Aunt Fan-
ny story.
"Th# whole family was gather-
ed around her dinner table for
Passover eating gefilte fish when
Cousin Joe fished a foreign ob-
ject out of his mouth."
"I thought I got it all out,"
Aunt Fanny said.
"Got all what out?" everyone
asked together.
The glass that broke into the
chopping bowl," she replied.
"Passover became bedlam,
with everyone grabbing for their
throats," I told Jon.
Since he'd come here looking
for summer work, as I walked
Jon to the door. I said. "It will
be nice to have more family
around."
"I have a ride back home on
Tuesday," he volunteered.
PS. Jon stayed.
P.S.S. ... I think he just might
be one of US.
Zvi Kolitz, Hollywood Have
Affinity For Each Other
Continued from* Pagt> 1
mands appearances in both parts
of the world.
It was in New York, when
Kolitz co-produced "The Dep-
uty," depicting the role of the
Pope during World War Two,
that the theatre had to be sur-
rounded by police. Demonstra-
tors ringed the theatre and Ko-
litz says of that time, "I have a
collection of hundreds of threat-
ening, obscene letters."
Undaunted, he continues writ-
ing and producing stories that
tell his message.
"Hill 24 Does Not Answer,"
the first motion picture ever
made in Israel, was co-produced
by Kolitz.
His most recent book is "Sur-
vival For What?" a story of the
deeper meaning of Judaism; the
answer to the question: "Why
Am I a Jew?"
Zvi Kolitz is a man who dress-
es impeccably. He also wears
piercing, somewhat-sad eyes.
Watching him gaze through
the country club window, staring
out at the beautiful greens
dotted with trees and Sunday
golfers, you wonder what's run-
ning through his prolific mind.
He answers, "I love to come
to Hollywood. I like the water
because it has an affinity with
freedom."
As for the Hollywood Jewish
community, he's impressed.
"When ecstatic, good, young
Jews are involved." he said,
"they're completely involved all
the way and that's promising."
He adds, "I like their fire;
their enthusiasm."
Kolitz's fire and enthusiasm
are presently running in three
directions: a film concerning
Masada, a play called "A Certif-
icate of Authority," dealing with
political kidnaping which will be
presented this fall either on or
off-Broadway, an*; his speaking
engagements.
His Federation engagement at
Hillcrest was a heavy for it took
place the week of Ma'alot.
He told his audience, "Kissin-
ger's success may mean an inter-
ruption of bloodshed but it is
only that, an interruption."
"The Devil behind the plagues
and problems will be Russia." he
said describing the Soviet Union
as, "the legitimate heir to the
Third Reich."
Speaking with dramatic fervor,
Kolitz admitted there will be
Zvi Kolitz, a scholar with in-
tense feelings for the survival
of Jews, is caught in a mo-
ment of that intensity prior to
his speaking to an audience
of 200 workers at the re-
cent Federation Appreciation
Brunch.
"tough times ahead" but then
gave hope: "The stouthearted
will go ahead and we will see
brighter day3."
He concluded with the words
of t'.e '.ate Martin Luther King
. "Ve 'ahall Overcame" .
Kolitz's audience stood to
render applause which conveyed
the fact that the man had per-
sonally overcome the young
man from Lithuania is today a
respected intellectual whose
voice is heard.
The applause said it all.
Newly Formed NOW Unit
Chooses Interim Officers
Hills Unit of National Council
of Jewish Women, a newly form-
ed group of young women inter-
ested in community activities, re-
cently held their first meeting at
the home of Mrs. Howard Liff in
Emerald Hills.
There was a formal signing of
the charter and the following in-
terim officers were chosen: Mrs.
Barbara Miller, chairman; Mrs.
Iris Rush, cochairman: Mrs. Bob-
bie Gotkin. secretary and Mrs.
Roslyn Meyer, treasurer.
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Friday. June 7, 1974
-JewistlJhrkUan and Sholar of Hollywood
Page 7
? ? ? Ask Abe ? ? ? 'Friends' Press for Hess Release
By ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
QUESTION: Why is U thai in
the OH Testament, little, men-
tion is made of King Solomon's
actual birth and youth? Are his
actual birth and death recorded
anywhere in Scriptures or in
subsequent commentaries?
Why all this reverence for his
wisdom? Haven't there been wis-
er men io our history with much
lees adulation; such as Maimo-
nides?
MILTON ADELMAN
Hallandale
ANSWER: Solomon, King of
IflrM-1, the son of David and Bath-
Sbeba, reigned in the 10th cen-
tury B.C.E His birth is recorded
jit detail in II Samuel, 12:24, 25.
It-' also appears in I Chronicles,
3:5.
His death is recorded in I
Kings. 11:42. 43. Also in II
Chronicles. 9:30, 31.
According to some of the com-
mentaries, Solomon succeeded to
tfe .throne at the age of 12. He
rekned 40 years (I Kings,
11:42). He was annotated twice:
the fir't time while King David
was sti.l alive.
"Solomon reigned jointly with
his father apparently from 967
to 965 B.C.E.. and on his own
from 9fW to 923 B.C.E." (Ency-
clopaedia Judaica, Vol. 15, p. S6)
The Encyclopaedia Judaica
further quotes the following:
"and they made Solomon, the son
of. David, king the second time,
and annointed him King unto
the Lo:d." (I Chronicles, 29:22.)
There is much in the Scrip-
tures about David's last years and
Bath-Sheba's intervention with
Nathan and King David to pro-
claim Solomon king while David
v.-as still alive. (I Kings, Chap-
ters 1 and 2.1
Much material is available on
the life of Solomon, from his
birth until his death. The fol-
lowing i, a short bibliography.
1. I Krris-.- Chapter 1 through
Chapter 11.
2. I Chronicle;, Chapter 28 and
29. ar-d" II "Chronicles. Chap-
ter 1 through Chapter 9.
3. The Legends of the Jews by
Loui" Ginzberg. Vol. 4, pp
125 throu.-h 176.
4. The .Vw Encyclopaedia Ju
daica. Vol. 15, pp. 96 through
111. There is an extensiw
bibliography on page 111.
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The second part of your ques-
tion regarding the reverence for
his wisdom would require an
opinion based on a long philo-
sophical discussion. This column
deals in facts only.
Scholarship Fund
Established At
Hillel Day School
The Hillel Community Day
School board of governors estab-
lished a '"Hillel Scholarship
Fund" at the recent quarterly
meeting.
The fund, which will allow the
school to accept more children
who seek Hebrew as well as sec-
ular education, immediately re-
ceived some $3 500 in contribu-
tions from board members.
The board also elected school
officials for the coming year, in-
cluding Michael Scheck. who wa=
reelected president: Dr. Meron
Levitats. vice president; Mrs. Irv-
ing Kutler, secretary, and Arthur
Lipson, treasurer.
It was announced that bus serv-
ice will be extended next year to
the Miami Lake* area. At pres-
ent, service extends from North
Dade to as far north as Tamarac.
Applications for registration
are beins accepted at the Hillel
office. 21288 Biscayne Blvd..
North Miami Beach. Contact Mar-
shall Baltuch, executive director.
By Special Report
NEW YORK The Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith
has revealed that friends of
Geimany," an American groap
seeking the intervention of U.S.
Government officials and the
Jewish community to free Nazi
war criminal Rudolf Hess, is the
same outfit which in 1972 raised
funds for a visit to this country
of Colonels Hans-Ulrich Rudel
and Otto Skorzeny, two long-
time heroes of the Nazi and neo-
Nazi movements.
In addition, according to Benja-
man R. Epstein, national director
of the League, Wilfried A. Kern-
bach, president of "Friends of
Germany," has been a contribu-
tor to "American Mercury" and
the National States Rights Par-
ty's newspaper, "The Thunder-
bolt,'" both anti-SetnTtic1 publi-
cations.
EPSTEIN WAS the recipient
of a letter from Kernbach which
enclosed correspondence to Pres-
ident Nixon. Secretary of State
Kissinger, Attorney General Wil-
liam B. Saxbe, and the Repub-
lican National Committee.
The letter to Epstein urged
the Anti-Defamation League to
support the release of Hess as a
means of impressing "Gentile
opinion."
Lloyd Edelstein Appointed
By Banking Firm
Lloyd Edelstein was appointed
vice president of Florida Bank-
shares, Inc., a newly formed bank
holding company, it was an-
nounced recently by Maynard
Abrams, chairman of the board i
of the holding company and of
its member banks, First National j
Bank of Hollywood, First Nation
al Bank of Hallandale. Second
National Bank of West Holly-
wood, and affiliated First Nation
al Bank of Miramar.
Edelstein is a graduate of
Brooklyn College and of the
Stonier Graduate School of Bank
ing. His principal area of activ-
ity will be in development of the
complete range of banking serv-
ices, specializing in expanding
new account relationships with
larger commercial and industrial
prospects.
Edelste-n is a member of the
Civil Air Patrol, president of the
Bankers Lodge of B'nai B'rith of
Dade and Broward County, and a
member of the Ambassadors Task
Force of the Greater Hollywood
Chamber of Commerce. He and
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his wife. Janice, and their three
sons live in North Miami Beach,
where he is coach and manager
of the Optimist Club's Little
League.
The letter to Secretary Kissin-
ger announced a campaign to
initiate "a world-wide movement
demanding freedom for Rudolf
Hess and denouncing all those
who Oppose his* release."
It warned Dr. Kissinger that
the continued imprisonment of
Hess would be attributed "in
part at least, to a personal, reli-
gious-vengeful bias on your part
which cannot but contribute to
an elevation of anti-Jewish feel-
ings in the world." and asked
whether the Jewish community
is ready to "burden its future
with another crucifixion.'"
The letter to Attorney General
Saxbe called Hess a "gallant gen-
tleman."
"FRIENDS OF Germany" op-
erates out of a post office box
number in Rochelle Park, N.J.
Declaring that he had no in-
tention of answering Kernbach's
letter, Epstein said "there is on-
ly one word to describe the ef-
fort by a group like this to in-
volve the Jewish community and
that word is 'chutzpah'."
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Page 8
+Je*istifkrktkir andShofar^HoJlrwood
Friday. June,*., 1974
Campaign Awards Presented At JWF Brunch
. .
Mslvin Baer (left) presents awards to Nathan Pritcher (cen-
ter) and Lewis E. Conn, for their outstanding work in the
74 campaign.
Women's Campaign Award for service awarded to Aviva
Baer by Marcia Tobin.
Anita Weiss (left) and Susan Miller (center) proudly accept
awards from Marcia Tobin for their efforts in the 74 Wom-
en's Division campaign.

Lewis E. Cohn presents Special Campaign Award to Dr.
Meron Levitats.
AJC Leaders
Off to Visit
Maalot
NEW YORK (JTA) Three
leaders of the American Jewish
Committee's New York chapter
left for Israel to offer assistance
to Maalot.
The chapier "adopted" Maalot
in 1968 and has provided educa-
tional materials for it in the inter-
vening years.
BEFORE leaving for Israel, the
delegation met with Mayor Abra-
ham Beame at City Hall. The
Mayor asked the group to deliver
a message to the Mayor of Maalot,
expressing his "sympathy and sor-
row at the murder of innocent
children."
In his message to the Maalot
Mayor, Beame added that "we
share with you a sense of irre-
parable loss, compounded by the
Brief of such senseless and point-
less murder."
In addition to the Mayor's mes-
sage, the AJCommittee delegates
are also bringing messages of
condolence from New York Sena-
tors Jacob K. Javits and James
Buckley and New York Attorney
General Louis J. Lefkowitz.
While in Israel, the delegation
will meet with the Mayor of Sa-
fad, the community in which
most of the murdered children
resided. They will visit with and
express the chapter's condolences
to the families of the children
who were killed.
THEY ARE also expected to
meet with U.S. Ambassador to
Israel. Kenneth B. Keating, and
confer with other Israeli officials.
The members of the delegation
are Howard L Greenberg. treas-
urer of the chapter and dean of
the Practicing Law Institute;
Walter Brecher. member of the
chapter's executive board and
former president of the AJCom-
mittee Long Island Chapter: and
Haskell L. Lazere, director of the
chapter.
Kindergarten
Graduation At
Beth Shalom
The graduation of kindergarten
was held during services at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom last Friday eve-
ning. The honor of opening the
ark at beginning of the service
was granted to Dr. Fred Blu
menthal. chairman of the school
board, and the candlelight pray-
er was pronounced by Mrs. Ed
ward Hoffman, mother of one of
the graduates and president of
the Sisterhood.
Kinderearten head teacher is
Mrs. Ruth Spitzer. During the
service, presentations of pins and
diplomas were made by Dr. Fred
Blumenthal and Jack Shapiro,
president of the temple.
The graduates were Keith Ar-
net, Laurence Baer. David Beck
or. Evan Blair, Craig Bluerock.
Mamie Bookman. Teri Boren
stein, Corey Engelhard, Kari
Freedland, Kimberlv Gerard.
Bruce Greenberg. Paul Gress.
Melanie Harrison. David Herold.
Kimberlv Hessen. Craig Hoffman
David Kamins, Gary Karcinell
Mindy Kaufman, David Kerzner
Steven Kricer. Richard Lane
Josh Masin. Hayden Meyer. David
Novick. Jill Oaten, Brian Ostof
sky. Noreen Pennie. Stephen
Ra^hbaum. David Rattner, Joanne
Schlissel, Jodi Schwartz. Steven
Sr-ierer, Richard Topfer. Jonathan
Ullman and Carrie Zeichner.
Dr. Morton Malavsky conduct-
ed the service, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the lit-
urgical portions. The Oneg Shab
bat following services was tender-
ed by the temple in honor of the
graduating class.
Melvin Baer looks on as wife, Lucile, receives a Special
Women's Campaign award.
I
Marcia Tobin (right) presented a Special Award by Karen
Margulies for her outstanding work as Chairman of the
Women's Division 74 Campaign.
Karen Margulies and Louise Diamond display their award
plagues presen!ed by 74 Women's Campaign chairman,
Marcia Tobin.
i\
Larry, Michael and Ira Baer, children at Robert and Aviva
Baer, smile proudly at the array of awards given not only
to their parents* but also, grandparents. Melvin aafciaqte


Friday, h* 7. 1974
-Jewistifhrklton d Sbofar oi Bollywood
Page 9
Profile


Her Heart Is Half Here
Charge Syria Agreement
Broke Gov't Promises >
Community service is not |
something new to Karen Mar- i
gulies, newly announced Chair- '
man "for Jewish Welfare Federa- I
tion'j 1975 Campaign.
Although she presently serves J
as secretary and board member
ofr.Camp Ka-Dee-Mah, the Board
of Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, the JWF Local Al-
location Committee and is a
member of the Medical Wives'
Auxiliary, this is only a contin-
uance of .a pattern established
by her parents.
"1 grew up with it," she ex-
plains. "My father was president
of a Cleveland savings and loan
bank and member of the school
board and my mother was a City
Councilwoman for 12 years."
Karen's mother is also famed
in Jewish women's circles for be-
ing national vice president of the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en and secretary of its Interna-
tional Council.
Mrs. Margulies' husband. Stan-
ley, a physician, heads the Ra-
diology Department at Holly-
wood Memorial Hospital. He will
also hfead the JWF Young Lead-
ers Council as their president
this coming year.
Heading the Margulies' family
home around breakfast-time are
three table and counter-hopperh;
felines who answer to the names
of Judy, Jeffrey and Jenny.
Judy belongs to Robin, the
Margulies' very feminine seven-
year old daughter, who loves
jewelry.
'Please help me put on the
earring. Mommy," she says as
Mommy tries without success. "I
don't want to hurt you," Robin's
Mommy said.
Robin's Mommy met Robin's
Daddy when bo was a surgical
intern in Cleveland. They dated
for two mouths; however, Karen
then moved to New York.
Returning to Cleveland for a
back operation, she was "wooed
in the hospital."
"He followed my case. He was
very concerned and made sure I
was well taken care of."
KAREN MAKGUMS
They were married seven
months later.
The first two years of their
marriage were spent traveling.
Dr. Margulies became a U.S.
Navy Lieutenant and was sent to
the Far East, Hawaii, Caribbean,
Mediterranean and both the east
and west coasts of the United
States.
"I followed the ship," she
smiles.
After two years, they were
ready to come home and settle
down. "We wanted a home and
to establish ourselves."
Establish they did. In Bal-
timore where the doctor became
Associate Professor of Radiology
at Johns Hopkins.
They moved to Hollywood two
years ago. "Stan always loved
warm weather and boating and it
was a challenge for him to head
the Radiology Department at
Hollywood Memorial Hospital,"
she said.
Karen also says, "I never
know when I'm going to see him.
If it's not one thing, it's another."
When asked how their new
JWF leadership positions will af-
fect that small time remaining,
she replied, "We'll probably
wave in passing.
Karen Margulies has cut down
on her tennis time since she be-
came active in Women's Divi-
sion; but not on her culinary ef-
forts. "I love to cook," she says.
Robin interrupts for another
jewelry fixing session with a pair
of pliers in her hand. Her Mom-
my explains, "I can bake bread
but clever with my hands, I'm
not."
Since time is important to this
young Hollywood family. "We do
things as a family," Mrs. Mar-
gulies said. "Stan and I don't
discuss things medical. That's
why our mutual interest in Fed-
eration is so nice. We go to meet-
ings together."
The Margulies home is spotted
with Israeli works of ar by such
famous artists as iioshe Gat,
Reuven Ruben and Engel.
"That's Shermann's 'Jerusa-
lem' she says while walking
with you through the foyer.
A warm feeling for Israel
subtly permeates their residence.
Karen sighs, "I love my life here.
I'm secure in my beautiful home
and surroundings but half of me
is there.
"I want to be there."
R.K.
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Conttued from Page 1
Dayan pointed out, as Premier
Meir did, that any terrorist in-
cursions from Syria would have
to be interpreted as a deliberate
violation of the agreement by
Damascus.
In thp course of her address,
Premier Meir expressej satisfac-
tion with the scrupulous observ-
ance of the Suez disengagement
pact concluded last January, and
noted Egypt's declared intention
to develop civilian and economic
life in the canal area.
"WE WOULD .ike ne same
process to develop on the north-
ern border as well," she said.
She observed that the pact
with Egypt is likely to strength-
en the pact with Syria and that
its successful implementation
would hold out prospects for fur-
thcir dialogue toward a final
peace.
Mrs. Meir conceded that Is-
rael's consideration of the accord
with Syria had included the U.S.
interest in reaching an agree-
ment.
"I will not deny that in our de-
cision we also took account of
the advice and the policy of the
U.S.," she said.
She recalled the manifestation
of "U.S. deterrent power" in trie
October war an America's subse-
quent "fruitful political activity
. which goes hand in hand
with the needs of the peoples in
the region."
RECALLING HER statement
last Jan. 22 after conclusion of
the agreement with Egypt when
she expressed confidence in a
"continuing positive approach" to
Israel's "security requirements"
by the U.S., Premier Meir said,
"Not only have my words not
been disproved, but the consis-
teri aid of the U.S. to Israel has
been assured for the future by
the President of the United
States."
Mrs. Meir opened her Knesset
speech with praise of President
Nixon and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger "for their
tireless efforts."
She concluded by extending
her blessings to the new govern-
ment of Premier-designate Yitz-
hak Rabin and said she was hap-
py that she could hand over the
reins of government after lead-
ing Israel to the present accord
which, she hoped, would bring
peace and -tranquility to the
northern border.
Lime Bay is an established adult community you can join and
share. Nearly 800 homes have already been sold. The whole
Lime FJay community is within the beautiful city of Tamarac,
a thriving suburb of Fort Lauderdale, Florida. All the major
shopping facilities are at hand and convenient public trans-
portation takes you near and far. (Your choice of Synagogues
is near by.)
Come
share with
The value of a Lime Bay condominium is
ever increasing (ask our buyers). The large
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Creating better communities. One borne at a tin*.


Page 10-
Jen littk*Mian end Shote ol Hollywood
Friday. June 7, 1974
A RtPOtT FROM MA'ALOT
4 All Israelis Are My Children'
By JAY JACOBSON
's 5:27 oft a sunny afternoon
i^> little GMflee town of MS*
alot. The hill surrounding the vil-
lage, the greenness, the bird
songs are reminiscent of happy
times, but the aura of tension in
the air, the dazed, wandering
townsfolk belie the tranquility
of this mountaintop hamlet. Be-
cause at this moment the sound
of gunfire explodes into a fren-
zied fussillade.
TlJe screams of the anguished
onlookers burst upon your ear-
drums, like a wave upon the
shore.
"Down, down, get down," the
police are crying, "Take shelter."
H?a ts pounding, we fell on
our faces behind a parked truck.
The shooting continued.
Someone said with quiet au-
thority, "You'd better move,
you're hiding behind a load of
ammunition and high explo-
sives."
An obese old woman staggers
up the street amid the gunfire,
babbling hysterically in a mix-
tuie of accented Hebrew and
strange Mograbi, "I have no chil-
d en. all of Israel are my chil-
dren you don't know, nobody
can know."
Nearby, a white haired septu-
agenarian throws himself on the
ground weeping uncontrollably,
"They are all dead. I know it.
they are lost, oh God, of God, a
wnole generation."
At 5:43. the army started evac-
uating civilians. Up until this
point, the whole scene had seem-
ed unreal. The townsfolk, numb-
ed, were wandering around the
shelters and houses.
When the police and soldiers
be^an moving the dazed populace
off the street, hysteria set in.
The orderly exit turned into a
shambles. Running, jumping,
rolling down the hill, the crowd
exited like a scream fading into
the right.
A crowd was gathered around
the Israeli soldier. He was orat-
ing, shaking his fist. "Terror
against terror is the only an-
twei he shouted. "Let's go kill
Arabs."
A noddle-aged policeman gent-
ly pushed his way through the
crowd. Putting an r.rm around
1h- soldier, he said with firm
compassion. "Son, I want you to
bo quiet. Right now." The sol-
dier shook his head like a dog
coming out of the water, and
seemed to come to his senses.
"You're right," he said, "I'm
sorry."
A young Israeli in army uni-
form came running down the hill
from the direction of the school
screaming, "My sister, my sis-
f..." Four other soldier? gr3hbcd
at him. caught him, held him
fat With superhuman strength
he bvokc free, and ran over to a
nearby jeep. In numbed agony
he began pounding his head on
its hu.'d.
As his buddies caught up with
again he began to (cream,
"Let me alone, let me kill my-
self. I want to be with her." Hi;
voice trailed off as he collapsed
in a heap. His friends laid him
gent'y on the ground, his head
cradled in the lap of a young
corporal.
A stout middle-aged man is
running up the hill toward the
Netiv Meir School, past the half-
track-, past the jeeps, past the
police banicades, totally obliv-
ious of his surroundings. "Batya,
Batya, Batya, Batya," he repeats
in the tattoo cadence of a mili-
tary drumbeat, each footstep ac-
centing the name he calis, "Ba-
tya, Batya, Batya, Batya."
A policeman tries to stop him.
then two more try. Like a ma-
chine he goes on dragging them
with him, until finally five men
succeed in halting his progress.
They carry him, eyes glazed, legs
churning to a seat on a low
street-side wall, still chanting,
"Batya, Batya, Batya."
It is a fronstispiece of a story-
book: the emerald carpet cover-
ing the rolling hills, the pink and
orange and yellow-green sunset
bathing the gardens of the rest
home in an aura of rosy peace.
But the scene is deceptive. In-
side Miztahim Rest Home, the
corridors are lined with mat-
tresses brought up from the
town. Lying on them are dazed
zombies who once were children,
the survivors of the Ma'alot mas-
sacre. An undercurrent of ten-
sion, like high voltage electricity,
runs through the waiting crowd.
And like electricity, it makes
your hair stand on end.
A woman in white goes from
mattress to mattress, stroking,
comforting, giving little sips of
water or tea. "Do you work here
in the rest home?" someone asks.
"No, I'm recuperating from sur-
gery but I was needed."
Seventeen year old Pnina
Cohen became 67 today. The hor-
rors of blood and terror and
death aged her 50 years in the
span of a few short hours. She
watched the drama of Ma'alot un-
fold before her eyes.
For half a day, from before
dawn, Pnina huddled in her par-
ents' apartment across from Ne-
tiv Meir School. "My mother
brought in a sandwich and a glass
of milk. I had no appetite all
I could think of was the kids in
there, kids my age." She paused,
gulped. A tear escaped, and roll-
ed down her cheek.
"But you know what?" she
asked, bristling, "These terrorists
think they can drive us out. I'll
never leave Ma'alot for sure, nev-
er, it's my home and I'll live
here, and if I have to I'll die
here."
The iron gates at the entrance
of Miztahim Rest Home are lock-
ed tight. "Nobody in or out." The
polioe sergeant standing guard
speaks in a way that leaves no
room for argument.
A car appears outside the gate,
in it is an official of the Educa-
tion Ministry who has come to
talk to Safed parents assembled
there. They swarm all over him.
and he announces, "We have no
information, no lists of dead or
wounded." His voice is cold, de-
void of compassion. The parents,
understandably angered; scream
at him from all sides.
A young woman, beside herself.'
shrieks, "Oh my God. how much
longer do we have to wait? \Ve'\ r
been dying little by little since
dawn." A heavyset man in a de-
ceptively high voice shouts, "Are '
you a father, do you know what
this means to me?"
A man in the uniform of an
army reserve officer grasps the ;
official by a lapel. "Speak, you ,
bastard." He stands like a statue,
unfeeling, unmoving. unmoved
accepting the curses, the pleas,
the prayers and the abuse with
the resignation his job calls for.
"I Jiave Jwo sons.in fyfet We
want to know, bring us people
who know the answers." Forty-
five year old Maimon Rimo, cry-
ing bitterly, raises his eyes heav-
enward. Each word is a drumbeat,
emphasized by his fist thudding
into his chest. "Who knows, who
knows, who knows," his voice di-
minishes, trails off into a pa-
thetic whine.
An army truck comes roaring
up, a tall thin boy with a ban-
daged lip staggers out. A long
scream bursts from Maimon's
lips, "My son, my son." He cries.
They run toward each other and
fall into each others arms. They
hug and kiss, and hug again.
Suddenly, soberly. Rimo asks.
"Where is your brother?"
The boy says, "They put him
in a helicopter. He was hurt."
"What, alive?" the father
wants to know.
He sits heavily on the grass, his
head buried in his arms. Rocking
back and forth, he says, "I'm go
ing to Jerusalem. For seven
weeks I'll go to the Western Wall
seven times a day. I know there
is a God."
Building Site
Selected By
Temple In Pines
When Temple In the Pines held
a meeting of its board of direc-
tors recently. Jerry Seligman,
president, announced details of
the future temple site. An option
has been obtained on approxi-1
mately four acres near the inter-1
section of Taft Street and Doug-
las Road.
The temple seeks new mem
bers and is making a renewed
effort in the support of its Build-
ing Fund program, Seligman said. [
The building committee, co
chaired by Mark Gordon and Jeff,
Wasserman. is comprised of Les i
Berger, Larry Casper. Ben Fried. |
Nelson Klein and Jerry Seligman.
Membership chairman Len t
Rosen is organizing a series of
coffees for prospective members
to learn about Temple In the \
Pines.
The tempi? will hold a "Build- j
ing Fund Dance." Saturday, June i
22, at the Pembroke Pines City
Hall with dance music by the
Hawaiians. There will be refresh-1
merits, door prizes and set-ups.
Tickets are available by calling
cochairwomen, Mrs. Sig Price or
Mrs. Morris Cooper.
STEVEN P. KANNER, M.D.
onnounces the relocation of his office for the
practice of
MEDICAL ONCOLOGY m INTERNAL MEDICINE
3419 Johnson Si reel
I loll \ oimI. Florida
Hours by Appointment 983-6307
Where Your Money Goes ..
AMERICAN ISRAEL CULTURAL FOUNDATION provides
scholarships to worthy Israeli individuals and organizations to
develop the cultural arts of Israel. Funds are used to support
artists, musicians, dancers and those in the theatre. To our way
of thinking, the development of culture is important to the
development of the people.
FEDERATED COUNCIL OF ISRAEL INSTITUTIONS is a
group of over 100 Israeli religious institutions which have banded
together for one fund-raising effort in the United States, rather
than each of them soliciting funds. These religious institutions
include Yeshivoth, hospitals, etc.
HEBREW UNIVERSITY TECHNION. Though our local
Federation gives these two large Israel institutions of higher
learning significant sums every year, the United Jewish Appeal
gives to these two organizations plus the other five universities
of Israel, over $50,000,000 each year as the government and the
people of Israel are not yet able to support them.
JEWISH TELEGRAPHIC AGENCY. This organization is
the United Press of Judaism. It maintains a wire service from
the major capitals of the world and provides newspapers, Jewish
organizations and Jewish communities with news affecting Jews
throughout the world. Published daily, there is also a weekly
news dige-'t.
UNITED HIAS SERVICE is responsible for resettling all
refugees from lands of oppression in countries other than Israel.
It is recognized by the American government as the finest reset-
tlement organization in the world. In 1973 it resettled over 3,000
Jewish people, primarily from North African countries, and Iron
Curtain countries. It also conducts searches for missing relatives.
Funds are primarily from Federations throughout the country.
In 1974 HIAS Plans to resettle 4,200 Soviet Jewish immigrants
in the United States.

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*';:

Friday, Jane 7, 1974
Jewist) MMMb! and Shofar of Hollywood
P^7e 11
UHMMHunuaau
<^rs .....><* IM KME1, Encvtive Directer.
Wl W.lf.r. f rfcrotiM ef Crnlir Nettrwee*
i i'1'J!:.: |M ;i(1il!:ni --..im.i.i-.r^Ll II ii I
.......MMMMM
Bab BOB KERBEL
Have a heart, please.
The 1974 Campaign is just being completed and our lay leader-
fp are already champing at the bit to get ready for 1975. The
jmen's Division has had three organizational meeting* and the
tremainc'er of the Campaign has begun enlisting key people for the
[top positions. We have yet to make our decisions on allocations for
\ 1974's highly successful Campaign and we are already talking about
(goals for 1975.
Missions are being planned for both August and October and
there have been at least three get-togethers to discuss the way to
get more people involved in Federation activities, particularly Cam-
paign. All the while we are still attempting to sort out, add and
delete thousands and thousands of changes in our files, piocess hun-
dreds of names of people who have moved from our area, and to
uncover the thousands who have relocated here.
The Allocation Sub-Committees are meeting and each has nu-
merous teams studying every allocation request. There are meetings
u: >n meetings. The office phones appear to be jangling off their
[receivers.
Mind you, I'm not complaining it is absolutely wonderful that
\so many people want to be involved and do not wish to slack off at
all to rest. One of my concerns is that our wonderful volunteer lay
leadership does not burn themselves out. Just recently one of our
hardest working people commented to me that he came here to
retire. In the past he worked at gainful employment from 9:00 to
5:0ft, five days a week Since October of 1973, he has been a volun-
teer with us and calculates that he works from 8:00 in the morning
to 19:00 at night five days a week, and at least four to five hours
on Sundays. He stated that if he had worked that hard during the
time he was employed, he possibly could have become a multi-mil-
lionaire, but now, he spends his time helping others and finds his
energy is greater today than in his younger years.
The work of a community has no vacation period. Life with/in
our Jewish community goes on and with it. the problems and con-
cerns continue. Though individuals can take time off for rest, relaxa-
tion and rehabilitation, the work of the Agencies and Organizations
must remain on a day by day basis.
Summer time is usually a time of planning and botih the staff
and the lay leadership of the Jewish community are doing every-
thing possible to see that when the "season,-- starts, all will be
developed and ready for the most productive year ever in our
history.
To all of you who have been involved and dedicated, I convey
my sincere thanks. You have kept us on our toes and have performed
magnificently in aiding our Jewish Federation's effort to run effi-
ciently and better serve the needs of our Jewish community.
As I see It this is what makes our work so rewarding.
Maalot Teachers Who
Ran Away are Fired
SAFAD (JTA) The Safad
municipality has suspended three
teachers who escaped from the
Netiv Meir school building in
Maalot when armed terrorists
broke in before dawn, leaving 90
of their pupils and one other
teacher to their fate.
The town council acted after
bereaved parents of the 21 young-
sters slain by the terrorists de-
manded dismissal of the teach-
ers who fled.
THE TEACHERS will remain
suspended until a committee ap-
pointed by the Mayor of Safad
iavestigates their behavior.
Safad, home of most of the
Maalot victims continued to
agonize over tl.e tragedy as the
f ither of one of the victims claim-
ed that he had begged the head-
master of the high school,
Shlomo Ben-Lulu, to cancel the
three-day camping trip because
of reports that terrorists had en-
tered the area where the young-
sters were to go.
According to Niesim Sitbon,
whose daughter was slain, Ben-
Lulu told him it was too late to
cancel the Gadae outing because
11 arrangements had been made.
BEN-LULU, who has been in
seclusion since enraged parents
tried to attack him during mass
funeral services last week, con-
firmed to a reporter that Sitbon
had indeed approached him May
14 with a plea to cancel the trip.
Ben-Lulu said Sitbon called
him only an hour and a half be-
fore the students were to leave.
telephoned police in Nahariya
and Acre to ascertain the situa-
tion.
According to Ben-Lulu, a po-
lice official in Nahaiija who re-
fused to identify himself hung
up without giving details.
BUT THE telephone calls re-
sulted in last-minute changes in
the route of the trip. Ben-Lulu
said.
Zuckerman
Statement
On Ma'alot
In a statement issued just after
Arab guerrillas shot their way
into the Israeli town of Ma'alot
killing a Jewish family and seiz-
ing some 85 schoolchildren as
hostages, Paul Zuckerman, UJA
general chairman said,
"This deplorable act of sense-
less violence and murder, occur-
ring only a little more than a
month after the brutal murders
in Kiryat Shemona, can only knit
closer the bonds of unity of the
Jewish people. We share the suf-
fering and sense of loss of the
families, friends and neighbors
of Ma'alot.
"Whenever Jewish blood is
spilled ... when innocent children
Jewish children are killed
and used as pawns by terrorists,
our reaction must be one of
strength and determination. We
stand solidly with the people of
Ma'alot and the people of Israel,
and pledge to provide them with
the humanitarian help they ur-
gently need.
"The outrage and shock we
feel is intensified by the fact
that the American Jewish com-
munity has been directly involv-
ed in the community life of the
town since its establishment in
1956. Most recently, through
UJA's Israel Education Fund, we
have been working on a number
of new facilities the Theodore
Raeeosin Comprehensive High
School, the Julius Werk Pre-Kin-
dergarten which includes an au-
ditorium and library, the Alex-
ander Grass Community Center,
and the William Levitt Pre-Kin-
dergarten Nursery."
Mothers Honored
By Beth Shalom
Seniors Chili
The Senior Friendship Club of
Temple Beth Shalom recently
honored mothers with a musical
program presented by Dorothy
Kowitt, vice president of enter-
tainment. Mrs. Rose Blonder pre-
sided.
Jack Shapiro, temple president,
was guest speaker. Sol Weinstein,
tenor, was guest artist and Mrs.
Sol Cohen presented an art ex-
hibit.
Through the courtesy of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation of Holly-
wood, Robert Kerbel, executive
director, presented a showing of
the film "Golda." the story of th
life of Golda Meir.
Mrs. Gneses donated a gift for
each mother.
Donors and hostesses for the
event were Mr. and Mrs. Loui-
Bernstein. Mrs. David Barshad
Mrs. Morris Simons. Mrs. Ro;<
Blonder and Mrs. William Kc
witt.
_
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Teen Scene
By PAIL KERBEL
School's Out!!! Wow, this year
has gone by fast!
Continued below is a report on
several Jewish youth g.oups of
Hollywood which have ekcted
new officers for the coming 1974-
75 year:
Saturday evening, Jane 8, at
Temple Beth Shalom, the Junior
and Senior USY's will install
new officers at a dinner recep-
tion and dance. Linda Pauil and
Hedy Shapiro cochair this event.
The band, "A Time to Remem-
ber," will provide the entertain
ment. Senior USY officeri are:
Gary Margolis, president and
Rafi Friedman, Debbie Fried-
man, Gayle Rosenberg, vice pres-
idents. A secretary will be ap-
pointed following the installation.
Junior officers are Steven Ker-
bel, president; Steven Eisenberg
and Beth Wilcov, vice presidents,
and Sherri Friedman, secretary.
B'nai Israel AZA, briefly men-
tioned in the last issue, has elect-
ed the fo lowing officers: Mike
Jobiove, president; Barry Sny-
der, vice president; Leigh Roen-
thal, secretary, and Mike Koe-
nig. treasurer. Moshe Weinberg
AZA, which was for 7th, 8th and
9th grades, has merged with
B'nai Israel AZA. Anyone mter-
e;ted in joining may call any of
the above persons.
Although complete results
from Youns; Judea at Temple Is-
rael of Miramar are not in yet, I
would like to congratulate Eiyse
Bauman who has been elected
president.
-: it &
Last Friday evening, I attend-
ed a beautiful and creative con-
firmation of the Class of 1974 of
Temple So^el held at Hollywood
Hills High School. Temple Solel's
very unique building on Sheridan
Street is near completion. Con-
gratulations to Kevin Emas,
Elyse Bauman, Barbara Gelfand,
Mark Bernstein, Bruce Riger.
Cherly Fink. Wendy Berk, Scott
Stern, Gayle Yanofsky, Frank
Wildhorn, Joan Dranit, Maidy
Rosenblatt, Wendy DeLeon and
Tina Zaremby.
& it ft
Applications have been ac-
cepted, plans are being made and
many graduating seniors will
soon be among the nation's col-
lege freshmen. Here is a partial
list of the Jewish high school
graduates: Kathy Scholl, San
Jose State College; Linda Era;,-,
Eric Rosenthal, Sheldon
Schwartz and Rick Blumbe.g.
BCC; Maria Jaffe and Linda
PAUL KHMl
Mark, FSU, Tallahassee; Robin
Nedelman and Linda Herzog, Mi-
ami-Dade; Steven Scharf, Jackie
Rich, Mindy Bloom, Mindy Brot-
man. Renee Shafran, Debbie Mar-
golis, Ron Kushner. Barbara El-
kins, Ed Aronson, Dave Cohen
and Nancy Rosenberg, Univer-
sity of Florida; Gary Kahn, Uni-
versity of Miami: Howard Singer,
Steve Fradin and Sharon Levy,
University of South Florida
(Tampa).
Also Larry Gordon and Jane
Wilcov, Emo?y University (At-
lanta); Michael Hornreich,
Georgia Institute of Technology;
Kathy Newman, Sophie New-
comb College of Tulane (New
Orleans); Fred Melamed, Harap-
shiie College (Amherst); Mark
Rudinitz ky, NYU; Bradley Sies-
ta ^rg, Cornell: David Esack and
Alan Finehirsh, Chowan College.
To all, much continued suc-
cess throughout your lives and
let me ask one favor: "Remem-
ber you are Jewish, even though
for some, it will be difficult. DO
NOT FORGET US!!!"
For some of you this will be
goodbye until next fall. However,
I will continue writing tnrough-
out the summer, so for those who
will be home, keep reading. I'll
have some surprises for you.
Au Revoir .
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Page 12
* Jen 1st fkrkttar d Sholar HoDywood
Friday, June> % 4*4 -
,4 Black Leader Views Justice of Israel
- m
B Continued from 'Page
dnace or generator, is a con-
venience for the industrial' coun-
tries. For the developing world,
it is a lifeline which is essential
to their survival."
IT SHOULD be added that
this was written before the oil-
producing nations announced a
doubling of the price of crude at
the wellhead.
The New York Times reported
that these increases would cost
the developing world $5 billion,
an amount which represents ap-
proximately half of what it re-
ceives annually in development
aid from the industrialized coun-
tries.
A further dimension to the
plight of the poorer nations is
the fact that countries like the
United States and Great Britain
will undoubtedly reduce foreign-
aid allocations, particularly to
those nations which have the least
to offer in return, because of the
domestic problems created by the
oil crisis. World Bank officials
have already predicted that India
will have a negative growth rate
for years to come because of oil
prices; the impact on the less af-
fluent nations of Africa would
be even more shattering.
A POINT I have been trying
to make is that there are differ-
ences not just between Arab and
white cultures, but differences,
which in some ways run just as
deep, between Arab traditions
and the traditions of black peo-
ple in Africa and in the Americas.
The reason for exposing these
differences is to address, as di-
rectly as possible, the myth of a
cohesive, universally progressive
Third World" of underdeveloped
countries. In that the term con-
notes a group of governments
with which black people should
identify, the Third World does
not exist.
Some developing nations are
profoundly militaristic and reac-
tionary: others are feudalistic:
still others, although they call
themselves socialistic, are heided
by brutal and dictatorial regimes
which differ little from the most
repressive authoritarian states.
Some of Israel's critics, of
course, would argue that they
distinguish between the oil sheik-
doms, (such as Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia), military governments
(Iraq and Syria, for instance);
and the Palestinians.
The latter, according to the
current mythology, are a genuine-
ly revolutionary force whose
" ideals riiight ultimately" reshape
Arab society along progressive
line?
I WILL not here dwell on the
question of whether a truly
revolutionary movement would
employ the strategies of interna-
tional terror which have become
the trademark of the Palestinians.
A more substantive and far-
reaching Issue is the relationship
of the Palestinians to the rest of
the Arab world, and particularly
to its most conservative elements.
Sholmo Aveneri, an authority
on Middle East political systems,
has written of this relationship:
"Trained mostly by regular
Arab army officers, financed by
Saudi Arabian or Kuwaitian
money, (the Palestinians) are
for all their left-wing rhetoric
poor substitutes for a real revolu-
tionary force. In order to be able
to exist and operate they have
to make their peace with the
powers that be.
"Imagaine Castro having a tete-
a-tete with the Brazilian dictators
in the same way in which Yasir
Arafat appears together with
King Faisal at an Arab summit.
The mqst reactionary Arab rulers
pay danegeld to the proponents
of social revolutionand it is a
shrewd investment on the part
of the Saudisfor otherwise dan-
gerous revolutionary fervor Is
thus channeled into an exclusive-
ly anti-Israel direction.
"What better way is there than
this to divert the revolutionaries
from truly revolutionizing Arab
society!"
IT IS, ironically. Israel, with
her socialistic society and ex-
panding democratic institutions,
which most nearly has achieved
the egalitarian ideal. Israel has
already established a pattern of
society and government which
could servo as a model for other
Middle East nations in their
struggle to reduce widespread
poverty and to bring democracy
to their people.
I am not uncritical of some of
Israel's policies and particularly
deplore the continued plight of
the Palestinian refugees. But it is
important to keep in mind that
the misery of the refugee camps
is as much a result of the unwill-
ingness of the Arabs to agree to
a permanent solution to the Mid-
dle East situation as it is of Is-
raeli policies.
One cannot be certain if the
Arab vow to "push Israel into the
sea" is mere rhetoric designed to
arouse the patriotism of the
masses, or an acknowledgement
of their ultimate objective. But
there can be no doubt that the
Arabs have exploited the refugee
problem as a means of legitimiz-
ing their aggression.
THE REFUGEE camps, with
their squalor and overcrowded
conditions, are for the Arabs a
means of mobilizing moral opin-
ion against Israel. And while
liquidation^* the camps and re-
settlement -f the refugees might
serve the cause of humanity, it
would atft deprive the* Arabs of
an effective propaganda weapon.
One hopes, above all, that a
Just and permanent peace emerg-
es from the current negotiations.
The achievement of that peace,
however, requires a recognition
of the legitimacy of both forms
of nationalismArab and Israeli
that are now competing in the
Middle East.
Both have their historical roots
in the Middle East, and are ca-
pable of coexisting, as indeed
they did co-exist in Bie years be-
tween World War I and the estab-
lishment of the State of Israel in
1948.
UNTIL THESE rights are
acknowledged and accejjted, how-
ever, there will be no peace, nor
justice for the Palestinian refu-
gees, nor social progress for the
impoverished of the Middle East.
Society cannot be remade while
governments are in a perpetual
state of military alert. '
If there is to be true progress
for the peoples of the Middle
East, it must come about because t
peace is achieved, and because'
both Arab and Israeli accept and
cooperate with each other. Social
progress cannot be won in the
battlefield.
Real Estate Commission Text's
Language Called 'Prejudicial'
The Florida Regional Office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has charged the
Florida Real Estate Commission
with undermining support among
realtors for equal opportunity in
housing through the "prejudicial
language" on the subject of dis-
crimination in the Commission's
official Handbook.
Noting the Commission's Flor-
ida Real Estate Handbook is the
primary guide for realtors on
real estate regulations and busi-
ness practices, and is the- requir-
ed text for persons studying to
pass the test to become licensed
realtors, Richard Essen, vice
chairman of the ADL's Execu-
tive Committee said, "We are
shocked to find the opening sen-
tence of the Handbook's section
on discrimination begins as fol-
lows:
" 'The so-called question of
discrimination on account of
nationality, race, color and
religion has taken up a great
deal nf time and attention of
politicians, agitators and
others during the last few
years, and sometimes in-
trudes itself into the deal-
ings of real estate brokers'."
Essen stated that the remain-
der of this section on discrimina-
tion is filled with language which
"clearly denigrates the moral
and ethical principles which un-
derlie our nation's civil rights
laws." He added, "It is devoid of
any positive reference to real-
A Congressional Record Report
HON. WILLIAM LEHMAN
OF FLORIDA
IN THE
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
MR. LEHMAN: Mr. Speaker, in recent years
the world has apparently accepted as a matter
of course the repeated Arab terrorist attacks on
innocent civilians. The Lod Airport massacre,
the Munich massacre, the Athens massacre the
Rome massacre, the murder of U.S. diplomats in
Khartoum, and the 18 civilians who were mur-
dered at Kiryat Shmona only a few weeks ago,
have all been forgotten. But the silence and the
short memory of the world has served only to
encourage new terrorist attacks.
After the murders at Kiryat Shmona last
month when small children were thrown to their
death from third-floor windows, the Israeli Gov-
ernment ordered reprisal raids into Lebanon. A
number of Arab houses were blown up in vil-
lages which had supported the terrorists.
The U.S. Government responded by joining
with a majority of the members of the U.N. Se-
curity Council in voting to condemn Israel for
the raid into Lebanon but not to criticize the
' Arabs for the slaughter of Israeli women and
I children.
Unfortunately, that action by our govern-
ment did not discourage the Arab terrorists and
perhaps even signaled them that future attacks
against Israeli civilians would be ignored by the
United States a policy which negates every
moral principle upon which our Nation rests.
Once more we are being shown quite clear-
ly what happens when the world closes its eyes
to terror. An entire school full of children is
the target of the latest Arab terrorist attack.
Seven months ago, Arab armies launched a
surprise attack against Israel on Yom Kippur,
the holiest of Jewish holidays. Foreign govern-
ments reacted either with indifference or by
breaking diplomatic relations with Israel. Many
called for an "evenhanded" response to the Arab
attack.
There can be no "evenhanded" solution to
Arab aggression against Israel. Across-the-border
attacks, whether by terrorist raiders or by in-
vading armies, are acts of war which would not
be tolerated for one second by this country and
would result in fierce retaliation.
If terrorists had crossed our borders and
attacked the school where our children or grand-
children were present, we would not be sitting
by to decide how to be more "evenhanded." Nor
would we condemn any action by our Govern-
ment to punish those responsible for these ter-
rorist attacks, if neighboring governments had
repeatedly refused to do so.
As long as the Arabs believe the world will
look the other way, they will continue to cross
Israel's borders to carry out acts of terrorism
and war.
Because Israel has respected world opinion
in the past, it has carefully restrained its re-
sponses to Arab attacks, time and time again.
Let us not rise up in righteous indignation
if Israel begins to lose its patience at the U.N.
and the .world's indifference to Arab barbarities.
I I
tors' responsibility to ensure
equal access to housing without
regard to religious, racial or
ethnic considerations."
Arthur Teitelbaum, director of
ADL's Florida office, said the
Handbook is "inaccurate and mis-
leading" on the matter of Fed-
eral housing laws and court de-
cisions.
"The Handbook tells realtors
that religious and racial discri-
mination in housing is permis-
sible under some conditions
when, in fact, the U.S. Supreme
Court, in a 1968 decision, makes
housing discrimination illegal
under any circumstances," Teitel-
baum continued.
"The Commission has failed in
its responsibility to realtors to
provide accurate guidance on the
substance of relevant Federal
civil rights laws and, therefore,
has endangered realtors by ex-
posing them to Federal and pri-
vate litigation and Federal ad-
ministrative action."
In a letter to James E. Hol-
lenbeck. Jr., chairman of the
Real Estate Commission, the
ADL called for the immediate
revision of the Handbook's sub-
stance and tone, to conform with
both the letter and spirit of
Federal law and the public policy
of the State of Florida.
Khona Sandman
Appointed By
Temple In Pines
Mrs. Martin Weiss, chairman of
the Temple In The Pines religious
school committee, has announced
the appointment of Mrs. Rhona
Sandman as educational director
and principal.
Mrs. Sandman will interview
and hire teachers, conduct pre-
registration of students, coordi-
nate the curriculum In conjunc-
tion with the school board and
will also serve as a teacher. Class-
es will be held in the portables
at Pines Middle School.
Mrs. Sandman graduated from
Flatbush Yeshiva in New York
and received a degree in Educa
tion from C. W. Post University.
For her degree, she studied in Is
rael where she prepared a spe-
cial report on Hebrew education.
Prior to moving to Florida in
1969, Mrs. Sandman taught in
New York. She has been a mem
ber of the Temple Beth Shalom
teaching staff in Hollywood and
in 1971. started the first Hebrew
and religious school in Boca Ra-
ton.
Prior to her recent appoint-
ment, Mrs. Sandman was princi-
pal of Temple Solel Religious
School in Hollywood.
Rhona Sandmanh original holi-
day, Hebrew and special learning
material is presently being pub-
lished.
Mrs. Sandman will be intro-
duced to the congregation when
the school board and board of
directors sponsor an Oneg Shab-
bat in her honor Friday night
following servieas-in the cafetori-
um of Pines Middle School at
8:00 p.m.
The League's spokesman said
the contents of the Handbook
came to its attention during the
course of one of its current in- z
vestigations of housing discrimi-
nation in Florida against a per-
son of the Jewish faith.
Jerusalem
Celebrates
Amidst
Protests
Continued from Page 1
MAYOR ELI BEN Yaacov, of
Maalot. leader of the group, de-
manded the total Judification of
Galilee, meaning the expulsion
of its Arab citizens.
Mayor Teddy 'Kollek.' of Jeru-
salem, replied saying that all of
Israel was a single front. He
noted that on the day of the
Maalot tragedy, two Jerusalem
Arab workers had spotted three
terrorist-planted iiat.vt.sha rock-
et launchers ori hills overlooking
the city, aimed at heavily popu-
lated areas.
Had they not been alert, Jeru-
salem would be mourning its
dead today, Kollek said.
THE SAFAD demonstrators
dispersed quietly. But police ar-
rested 40 demonstrators here
earlier, after they linked arms
and refused to leave a parking
lot outside the Prime Minister's
office. The demonstrators had
been camped there for a week
to protest any Israeli withdrawal
from the Six-Day War lines.
Police said their permit had
expired and was not renewed be- j
cause the protestors were dis-
turbing officials working in near-
by government offices.
They were removed bodily,
singing "Am Yisroal Chai" as
they were carted off to jail.
THEY SPENT the night in jail
and were still there in the morn-
ing after refusing offers by Ash-
kenazic Chief Rabbi Sblomo Go-
ren and others to post bail for
them.
The demontratsors, amor.?
then Rabbi Moshe Levinger, lead-
er of the Jewish Settlers of
Kiryat Arba near Hebron, de-~
manded to be freed without bail-
because, they insist, they violated
no law.
They demanded that their case
be brought up before the police
minister or the states attorney.
Celebrations of the reunifica-
tion oi tast and West Jerusalem
in the 1967 Six-Day War included
a march around the old walled
city, special programs for chil-
dren in the Biblical. Zoo and pil:,
grimages to the feuriaJ -sites of
soldiers who fell 4n- the battler
for Jerusalem.


i. June 7. 1974
+Jewist fkridiann and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
Soviet Helicopter Crash in China Will Make History
By JOSEPH ALSOP
JaSHINGTON TTW is at
one chance in 30t maybe
c| timfiilurei historians **"
much to say about a Soviet
fopter Crash on last Mar. 14.
he militaryhelicopter, crewed
.captain and two lieutenants
lie Soviet army, crash-landed
30 miles inside the Chinese
Ser.
PLACE was one of the
..sensitive, along the whole
ely sensitive Sino Soviet
er, just below where the So-
,'nkm itself, the Soviet satel-
fOuter Mongolia and China's
central Asian province of
liang aj! join on together.
Inkiane is at. the very end of
]!in* from ^Peking, is there-
almost indefensible and has
raoaetedly grabbed for by
essivej governments in Mos-
|since;l86e.
)ST surprisingly, the Soviets
the first to tell the world
! one of their military hell-
ers had made a fairly deep
(ration into what amounts to
file territory in Moscow's eyes,
lie story was that the heli-
er bad been called to the
JOSEPH AUO* <
border on a medical evacuation
mission, had lost its bearings and
had therefore gone astray and
run out of fuel.
A smoldering, exceedingly ugly
new round of the Soviet-Chinese
quarrel thus began, and it has
been getting ^uglier ever since.
On Mar. 15. the day after the
helicopter and its crew were
taken into custody by Chinese
troops, the Moscow Foreign Of-
fice addressed a stern statement
to the Chinese ambassador de-
manding the prompt return of the
men and their machine.
ON MAR. 23, the Chinese re-
plied with a stiff note to the
Soviet ambassador in Peking. The
Chinese note stated that the heli-
copter had been engaged in arm-
ed reconnaissance; that this was
not an "isolated incident," and
that the Soviets must guarantee
future good behavior on the bor-
der or "bear all responsibility."
On Mar. 28, the Soviets replied,
ir. effect, "You're damn liars."
The Chinese then made known
that they would not only hold
the helicopter and its crew but
would further try the crew for
espionage.
THE recrimination between
Moscow and Peking mounted
higher and higher, and finally the
Soviets addressed another pro-
test note to the Chinese ambas-
sador in Moscow. This closed on
the ominous note:
"If the Chinese continue to re-
fuse to return the helicopter and
crew, (and) to abuse the Soviet
people, they thereby assume full
responsibility for the consequen-
ces."
IN SOVIET terminologj, "full
responsibility for the consequen-
ces" means that "it's your own
fault if we smash your ugly face
in."
But this was not the end. A
kind of soap opera wa." then
launched in Moscow concerning
one of the helicopter lieutenants,
his newly born child and his
grief stricken wife waiting- in a -"
hospital for her husband to
choose a name for his little baby.
This is the sort of thing the
Soviets always use to inflame
their public opinion.
THERE ARE a few other points
to add. Sinkiang, by no accident,
is the province on whose borders
the Soviets have established their
unique new military district, con-
taining two extremely powerful
armies, both offensively equip-
ped.
Again, the Soviet radar and
air-control system in that area is
unusually dense; so it is nine to
one that the helicopter d'd not
simply go astray on a "mercy
mission."
Yet again, the staggeringly
costly Soviet military prepara-
tions along the whole Chinese
border are still continuing, al-
though now the buildup mainly
takes the form of strengthening
existing Soviet units.
But the main point is that this
vast Soviet military effort has
reached a stage where the mas
ters of the Kremlin only have to
IF YOU HAVE A COMB ALREADY-BUY ANOTHER
Walking Store Sets an Eye on Columnist
By EPHRAJM KISHON
OTHER day we were su-
iting peacefully amid the noise
iTel Aviv sidewalk cafe thumb-
fhe illustrated weeklies, when
umes a little, shaggy-haired
with his shop hanging round
leek in the form of a wooden
he peddler stopped at the en-
pee and ran a pocket-piercing
over the crowd, which sat
te heed'.ess of approaching
| FIXED my paze on the ped-
and slumped lower in my
I. ready for the show. I'm al-
ls fascinated by the way a ped-
like that picks his victim
a hrewed eye for the kind
peker who'll fall for his tricks.
by the ensuing drama of
ctant customer versus pain in
I neck.
lien something very strange
?ened.
tie peddler's eye fell on me,
he made straight for my
|e, as though I'd pulled him
by a string. Once he was
me, I saw that his tray heid
^rish assortment of combs.
BUY A comb," he said to me,
, a comb."
Thanks," 1 answered, "I al-
ly have one."
. buy another."
banks, I don't need another
now."
Juality combs, tough as iron,
Be-in-Germany, 2,000-strokes-
Jour-money-back, please."
>'o thanks."
Try and break one. You can't.
rsh as-iron, please."
Listen, friend, you're not go-
I to make me buy a comb!"
if I gave you a kick in
J pants, mister?"
jwhat was that? If you gave
jwhat?"
pA kick in the pants."
WAS becoming eerie. The
iler stood in front of me
king and blinking amiably, as
Jo say: "Life's full of surprises.
it?"
TAre you out of your mind?"
['Why?" The peddler leaned
breathing liquor all over
f'You think it doesn't make
ase? Figure it out yourself, mis-
\. If I kick you good and hard
en first of all it's going to hurt
^xt, the cops are going to come,
you're going to have a first
sg rumpus on your hands, be
you can bet I'm going to
take an oath in court that your
swore at me in Arabic and said:
'Go to hell, you stinking louse!'
and then you took a swing at me
and I only did what I did in self-
defense. So you're better off buy-
ing a comb. One comb's only half
a pound. Tough-as-iron, please."
"You won't scare me ..."
"IT'S NOT a question of scar-
ing, mister. It's a question of
arithmetic. Like if some madman
came over to you and gave you a
choice: either you pay him half a
pound or you 30 to the police and
hire a lawyer and sign statements
and hunt up witnesses and waste
hours in courtI bet you'd opt
for the half pound Don't tell me
you mind if for the same money
you get one quality comb into the
bargain?"
At this point my guest leaned
over and drank mv coffee, then
waited patiently for a reply. I
wanted to call in help but was
ashamed to. somehow. It was ob-
vious that the peddler knew this.
"Mind you manners." I stam-
mered. "You're drunk, my
friend."
"Very well then," said the ped-
dler and, lowering his tray to the
table, he began rolling up his
right trouser-leg. "I'm surprised
at you though. Cops. Rumpus.
Lawyer*. Witnesses. Is it worth
it? Qualitv combs, toush-as-iron."
I FELT the butterflies in my
stomach taking wing.
"A!l right," I said quickly.
"You're in luck, my friend. It so
happens I need a comb anyway.
Give me this red one ... or maybe
that yellow ... no. the blue..."
And so I rummaged through the
tray to show the bully it wasn't
that I'd given in to his childish
threats, but that I was merely
using thp occasion to replenish
my stock of combs.
I even went so far as to criticize
the quality of his wares, but the
peddler just smiled understand-
ingly. In the end I chose a green
comb and paid him with open con-
tempt.
"THANK YOU," said the
scoundrel, "and in case you hap-
pen to need another mister. I al-
to my table.
ways pay a call at this cafe about
the same time. Goodbye."
Presently the waiter came over
"That peddler you bought from
has cheek," he told me. "Know
what he does? You won't believe
it, but he always threatens our
clients here and if they won't buy
a comb he'll kick them!"
"No!" I said. "You're joking!"
"I'm not," insisted the waiter.
"Several clients have already
knocked the daylights out of him
as well."
"Sure!".I said. "What else!"
T ay-Sachs Prevention Program
Launched in Greater Boston
BOSTON (JTA) A Tay-
Sachs Prevention Program has
been established to detect the
incidence of Tay-Sachs disease
among the Jewish population of
Greater Boston, through the sup-
port of the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater Boston.
An advance of $30,000 from
the Combined Jewish Philanthro-
pies enabled the program to start
quickly in the fall of 1973. and
provided the stimulus for other
foundations to give financial sup-
port to the program.
TWO MAJOR contributions
have already been received from
both a Jewish and a non-sectari-
an foundation.
More than 1.700 persons have
been tested in the program's first
three screenings, held in various
suburban Boston communities.
Results so far show a carrier
rate of about one in 30 among
individuals who had no prior
knowledge of the disease in their
families.
Three additional screenings
are planned for this spring, at
which another 800 persons are
expected to be treated.
THE TAY-SACHS Prevention
Program is sponsored jointly by
CJP. the Beth Israel Hospital (a
CJP constituent agency), and
the Tay-Sachs Foundation of
New England, along with the
Eunice Kennedy Shriver Center
and the Children's Hospital Med-
ical Center.
push the button, as it were, in
order to effect the nuclear castra-
tion of China.
SO THE real question is wheth-
er this bizarre and obscure heli-
copter row is like the Bible's
"cloud no bigger than a man's
hand" which presaged a fearful
cloudburst.
If there is going to be a cloud-
burst, there will probably have
to be another Soviet-manufac-
tured border incident for propa-
ganda purposes. But this is now
a development that no one can
exclude any longer.
Then, too, if Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's Mideastern
diplomacy really succeeds in the
end, the Soviets will desperately
hanker to score heavily else-
where.
IN THAT same connection, the
straying, formerly pro Soviet
Arabs are force-respecters to the
last man; and many Arab minds
would be changed by China's suc-
cessful castration.
Finally, the Soviets must be
sorely tempted by the Watergate-
induced paralysis that will surely
make the President powerless to
parry any kind of threat to China.
So in this manner, the story ends
with Topic A as usual.
Ephraim Kishoa
_ PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
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Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: _________________________________
ADDRESS:
Prica Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974
PHONE:


Page 14
Jeistifb>r/fcfM5Hn and Shoiar of Hollywood
Friday, June 7, 1974
=
d
New Rabin Coalition Seen
Weakest in Israel's History
Continued from Page 1
Knesset s?at before the vote of
confidence comes up.
But t.iis was pieciuded by Is-
tc: i law which requires an in-
CIU bent Prime Mini.ter to re-
main in of:ice until a successor
is swo:n in.
tfee voi' d for the Rabin gov-
ti naaent, also "under duress."
The L.kud opposition has been
trying to pe.iuade the religious
parties to join it in a solid op-
position ohaianx of 5 seats. Likud
leader Menachem Beigin has al-
ready denounced the new gov-
ernment as a national disgrace
and the weakest in Israel's his-
tory.
RABIN HIMSELF declared
that his government would be
u.-.y anJ char.-
said it wouid continue the work
and achievements of the outgoing
Meir government and at the same
time try to effect needed changes
in botii domestic and foreign
policies.
"We stanJ before great chal-
lenges and from the experience
of the Jewish people, we know
that great challenges produce
new and strong forces of leader-
ship," Rabin said.
The new government was not
complete when it took office.
When Sapir adamantly refused to
continue in gove.nment service,
Rabin was fjreed to select a last-
minute replacement for the key
pojt in the person of Yaacov
Levinson, an executive of the
Hisia.!iut-T>wned B&h'k 'rTapoalim
(Woikers Bank.)
But Levinson cannot assume
the office for three months be-
cause of previous obligations
Rabin announced that Justice
Mini.ter designate Haim Zadok
will serve as acting Finance Min-
ister tor that period.
Religious
Services
Two broward municipalities proclaimed Monday and Tues-
day of last w = ek as "Shomrei Yisrael Guardians of
Israel Days." The Shomrei Yisrael campaign, an intensive
efiort by the Israel Bonds Organization, is designed to enroll
Guardians of Israel, purchasers of $1,000 or more in State
of Israel Bonds to aid in ths reconstruction and development
cM Israel's economy. Shown above are (from left) Mrs. Irma
Rochlin, Hollywood Mayor David R. Keatinq and William
Liimon, chairman of the South Broward Israel Bonds board
of governors. Below are (seated) Hallandale Mayor Milton
L. Weinkle and Mrs. Rochlin, and (standing) Littman and
Ootop Paley, South Broward Shomrei Yisrael chairman.
''" !"' in" ..i:ii.ii i;i ll
SATURDAY, JUNE 8
F.ik ration Singles "Sightseer" Cruise 8:30 p.m.
.' ck beside Gold Coast Restaurant, Hollywood
. nm 9
JCC's "School's Out Party" for 7th ft Hth Graders 1:00-
4:00 p.m. 110 No. Southlake Drive Hollywood.
Young Professionals & Professionals II Social Cracked
Crab Restaurant, Coral Way, Miami.
lY, JUNE U
ie In the Pine* Sisterhood Banquet
t Btaurut,
SUN AY. JUNE 1G
Proi istionab & Professionals II Discotheque
c 8:00 p.m. Crown & I.icn Club, Blscayne
. Miami.
RJNE 20
D Singles Meeting & Spe.i: 8:00 p.m.
aj General Hospital.
V, JUNE 22
Pi | a June Fund Dance :00 p:m. Pcm-
' P IMS Cit> Hall.
\'E 23
! ttee B-o" r Dinner
anJ Annual Meeting. Pier 66. Ft I 'ale.
HAUANOALf
HALLANLVVLE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE Sth Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacoh Danaiaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI T-mple) of NORTH DADE
18801 *JE 22m," Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irving
Sholk:s 37
NORTH BROWARD
CORA. SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREC'T'CN. (Re'->rm) S501 Unl-
veretv Or.. Cora, jprlnos. Rabbi
Man W> tz.
HOllYWOOD
YOUfv.. 1AEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthrdr.x). 3891 Sterling Rd., op-
-vrs vwoffd Hill* H;gh School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
K m
fEM LE FlETH EL ,'Reform) 1JS1 4
14th Ave Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
jaffa.
BETH -. OM (Temptei Conserve-
t>v 4*01 Arthur S\ Rabbi Morton
M*\iAva*v. Cantor Irving Gold.
i-EWPl.E BF.TH AHM (Conservative).
310 f V\ 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
temple SOLEI (Liberal). 5001
Thamaa St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert i
FEMPLE B'NAI (Conservative) 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shtoiro.
Cantor Ve ,uoa Hulbraurt
IWRAMM
E SRAEL (Conservative)
5920 S.V 35ih St. Raooi Avrom
PEMBROKE PINES
TEN"-Lr IN THE PINES (Conserva.
' Middle School. 200 No.
" RAbbi Aaron Shapero.
Bur Mitzvah
IH EICIINER
Fail lighter of Dr. and Mrs
hner, will be Bat Mitz-
lay, June 14. at Temple-
S
ir it
fiTIN SHAPIRO
son of Mrs. Marcia
i ul be Bar Mitzvah
ly, June 15, at Tern
ole ; I.
ir it
n I IKN DRESCHER
son of Mr. and Mrs
I r, will be Bar Mitzvah
! une 15, at Temple
I
\"EN STOLBERG
Stet \ :l, son of Mr. and
"'olberg. will be Bar
S irday, June 15, at
I
ft it
DEAN ADELMAN
)f Mr. and Mrs. Ho-
rn, will be Bar Mitz-
, June 15, at Tem-
Miramar.
ir
rlEHH MSS
'iter of Mr. and Mrs
1 be Bat Mitzvah Fri-
'.at Temple Israel
'
T KOSLOW
Mr. and Mrs. Mar
ill bo Bar Mitzvah
e 22, at Temple Is-
lar.
HICHAOL RAPPEL
r, son of Dr. and
Ranpel, will b" Bar
relay, June 22. at
ArVVVW
'P
17 SIVAN 7:50
CANDLFUGHTING TIMF \
wvv meichels
by NORMA BARACH


- Here we go-again with a recipe for Passovei Taktn from the
'"Family Cookbook" produced by the Children's Division of the
Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. This is a rather now]
way of making a favorite cake.
BANANA CAKE FOR PASSOVER
7 esc yolks
1 cup sugar
l* tsp. salt
1 cup mashed bananas
?4 cup sifted potato starch
1 cup coarsely
chopped walnuts
7 egg whites, stiffly beaten
2 whole sliced bananas
Cooked vanilla pudding
Beat the egg yolks until thick. Add the sugar and salt and
beat until fluffy and lemon colored. Stir in the bananas and
potato starch, then the walnuts. Fold in the egg whites. Pour
into two greased 9-inch layer cake pans. Bake in a 350-degree
oven for 30 minutes or until a toothpick comes out clean. Cool
on a cake rack. Spread the pudding and sliced bananas on one
layer and cover with the other. Serves 6-8.
Once again we pass along to you i mation and a sample
recipe from one of the many hundreds of fine organizational
cookbooks put out by Jewish women across the country.
The recipe this week comes from 'The Proverbial Cook
Book" published by the Springfield, N.J., Hadassah organization.
It is a good all-around book containing some 300 tested recipes
plus useful notes pertaining to Jewish holidays, cooking hints,
substitutions and equivalents. To receive a copy of the book send
$3.85 to Springfield Hadassah, 170 Hillside Ave., Springfield, N.J
07081.
And now for the sample recipe, which comes from Mrs
Laurence Goodman.
HOT MUSHROOM HORS D'OEUVRES
H lb. butter % tsp. pepper
3 lbs. mushrooms i.. tsp. paprika
10 medium onions 1 cup sour cream
2>4 tsps. salt
Slice mushrooms and onions in thin slices. MsU baiter.
Add mushrooms, onions and seasoning Cook uncovered for 2'-.
hours, stirring from time to time Stir in sour cream and simmer
gently, uncover.d for 30 minutes. Serve on plates or in partv
shells.
This may be cooked well in advance and frozen, but sour
cream should not be added until it is thawed and heated in a
double boiler on serving day. This may be kept warm in a chaf-
ing dish throughout your cocktail hour.
Every household with smi 1 children in it is sure to include
among :ts numbers one or more "cooky monsters." (Husbands
often are not excluded.) For those sweet monsters of yours, I pass
"long this snackti.r.c suggestion.
CRUNCHY CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES
1 stick margarine
1 cup firmly packed brown
sugar
1 egg
1 teaspoon vanilla
coffee creamer
l'-i cups flour
cup granola or natural
cereal
6 oz. bag chocolate chips
3 tablespoons liquid non-dairy
Mix margarine, sugar, egg. coffee creamer and vanilla until
rCTt t "r[ and baking ,0d3 and mix Stir in swnola and
chocolate ch.ps. Drop on a gr ased cookie sheet. Bake at 350 de-
grees for about 10 minutes.
t,.1!. ^ Puassover is ov *t is more natural than to
turn one s thoughts to challah, f ,| golden, delicious bread which
HZ'*! Sabb3,hs and h The following recipe for no
knead challah was g.ven to m- a aunle of years ago bv a friend-
SnTf* Kruman J M:",h:" h0 SWears that il is th<- *
rhefore ,h H f,that Sh'S it before the hot days of summer come upon us.
STEP ONE:
CHALLAB
Mix following ingrodicnS and let stand:
M cup warm tap water p. Hour
1 tsp- salt 2 Pkgs. dry yeast
STFP TWO:
makiTa* 1-7PtS flr (H r in a large mixinS bowl and
make a well. In well put the n:
3 cups warm water
... ;.u" y b*.
..,,0',, i'P raisins (optional)
gether i h T '" S'" '" ,hos<> in SU'P T*o. Mix to-
fh ee h ,rs wod-nus,,0n ^,i''ky blob. Set aside for
(do not covert0^ ^ CUple of times with ^"
STEP THREE:
Snrinlb iZ'n ^ *"''" 'lW< ,0P' Put dw" PaP".
Each oneh-r V'!\ d0Ugh in' three secti0ns
anythin! vl ^ t loaf Pa" ^ il. Do
anything you want with dough-braid or just put as is into pans
STEP FOUR:
spoon watertT,lu!aChHallah ?"" "Mm f 0ne ** >'0,k- one tea"
on Tul H h P us dtrop "f n,gai PW>y seeds may be sprinkled
es Bake'ro L Cl b0Ur' Pr"heat ove" to
(S Bakc for 45 m'n"'" until golden brown.


lay. Junes 7, 1974
VJenlstr fhr/kftar and Sbotar of Hollywood Pago 15
View of the Israelis: Who Rules Them ?
pHERE ARE many problems besetting Israel as a
result of the Arab wars, economic instability re-
sulting from excessive deficits between imports and
Reports, and the continuous influx of immigrants.
In addition, there are ramifications stemming from
heterogeneous population whose differences stem
rom variations of economic ideology, religious perspec-
jives, and cultural disparities.
ALL OF these have tended to obscure the view of
he Israeli people as a population of individuals or a
nultitude of groups of people each living their unique
joutines of daily life.
James E. Myers, an American journalist, nas at-
empted to define just who the Israeli is in "The
Sridge of Time: A View of the Israeli People" (A, S.
laroei & Co.. 242 pp., $5.95).
The author spent many months taping hundreds of
conversations with Israelis of all classes in order to
discover "the common man." He undertook the task
because he "was astonished at how vague the knowl-
edge of Americans was about the Israeli Jews."
THE BOOK reports on the people whom he met,
it provides brief biographical sketches and succinct
statements about their beliefs, usually verbatim. The
book deserves wide reading.
Americans not only have a vague knowledge of
Israelis but know less of how they vote and why they
cast their ballots as they do.
Yuval Elizur and Eliahu Salpeter wrote "Who Rules
Israel?" (Harper & Row, 335 pp.. $8.95) prior to the
last December election.
*^euntour ^A).
jza
WUH
Few people know that Yehoshua Rabinowitz, the
former mayor of Te! Aviv, is a king or queen-maker.
FEW PEOPLE know that Israelis cannot vote for an
individual member of the Knesset, nor xan they split
their votes. It is possible to vote only for a party and
its entire slate of candidates.
Members if the Knesset are selected by the party
from the slate and nut necessarily in the order that
they appear on the ballot. There are no independent
candidates, and no Knesset member "nas a constituency.
Although the book is not a primer on Israeli elec-
tions, it is an eye-opener on the present holders of
power and a who is who" in the powr structure.
As a series of vignettes of people who control the
political destiny of Israel, the book is excellent.
<.' '...' !...'.

Are We Really So Very Jittery?
THE Jewish community's most sea-
soned sniffer-cu'.ers of anti-Semitic trends in
|he United States has been quoted recently a;
lying that the plain fact Is that expressed anti-
Semitic sentiment, spontaneous and unorganized,
lias increased a hundredfo -i since the outbreak
>f f.anting in the Middle East
Gather close, all ye ot much faith, and hark:
just don"t believe the'. I work in an area where
not many Jews abide, I keep my ears open while
lur.ting for bargains in gasoline; I suffer from a
lifetime addiction to reading all the letters-to the-
|ditor I can get my eyes on.
AND I must repeat. I ju:t don't believe that
|he Yom Kippur War. the Arab oil shenanigans,
te slump in retail prices, ilie reality of recession,
jnd polarization over "forced busing" have stirred
|an anti-Semitic beast in fellow Americans.
In short. I go with those who assert that if
lever there has been brilliant example of a self-
I fulfilling prophecy, th I preoccupation of some
Jewish leaders (real and imagined) with a re-
surgence of anti-Semitism may well lead us to
such trouble. We may just ta'.k ourselves into a
crisis.
IF MILLIONS of OUT energy hungary. over-
| priced. Watergate :;uunie lare looking for a scapegoat, they are not leeching
fel-
. -' .:..,; ..... .. .'
or. to you faithful few reading this column.
Y. s. we have all heard that this or that
low ha; actually seen a bumper sticker reading
Jews, Not Oil." (If you have, please write me
and tell me exactly where and when.)
And we know that Jews have taken far too
many bumps for the commendable unwillingness
o: Israel to give up the Golan Heights and Jeru-
salem day before yesterday. But do you really,
really believe that the meager spirited of this
nation are ganging up on you? Come now!
A PORTION' of these reflections is inspired
bv the recent publication of a zany article in
"Boston Magazine" by Gerry Nadel. a New York
transplant, entitled: "The Jittery Mood of Bos-
tin's Jews: Both the Establishment and the Com-
mnnlty Are Worried About the Arab Oil Back-
lash."
In an era when 68 per cent of America's news-
paper* blame the Arabs for starting the October
war. while only two per cent blame the Israelis, in
a time when Golda Meir is the world's most ad-
mired woman and Henry Kissinger the front run-
ner among males, it takes a vivid imagination, if
not a slight touch of paranoia, for some of us to
believe that the curtain is slamming down on our
heads.
iiK: .............i..- .- iin-iUii.;.'...;.....ui.u.j.i;.]iii-..-.-...i.l.-. i;r"wi.
Israelis arc in Hie Agony
()[ Profound Political Rebellion
C"
y^jallob
lews May Require Special Emotional Care
'FFECTICE psychiatric treat-
ment of Jews, particularly
ng Jews requires both a
knowledge l and tolerance to-
ward the Jewishness of such pa-
rents which few psychiatrists
jssess, in the view of a leader
the profession.
Dr. Mortimer Ostow, a practic-
ing ps>chiatrist and psychoanalyst
is chairman of the pastoral
sychiatry department at the
Jewish Theological Seminary, the
Honservatiee institution, contends
hhat because many psychiatrists
Ifail to understand the ex-
perience of being Jewish, they
[are handicapped in their clinical
evaluation of some symptoms and
["acting-out activities" of their
[Jewish patients.
DR. OSTOW also believes thai
lit U unrealistic to expect the na-
tion's medical schools to Include
|in their teaching programs
courses in Yiddishkeitthe teem
he uses to embrace all element!
of the Jewish identity or
courses on any ethnic identity.
As far as the Jewish communi-
ty is concerned, he holds, effort;
to bring about the conditions of
the needed knowledge and un-
derstanding of Jewishness by
psychiatrists for effective treat-
ment of Jewish patients must
come from the community.
He expressed his views on the
^problem in a report in the Ameri-
Journal of Psychiatry and in
an interview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
AS CO-CHAIRMAN of the
Task Force on Mental Health and
Judaism of the Commission on
Synagogue Relations of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Philanthropies
of New York, Dr. Ostow has
taken a major role in community-
sponsored efforts to increase the
number of psychiatrists Jewishly
qualified to treat Jews.
For the Task Force, of which
Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow is co-
chairman, the. starting point was
agreement on the need to grapple
with "the fact that social and
family implications of being
Jewish are generally ignored in
the psychiatric treatment of Jew
ish patients."
Dr. Ostow told the JTA that
lack of tolerance toward Yiddish-
k*>!t on the part of the psychia-
trist "may he a more frequent
problem than lack of knowledge."
He wrote that there were
among Jewish p-ychiatrists "a
large number who have adoDted
.?n indifferent position vis-a-vis
the Jewish community and who
have opted to view themselves as
citbon* of the world.
THE POSITIVE expression of
Jewishness threatens this view
and encourages them to cee man-
ifestations of Jewishness' in pa-
tients "as symptomatic of un-
wholesome."
Dr. Ostow said a few Jews he
bad referred to psychiatrists he
believed to be sympathetic to the
Jewish factor had received nega-
tive and hos'.n responses.
|SRAEL'S INTERNAL political
crisis can be understood only
if it is seen as a genuine revolt
against an antiquated political
system, rather than as a reaction
to any immediate issues or per-
sonalities.
The Israelis, who have dis-
played such creativity and in-
genuity in agriculture, in science,
in military affairs, have in the
words of Prof. Shlomo Avineri of
the Hebrew University, remained
fossilized in their political or-
ganization.
MOST MEMBERS of the Israel
Cabinet have been living in the
world of ideas of the 1920's and
the 1930's. Now they are the vic-
tims of both new realities and
an aroused, indignant public,
with which they nave long since
lost contact.
Posdilizatlon is what results
when one political party remains
in control not only during the
quartr of a century since crea-
tion of the State, but for the pre-
ceding 25 years as well, in the
pro-state Zionist movement.
Power is passed on from one
generation to the next by self-
appointment within the machine.
Democracy becomes a sham. The
machine brooks of no recalci-
trance.
WHEN ANY political leader
begins to build up personal popu-
larity among the electorate, and
is no longer beholden to the ma-
chine, he Is considered a heretic,
and must be gotten rid of. It has
happened more than once. It was
true of Ben-Gurion. It is true of
Moshe Dayan. It was true of a
number of lesser known person-
alities, like Eliezer Livneh and
Shulamit Aloni.
Even good men and women,
and there are many in Israel's
Labor Party, have been trapped
by the system and have yielded
to it. So long as they accept the
party yoke, they are assured
power and prestige. Golda Meir's
resignation should be seen against
that background. It was the cour-
ageous revolt of an honest wo-
man who refused to join in the
political lynch which had been
proclaimed against Dayan.
THE POLITICAL system in Is-
rael today rewards those who
obediently accept the dictates of
the machine. It rejects the best
minds in the country. This is the
reason why the country's intellec-
tuals, and men who have been
successful in industry, profes-
sions, finance are iur the most
part absent from government.
I mu-:t add that the same is
true also of Israel's perennial po-
litical opposition, the Revisionist-
Irgun-Herut-Gahal group, headed
since time immemorial by the
same Menahem Beisln.
The evolving political philoso-
phy of his party has appeal to
hundreds of thousands, who feel
only revulsion for Beigin and his
pathos oratory And when new
personnel and fresh ideas sought
to gain a hearing and a standing
in Gahal, they were trampled on
a< -uthlessly as Labor stamps out
independent minds In its own
midst.
J^oris JZ5ut0lt*r
What 'Si' Renen Has Accomplished
ASK ANY leading member of hoth Houses of
Congress whether they know Isaiah Kenen,
th chairman of the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee, and the answer will b'. "Yea."
Ask official in the State Department the same
question, and the ar.swer will bo fhe same, Every-
body in Wa^ln*ton who has anything to do with
Middle Ea^t affairs knows "Si" K^nen.
SI HAS BEEN th snark plug of the AIPAC
ever since it was established 20 years ago. Dur-
ing these mats the organisationwhich seeks no
publicity bu* works very effectivelyhas achieved
a great deal for Israel in Washington in a quiet
wiy.
It cirbats the myths which pro-Arab elements
spread about Israel and presents the true facts
to legislators, statesmen, clergymen, educators,
editors and .niblic opinion makers. It also reaches
important personalities outside of Washington
through -its Washington newsletter, "Near Fast
Report."
Once a year the AIPAC holds a two-day policy
conference in Washington in which leaders from
Jewish communities throughout the country par-
ticipate
THE MPAC conference this year was held at
the end of April It c'.o-ed with a policy state-
ment on Amerk.-an-lsraol relations and with a
reception at Capitol Hill at which the Participants
mingled with leg.slaters and U.S. officials. The
participants were addressed in the State De-
partment by Assistant Secretary of State Alfred
L. At'nerton, Jr., who is in charge of Middle East
Affairs; he also answered questions from the
floor.
To understand the Importance of the Amer-
ican Israel Pub'.ic Affairs Committee, it is suf-
fUi.-nt to say that the AIPAC works to weaken
the impact which at least 17 Arab anj pro-Arab
organizations in this country are seeking to make
upon the United States against Israel Some of
these organizations are quite influential in Wash-
ington. The AIPAC seeks to counteract their in-
flence.



+Jewlstncrktiari ** *"*' Hollywood
Fttday, June 7, 1974
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