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:
AA00014307:00095

Related Items

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


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Full Text
0eJewislh Floridiai in
and SIMM Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number 12
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 21. 1974
Price 25 cents
President Labels Soviet Exit Policy
Strictly 'Internal Affairs9 Question
Rabbi Stephen C. Listfield
Engaged As Associate Rabbi
Rabbi Stephen Chaim Listfield,
28. has been engaged by the Tem-
ple Sinai, Hollywood, board of
governors as the associate rabbi,
educational and youth coordina-
tor. Rabbi Listfield begins his
duties July 1.
Rabbi Listfield received his
education at Moriah Yeshiva
Academy, New Brunswick. N.J.;
Rutgers University, where he
graduated Phi Beta Kappa and
magna cum laude and was senior
editor of the university paper;
Princeton University for a special
one year Critical Language Pro-
gram (Chinese); Yale University
as a Woodrow Wi'.son Fellow in
the Graduate Department of East
and South Asian Languages; and
attended summer programs at
Ohio State University, the Sor-
bonne in Paris, Stanford Univer-
sity and the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
Rabbi Listfield has also been a
Hebrew teacher, U.S.Y. director,
group leader of a U.S.Y. Israel
Pilgrimage, counselor and teacher
at Camp Ramah. He received the
/Women's League Prize as out-
standing student in the graduate
rabbinical school in 1972 and the
Israel Friedlander Prize for Me-
dieval Hebrew Literature the
RABBI STEPHEN C. LISTFIELD
same year at the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary.
Rabbi Listfield was ordained at
the Jewi*h Theological Seminary
on May 19th of this year. He was
valedictorian of his ciass and
awarded the Wolfson Prize for
outstanding scholarship or service
and the Lamport Prize for
Homiletics.
Rabbi David Shapiro is spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai; Jacob If,
Mogilowitz is president.
First Coalition Meet
Hearts and Flowers
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
When the new Cabinet ol Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin held its first
working session, the changing of
the guard went smothly.
Ministers of the new govern-
ment devoted their first morn-
ing in office to fareweijs to de-
parting ministers, getting ac-
quainted with ministerial staff
members and receiving the con-
gratulations of well-wishers.
GOOD CHEER and good will
were abundant. Reconciliation
was in the air between Labor
Party leaders who were bitterly
divided a few days before and
there was even speculation that
Premier Rabin would soon be
able to broaden his narrow coali-
tion by inclusion of the National
Religious Party, despite its vote
of no confidence in the new
regime in the Knesset
The Rabin government won
parliamentary approval by a
margin of 61-51. One Labor MK,
Mordechai Ben Porat of the Rafi
faction, abstained and was joined
by the four Rakah Communists.
Meir Payil, of the far left
Moked faction, voted for the new
government, and it was his ballot
that gave Rabin his majority of
one.
EXCEPT FOR Ben Porat, La-
bor ranks stood fast. Outgoing
Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
who only a few days ago was
publicly challenging Rabins
qualifications for political lead-
ership, supported the new gov-
ernment and gave rise to talk of
Continued on Page 11
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Nixon on June 5 de-
nounced the Jackson Amendment
in the strongest terms he has yet
publicly used on the Soviet emi-
gration issue and also pledged
continued U.S. efforts toward "a
permanent peace" in the Middle
East in a full dress foreign policy
review.
Outlining what he described as
'America's strategy for peace,"
Nixon emphasized U.S. relations
with the Soviet Union and
achievements in the Middle East
in addressing the graduating
class at the U.S. Naval Academy
at Annapolis.
HIS REMARKS were immedi-
ately interpreted here as diplo-
matic blandishments for his cur-
rent visits to four Arab states
and Israel and his trip to Moscow
beginning June 25 for his third
Soviet-American summit confer-
ence.
Rep. Charles A. Vanik (D.,
Ohio), who with Sen. Henry M.
Jackson (D., Wash.) and Rep.
Wiibur Mills (D., Ark.) has been
a prime sponsor of the legisla-
tion tying U.S. trade benefits
and credits to the Soviet Union
to amelioration of Soviet emigra-
tion policy, scored Nixon's latest
remarks as "not responsive" to
Nuclear Pact Told =
For Israel As
Nixon Ends Tour .
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Forty-five miles of American and Israeli flags
were the back irop for President Nixon's trip here from Ben-GuUn
Airport where he arrived Sunday following meetings with Pcsident
Hafez Assad in Damascus
The Jerusalem highway,
known to American travelers for
its rusted-out tanks and half-
tracks that are now permanent
memorials to the War of Libera-
tion in 1948, also heard the
cheers of school children who
threw bouquets of flowers at the
Presidential motorcade.
AT ONE point along the famed
route, a band played "When the
Saints Go Marching In."
At the airport, President
Nixon was met by Israel Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir, whom he
told that his Middle East junket
beginning in Egypt last week,
With stopovers in Saudi Arabia
and Syria in between, was "an
impossible dream, one would
have said, when I was in Israel
at the end of the war in 1967."
"But it is a possible dream
now," the President declared.
'What we want to do is to make
that possible dream come true
with your cooperation, with your
help, and I'm confident we can."
LATER, addressing a state din-
ner in the Knesset, President
Nixon declared that Israel should
recognize that "continued war is
not a solution for Israel's sur-
vival. *
"It takes courage, great cour-..
age, to fight in war and we pay*;
tribute to that courage. ~
But it also takes courage, a
different kind of courage, to
wage peace. It involves risks just
as great as those involved in
war."
THE PRESIDENT assured the
Isiaeli leaders that "under no
circumstances does the fact that
the United States is seeking bet-
ter relations with Israel's neigh-
bors mean that the friendship,
the support for Israel is any
less."
President Katzir responded
with v.ords of praise that Nixon
was the leader of a U.S. adminis-
tration that has supported Israel
' magnificently."
"I can assure you." he vowed,
"that we are eager to pursue the
path of dialogue and negotiation
which you are endeavoring to
bring between ourselves and our
neighbors.
"Under your leadership, the
United States has written an im-
pressive chapter in the diploma-
tic chronicles of our times. Your
very visit to our region drama-
tically illustrates your determi-
nation to advance the cause of
reconciliation.
A MAJOR outcome of Presi-
dent Nixon's meeting with Prime
Continued on Page 14
PRESIDENT NIXON
the grand tour
Lie views of Congress.
THE PRESIDENT'S denuncia-
tion of "eloquent appeals" for
Soviet policy changes in emigra-
tion also came at a time when
Soviet Jewish emigration has
fallen this year by more than
one third below the monthly
average of the two previous years
and harassment of Soviet Jews
Continued on Page 5
ADL Studies
College Bias
In Florida
A serious potential for discrimi-
nation in college admissions exists
in Florida, according to the Anti-
Defamation Liague of B'nai
B'rith.
In a study released by the
ADL's Florida regional-office, it
is revealed that the overwhelming
majority of colleges in the state
require applicant.; to reveal their
race, religion and national origin
on admission forms.
THE ADL said it was able to
review the admission application
forms of 62 public and private
colleges and universities and
found that 54 schools asked for
cither the applicant's race, reli-
gion, or national origin, often all
three.
Many of the schools also re-
quested a photo of the applicant,
which the ADL noted can and has
been used as a device for deter-
Continued on Page 6
DR. HENKY KISSINGER
under pressure
UN SECRETARY GENERAL WALDHEIM BELIEVES
Early Geneva Resumption in Doubt
KUKT WALDHEIM
in interview
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sec-
retary General Kurt Waldheim
left Israel for Jordan and Egypt
on June 6 after a 24-hour visit
during which he met at length
with Israeli leaders and inspect-
ed United Nations installations.
He told reporters at Ben Gu-
rion Airport that he did not ex-
pect the Geneva peace confer-
ence on the Middle East to re-
sume in the near future even
though a disengagement agree-
ment has been concluded be-
tween Israel and Syria.
WALDHEIM SAID that de-
spite the serious differences be-
tween Israel and Syria, he was
impressed by the readiness of
both sides to cooperate with the
UN.
He noted that the function of
the newly formed United Nations
Disengagement Observers Force
(UNDOF) on the Syrian front
will differ from that of the UN
Emergency Force (UNEF) in the
Sinai inasmuch as there will be
civilians living in the areas un-
der UNDOF supervision.
Asked about UN intervention
Continued on Page 9 A


Page 2
VjewlstfhrMton and Sholar ol Hollywood
Friday, June 21, I974
Soviet Jewry
^ Soviet Scientific Seminar
jg May Have To Be Cancelled
By FRAN NEVINS
A unique international scien-
tific seminar planned for July 1-5
may be pressured into being can-
celled. The seminar, to be held in
the Moscow home of Alexander
Voronel, was to be sponsored by
19 Soviet Jewish scientists, and a
number of foreign scientists, in-
cluding eight Nobel Laureates.
However, the State Committee
for Science and Technology, the
Siien'ific arm of the Soviet Coun-
cil of Mini-ten. has violently at-
tacked and opposed it. calling it
rrovocative action of certain
circles."
I ,i-t week, four police officers
caire to Voronel's apartment with
a summon1; which was prompt.y
; ted When Alexander Vo-
ronel went out the next day to do
nan marketing four plainclothes-
xnen seized him in the grocery
Btore.
"They took him away roughly
one with a stranglehold around
hi-: nock and others holding his
arm- without any explanation
and without presentation of any
documents." a source reported.
Voronel, a 42-year-old experi-
ments! Dhvsicist. was "warned"
by Lt. Col. Anfisow of the 46th
poUte precinct, Inat he fac?d
prosecution if the seminar plans
continued. Article 74 of the So-
v't Criminal Coue forbids "vio-
lation of rights of nationalities
ond races" through "propaganda
or agitation for the purpose of
arousing hostility or dissension
cr officer said.
When Voronel inquired as to
(-ow a seminar on "collective
phenomena and the application of
phvsics to other fields of science"
could be a reason for prosecu-
tion, he got this reply:
"The Dre=ident of Tel Aviv
v-iviT-citv ha hen quoted in
Western newspapers as laying
that the seminar was intended to
demonstrate the Dlight of Soviet
Jewish scholars denied the right
to emigrate or to pursue their
careers here."
A number of other seminar
sponsors, fearing arrest, have
gane into hiding, although they
say it is still on.
In a letter to Soviet Prosecutor
General Roman Rudenko. 13
Minsk Jews have asked for legal
action against an anti-Semitic
:Byelorussian poet, Maxim Luz-
hantin. The 13, including two Red
Army heroes, asserted that Lu'.-
hantin's new collection contains
poems echoing the tone and con-
tents of Nazi war-time propaganda
against Jews.
Instead of the word "Jew," Luz-
hantin uses "Khari" meaning
"polecat" in Byelorussian. In one
of the poems, the author asked
how these "Kharis" managed to
survive the war:
"I thought they would all burn
in the fires of the war and their
ashes would be scattered by the
wind."
"It had to be official." stated
Col. Yefim Davidich, who was
wounded five times in World War
II and received 15 medals. "State
publishing houses publish only
what has been aporoved by senior
governmental authorities."
Another writer, a Jewish
scriptwriter, was harassed and
the filming of his documentary
movie interrupted Viktor Nekra
sow, 63 had his house stripped,
including his manuscript on Babi
Yar.
Babi Yar. the often .unnoticed
commemoration grave of the
50.000 Jews shot down in Kiev,
1941. is an almost hidden monu-
ment. When I was in Kiev I was
persistent about seeing it yet it
still took the promise of western
clothing in trade for a trip to the
small-sized memorial.
Nekrasov's manuscript on Babi
Yar seemed dangerous to the
police, perhaps because in the
early 1960's, a book on the same
subject was written by Anatoli
Kuzent'ov, a prominent Russian
writer who defected to London in
1969.
Nekrasov's manuscript is now
in government hands.
Syria 'Assures* U.S.
Terrorist Activity
Will Be Restrained
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
Riverside. South Florida's leading Jewish funeral
director for over 35 years now provides services to
all communities of Broward County from our
modern and convenient chapel at 5801 Hollywood
Boulevard in Hollywood.
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc.. Funeral Directors
Other Riverside Chapels In the
Greater Miami area:
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.F.. 19th Avenue 947-8691
MIAMI BEACH. 19th Street & Alton Road 531-1151
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MIAMI & CORAL GABLES: Douglas Road at S.W, 17th Street
443-2221
Riverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with
chapels in Manhattan. Bronx. Brooklyn. Far Rockaway and
Westchester.
Murray N. Rubin. F D.
singer has reported to Congres-
sional leaders that Syria has "as-
sured" the United States that "it
would not give encouragement to
Palestinian terrorists."
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy was apprised of Kissinger's re-
port by Rep. Robert Wilson (R.,
Cal), a member of the House
Armed Services Committee, who
attended a 90-minute briefing by
Kissinger with President Nixon
at the White House on the Sec-
retaiy's mission to the Middle
East.
REP WILSON said the Con-
gressmen were told by Kissinger
that Israel and Syria had given
"assurances" to the U.S. to pro-
vide "protection against terror-
ists."
Asked about a les.cr of assur- .
ance to Israel on that issue. Wil- [
son said the litter "evidently"
involve?: one of the last snags
that had to be uniavelled before
a disengajsment agreement was ''
reache 1 and that it was only by
U.S. a surance to Israel that "our '
full diplomatic force would be
used to as ure some protection"
that the agreement could be
reached.
NIXON AND Kissinger confer- !
red at the White House with
United Nations Secretary Gen- :
eral Kur* Waldheim before the ;
latter's departure on a visit to j
the Middle East.
Kissinger told reporters lat- i
er that he had brought the Sec-
retary General up to date on the !
latest stage of disengagement.
Broward Residents Named For
AJCommittee's 1974 Awards
Mrs. Sam Weinstein and Joseph
Kleiman will be recipients of the
1974 American Jewish Committee
Human Relations Award and 1974
Jewish Communal Service Award
at the seventh annual meeting of
the Broward County Chapter,
American Jewish Committee Sun-
day evening, June 23, at Pier 66,
Seymour Mann, annual meeting
chairman, announced.
Jack Moss, chairman of the
Broward Commission will be the
speaker that evening.
The award is being presented
to Mrs. Weinstein and Mr. Klei-
man for their contribution to the
development of a strong and
viable Jewish community in
Miami and for their efforts in
making Broward County a better
place for all peopb to live.
Both Urn. Weinstein and Mr.
YMCA Offers New
Summer Program
For Earliteens
'What am I going to do this
summer' I want to get a job, but
I don't have any experience or
training! How old? Sorry, you
aren't old enough: Come hack
when you have some experience
and are 16: I like to work with
younger children but where do I
go to get some experience and
training?"'
These are just a few of the
frustrating questions facing many
young people ages 13, 14 and 15,
this summer.
In addition, many concerned
parents are being faced with a
similar question, "what can I do
to help insure a productive and
worthwhile experience for my
teenager thi= summer?"
In response to these questions
and problem;, the Greater Holly-
wood YMCA is offering a new,
and exciting program that com-
bines the opportunity for job ex-
perience plus the latest informa-
tion and training available for
teenagers interested in solving
these problems.
This program is a unique ex-
perience in a new approach to
valuable training in working with
other people and at Ihe same
time, having the opportunity to
apply training received in an on
the job situation.
Teenagers and parents desiring
more information about this sum
mer experience, should contact
the Hollywood YMCA.
Kleiman have distinguished rec
ords of service to the Broward
County community.
Leah Weinstein, before moving
to Broward, was active in the
Allegheny County Council 0f
Civil Rights and the Pittsburgh
Council of Intercultural Relations
She also served as Executive of
the Pittsburgh Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee. Her
work in Broward County has been i }
both as a professional and as a "
lay person with the Broward
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee.
She is also a member of the
board of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Welfare Federation of
Hollywood and the board of the
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai of
Pittsburgh and holds membership
in National Council of Jewish
Women and Hadassah
For more than five years, she
served as coardinator for the
I'NICEF program on behalf of
the Board of Education of South
Broward whi^h involved childrenti.
in South Broward schools. church-^J
es and synagogues.
Kbiman received Master's de-
grees from the Graduate School
of Social Service and Columbia
University.
His professional career included
service with the Jewish Board of
Guardians at Hawthorne. New
York, work with the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee in Cuba and
bringing 1.000 orphan children
from Germany to Israel in 1948
as staff member of the United
Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration.
An officer of the board of the
Broward County Chapter of the"
American Jewish Committee, he
was also the founder of the Jew-
ish Community Relations Council
of Broward County which. he
served for four years as president.
Dr Rubin Klein is president of
the American Jewish Committee's
Broward County Chapter.
)
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AMERICAN


Friday. June 21, 1974
^JewisHtorkUar and Shofar of Hollywood
Paqe 3
UJA Executive Committee
Renews Commitment For '75
Rabbi Kingsley New President
Of Rabbinical Association

e k
41
rd
in
tie
of
of
of
ip
sh
ho
ho
of
:h
fe.%
ie-
to!
)ia
ed
of
ew
':-
nd
en
id
on
he
he'd
tie
w-
cil
he
nt.
of
e's
The executive committee of the
,i Jewish Appeal met in Mi-
ami May 22 through May 25, and
succeeded in building a climat?
of confidence for the 1975 Cam-
paign.
Commenting on the retreat.
UJA general chairman Paul
Zuckerman noted, "The unpre-
cedented campaign of 1974, dur-
ing a year of travail for the Jew-
ish people, a year of war and
bloodshed, demonstrated Jewish
unity. In their expression of con-
fidence and understanding, the
Federations and Welfare Funds
and all the American Jewish
communities have measured up
to their responsibilities.
"At this early stage, the mem-
bers of the executive committee,
representing 22 cities, gave lead-
ership to the 1975 campaign by
their exemplary giving. Although
they had made outstanding con-
tributions during the Yom Kip-
pur War, gift announcements
were larger than in 1974. The
Committee urged that this pat-
tern should be followed by Jew-
ish leadership in every commu-
nity in the country.
"Our job of absorbing new im-
migrants from the Soviet Union
and elsewhere, of improving
conditions in town- like Kiryat
Skemona and Ma'alot, and of
helping to upgrade the quality of
life for the people of Israel has
ju-jt begun. The years ahead, and
particularly 1975, are critical."
During the retreat. Dr. David
Weiss, a leading Israeli immu-
nologis-t and cancer researeher at
Hebrew University, spoke to the
group about the unity of the
Jewish people. "There is one
Jewish people, and if we do not
work together, neither we in Is-
rael nor you in the Diaspora are
going to maintain ourselves," he
said.
"There has always been an in-
terplay between home in the nar-
row sense the land of Israel,
the promised land for the Jews
and the world at large, the great-
er home of the Jew. a tension be-
tween the parochial and the uni-
versal, between the values of an
in-group and its universal aspi-
rations. Only in an era of mes-
sianic expectation can this ten-
sion be resolved. The Jews can-
not wait for the Messiah, Jews
have to struggle to bring him.
Teen Scene
i
1 -w-
-
-$
By PAUL KERBEL
What floats, carries 100 teen-
agers, 12 chaperones. a rock band,
supplies Kosher hot dogs and
provides a beautiful ride up and
down the Intercoastal Waterway?
That's easy, Johnny Grant's Show-
boat in Fort Lauderdale!
On Monday evening. June 10,
the Jewish Community Center of
Hollywood held a "Summer is
Here ... School's Out!" party for
Hollywood teenagers. We assem-
bled at Temple Beth Shalom at
6-pHik-4o begin our twilight jour-
ney,, and.returned about 11:30.
The program was indeed a suc-
cess.- Everybody had a good time
and -it is hoped that in the com-
ing year, the JCC will be able to
provide more such programs for
the Jewish youth of Hollywood.
---------------*-(r -Cr
"What are you doing this sum-
mer" Ff yon're going to be at
home for all or part of the sum-
mer and have some free time,
the Jewish Federation and the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry
have an extremely Important pro
ject for you which plays a lead
in? role in the plight of Soviet
Jews and one which doesn't re-
quire too much time. (Adults,
this is for you too ...)
"Operation: Soviet Jewry Write-
In" was developed by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry for the
purpose of providing Soviet Jews
with moral support and encour-
agement and to show the Soviet
government that there are people
living in the United States that
are deeply concerned and inter-
ested in them. As a member of
the Student Struggle for Soviet
leuvy. 1 receive complete and up-
to-date reports on Soviet Jewry
would like to share thorn with
the Entire community.
By writing to Soviet Jews, you
increase their chances for free-
dom and raise their morale in an
effort to fight for their hu-
manitarian rights.
In the next issue, look for a
complete list of Soviet Jewish ac-
tivists and directions on the way
to write to them. Meanwhile you
may start by writing to: "Opera-
tion: Soviet Jewry Write-In", c/o
Jewish Federation. 1909 Harrison
St., Hollywood. Fla. 33020.
Send your name, address, phone
number and organization affilia-
tion, if any. In return, you will
be sent instructions and a list
with which to work.
This Is a most urgent project
and if we work together as a
community, we will be success-
ful in helping our Soviet Union
brethren.
Zachor! Remember!
"YOU must help_ us maintain
ourselves''riot" only fnatei tally,
but keep alive in yourself the
sense that the Jew is always tied
indivisibly to this land."' he
added. "One cannot sepaiate the
land from the Jewish people
without doing violence to this
mystique Jew, God. land. To-
rah. If you keep this alive in
yourself and force us to be con-
tinually aware of it. you will
make a contribution to the sur-
vival of the people of Israel,
which will go even beyond your
contributions in terms of con-
crete support."
Leon Dulzin. acting chairman
of the Jewish Agency, also spoke
to the group of the continuing
human needs in Israel at this
time. He outlined problem areas
which need great attention in the
future and in specific terms dis-
cussed the need for a dramatic
campaign increase in 1975.
Dr. David Reis, the Chief of
Orthopedics and Trauma at the
hospital in Safed spoke to the
group about the tragedy in Ma'-
alot, where he treated the
wounded and maimed children.
He said. "We are determined to
stay and to build and develop
and we call upon you. our fel-
low Jews in America, to help us.
For only in building lies the real
solution to our problem. This is
the real challenge.
"The towns like Safed, Ma'-
alot, Hatzor, and Kiryat She-
mona are the backward develop-
ment towns of Galilee. These are
the towns where large concen-
trations of new immigrants were
settled from North Africa and
Asian countries, and they must
be a priority.
"Too many of our young leave
because there is economic stag-
nation. We need many things
and we have many plans, but
each of you must be involved
personally so that we receive the
necessary housing, industries,
and schools, that are so essential
to our growth.
"I return home to Galilee for-
tified in my being with you. with
renewed faith in our close and
vital partnership with the Jews
of the United States. I shall con-
vey this to the mayors and coun-
cils of the people of Galilee and
above all to the bereaved parents
of the Ma'alot massacre."
MEYER
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Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley, spirit
ual leader of Temple Sinai of
North Dade, was elected presi-
HABBI RALPH f. KINGSltr
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami at the As-
sociation's recent election meet-
ing. He succeeds Rabbi Maxwell
Berger of Temple Zamora, who
served with distinction during the
past year.
The Rabbinical Association con-
sists of Reform. Conservative and
Orthodox Rabbis who serve South
Florida congregations. It concerns
speak with a single unified voice,
communal needs and seeks to
speak with a sigle unified voice,
despite the diverse views of it3
members.
Rabbi Kingsley. who has pre-
viously served as treasurer and
vice president of the Rabbinical
Association, came to Miami from
his pulpit in Garden City, Long
Island. N.Y.. *\*n years ago
with his wife Brenda and his
tons Evan Hoses and Jonathan
sons. Evan Moses and Jonathan
His main goal is to strengthen
the feeling of rabbinic and Jew-
ish unity within the South Flir-
. ida area, so that "our voice can
truly be as one. The needs of
world Jewry demand that we
transcend considerations of in-
dividual ideology and that we
strive for a singularity of vision
and purpose," the Rabbi said.
"I especially look to an in-
creasing partnership with the lay
leadership of our local commu-
nity, particularly as reoresented
by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, so that Federation and
the Synagogue can become true
partners in the strengthening of
Jewish life within the Greater
Miami area," Rabbi Kingsley
added.
Serving with Rabbi Kingsley
are Rabbi Milton Sehlinsky, Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun. vice presi-
dent; Rabbi Stanley Rineler, ex-
ecutive director of Hillel-Jewish.
Student Center, University of Mi
ami, secretary: Rabbi Avrom.
Drazin. Temple Israel of Mira-
mar. treasurer.
The year will mark the first
time that both the presidents of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and the Cantors
Association of Greater Miami are
from the same congregation. Can-
tor Irving Shulkes. who also
serves Temple Sinai of North
Dade. is president of the Cantors
Association.
arnett
ianK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
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PHONE 27-OSM


Page 4
+Jewish fhrktian
and Shofar ol Hollywood
Friday. June 21, 1974
K
ci
r;
a
n
it
ti
P
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h
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^Jewish Floridian Orr Interview B rings Back Past
4 SM\U Utltlth )IUIIt"IM)ll ^-^ V_^ --
>a sm\u uiiinh )iuiit" OPTICS and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 5313J Phone 373 46<."
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET BEI-MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant'to Publisher
RITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator
The Jewish PJoridjan Does. Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandfte Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postace Paid at Miami. Flm.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Willens. Chairman: Ross Becker-
man. Ben Salter. Marion Nevlna. Dr. Norman Atkin. Robert N. Kernel
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndl-
cat*, worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prees Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Tear S4-00. Out of Town Upon
Reauent.
Number 12
1 TAMUZ 5734
Volume 4
Friday, June 21. 1974
'Internal Affairs' Debate
Those were very righteous words President Nixon de-
livered himself of at the Annapolis graduation just before
he left for the Middle East.
The trouble is that we heard them somewhere before.
We heard them when leaders in America and elsewhere
complained so bitterly about Hitler's policy toward the
Jews of Germany.
What those who had the courage, the wisdom and the
foresight to protest were told was that Hitler s policy was
"an internal affair."
The President's words, a mirror image of this argument
and declaimed as his latest philosophy on the Soviet
Union's persecution of Russians who want to leave, Jew
and Gentile alike, sounded across the length and breadth
of the land on the eve of the 30th anniversary of D-Day.
What, we would like to know was D-Day and, indeed.
World War II all about if not worldwide interference into
the internal affairs of another nation?
They Did Not Have to Be
D-Day and World War II were the Allied answer to
the dark forces of Hitlerian Nazism and Mussolini's
Fascism.
D-Day and World War II were a declaration that no
nation can do violence to the principles of human decency
and get away with it.
D-Day and World War II were fought because the
Nazis and Fascists did do violence to the basic principles
of human decency, and too many of us let them get away
with it for far too long.
D-Day and World War II did not have to be if we had
spoken up sooner if we had said "yes" to those who
had the courage, the wisdom and the foresight to cry out
against Nazism and Fascism at the very beginning.
Detente is a Two-Way Street
It is clear that President Nixon has much at stake in
the detente he has engineered with the Soviet Union.
But we are willing to see the vast benefits of detente
despite the President's personal dilemma that he is
laying his presidency on the line in the arena of his for-
eign policy successes to counterbalance his impeachment-
bound administration at home.
What we are not willing to do is to join the throng who
argue for detente at any price. Detente, as we see it, is a
two-way street.
We know what we are being asked to give the Soviet
Union in the way of Most Favored Nation Status, trade
credits, loans, technical assistance.
Now. what is the Soviet Union willing to give?
If the United States, and the President of the United
States, are truly among the leaders of moral principle in
western civilization, is it too much to ask of them that they
remind the Soviet Union that we can only deal with ci-
vilized nations?
Capitalistic Cash Register
Wo welcome the release of Valery and Galina Panov.
We are reminded of Sir Laurence Olivier's strong public
role in demanding that the Soviet Union let them go and
are delighted with it.
But we must say a critical word about Sir Laurence's
concern that the threatened boycott of the Bolshoi Ballet
in England if Moscow continued to keep the Panovs cap-
tive was "unartistic."
What the distinguished actor meant was that the
Bolshoi is so high in the realm of art and music that boy-
cotting it for political purposes would be beyond contempt.
The point is that it worked and for reasons neither
artistic nor political. Good old Communist Moscow had its
eye on the capitalistic cash register.
For whatever reason they are free, we are in any case
delighted that the Panovs are finally on their way.
1JALPH RENICK'S brief inter-
** view series with Mayor John
B. Orr. Jr., on WTVJ was sail if
nothing else.
It was intended to be sad. Ren-
ick is an expert in etching the
dramatic moment.
I HAVE no doubt that it will
be used again when the proper
occasion arises, an ex-post facto
"You Were There," showing the
Mayor preparing for what he
himself called the "Eternal" in a
"Thy will be done" public con-
fessional.
Still, despite the broadcasting
opportunism, which is not unique
to Renick but to journalism gen-
erally, where the "non-story"
flourishes like overgrown weeds
in an otherwise slender field of
top-level professionalism, the in-
terview was, as I say, sad.
NO ONE can doubt the emo-
tional jolt that comes from ob-
serving a public official's strug-
gle with cancer.
It is particularly unnerving
when the official is frank about
his affliction, honest about his
prognosis and therefore anxious
to talk about the past rather than
the future.
For Orr, the past is a crazy
quilt of undeniable achievement,
as well as a conglomeration of
occasions of which he said dur-
ing the interview that "I am not
proud" (the "Thy will be done"
confessional).
OF THE FUTURE, what was
there for him to say, particularly
when the realities of medicine
offer so little of it?
And so, of the past, he could
talk with Renick about his tri-
umphant days in the State Legis-
lature the era of the struggle
over desegregation, when the
shortness of breath was not yet
upon him. and he orated in Tal-
lahasse so loudly and so well that
his words made Time Magazine.
He was the knight in shining
armor then, slaying the dragons
of backwardness and bigotry to
a mixed chorus of thumbs up and
thumbs down.
AND OF the past, he could re-
call a sidekick in gocd deeds, Bill
Baggs, another knight of sorts,
his armor rumpled seersucker,
his friends and enemies (one was
never supposed to believe Bill
had enemies) turkeys and coons,
squirrels and rabbits, engaging
in the kind of endle s Aesopian
conversation that betrayed the
worrt of men's foibles and, on
occasion, crowned the best of
their fine intentions.
Watching Orr that way in his
hospital room, I could touch my
own "Eternality," my own aware-
ness of our brief stay here on
earth, and encourage my own
memories of Baggs at dinner.
Baggs at bar, Baggs driving a car
when perhaps the better part of
discretion would suggest that he
should not be driving, but never
advising him to get out from be-
hind the wh-el because as it were
from those wire spectacles of his
flowed endless tales of turkeys
and coons, and to stop the flow
would be to stop some shrewd
commentary on the body politic.
WATCHING ORR there, I too
could feel the tug of the past.
And so obviously could Renick.
because when Orr fondly recalled
his days as a prosecutor with
State Attorney Richard Gerstein,
another of the once-upon-a-time
dragon slayers, Renick didn't
flinch.
In the face or the Eternal mo-
ment, apparently even Renick
forgets his enemiesor perhaps
he recognizes that his enemies
are windmills.
The point is that we were all
knights of one kind or another in
those days. We were all dragon-
slayers.
WE WERE, all of us, con-
vinced that we could change the
world from worse to better in
the legislature, in the newsroom,
in front of a TV camera.
By our determination, we
could assure the triumph of Good
over Evil.
Mindlin
v:;;' ~........S
tcr.;-.''. """
Miami was smaller in those
days. So, somehow, was the na-
tion, even the world. The task at
hand seemed so much simpler,
clearer for the multitude of u.
Jack Armstrongs.
THE SADNESS for me in the
Orr-Renick interview was not
that a great knight has been
'stftickV that soon*Tie 'will V fen.
ed, that he will not be able to
bring those same convictions to
the future that he brought to the
past.
The sadness I felt was that
even if a medical miracle stayed
him, Orr's future would still only
be his past.
That would be true for Bill
Baggs, too, were he still with us.
It would be true for us all
THE TIME for the joust ij
Continued on Page 12.
As.

x Lerner
"Sees It
i Ai-*,, ,...<-----.... ._...
NEW YORK, N.Y.Every' society 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 historic
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
noss, 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 r?
vealed that one of his close aides. Guenter Guillaume. was a
high-ranking member of the East German intelligence reporting
to Moscow. Brandt felt comoromised and took "political and per
sonal responsibility for negligence."
He resigned, where Mr. Nixon hasn't.
I don't know whether the Nixon example entered Brandt's
decision or not. But at one point Brandt was reported as f.
that at least one leader among the Western democracies ought
to show a sense of integrity.
His di?taste 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 Democrats and (worst of all) widespread disillusionment
with thp lark 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 in the Axel
Springer press, long hostile to Brandt's detente policies.
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 press
that he feared possible blackmail because of sexual episodes in
his past.
By itself, the charge of lax marriage relationships isn't like-
ly to topple a government these days, whether in Germany or the
United States, as the history of recent Presidents has amply
shown.
The changing sexual codes and lifestyles have seen to that
The revulsion against the Nixon transcripts goes beyond the ex
pletives to the larger moral bleakness. But in the German case,
spies, politics and sex make a highly charged combination.
THE NEW chancellor-designate, Helmut Schmidt, adds a
toughness of political fiber to his undoubted intellectual com
petence. He has worked closely with Secretary of State Henrj
Kissinger but in his detente views he may prove closer to Sen.
Henry Jackson (D-Wash.).
As they so often do, the Russians have overreached them-
selves^ They planted spies masterfully to ferret out detente-se-
crets but, m the process, they may have lost detente itself,-and
with it, much of Europe.


Friday, June 21. 1974
* knisl rkridilir and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
.; ".
n
Soviet Policy 'Internal Affair'
Continued from Page 1
has risen sharply in the Soviet
. Union together with the growth-
of anti-Semitism in the Soviet
media.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry', in emergency ses-
sion here, announced it would
appeal to President Nixon to
seek to intercede for Soviet pol-
icy change when he goes to Mos-
cow.
In his speech, the President
tied the Soviet Union and the
Middle East situations, declaring
"the tension" that led to four
wars made that area "a world
tindcrbox that could easily draw
the United States and the Soviet
Union into military confronta-
tion."
LAST OCTOBER'S war "while
tragic," he said, also presented
"a unique opportunity" because
"for the first time it was clear to
us and clear to the moderate
leaders of the Arab world that a
positive American role was in-
dispensable to achieving a per-
manent settlement in the Middle
East."
The military disengagements
on the Egyptian and Syrian
fronts, he said in praising Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger,
removed "an insurmountable
roadblock" on the road to a "just
p.nd lasting peace" that "is still
long and difficult."
"My trip to the Middle East
next week," Nixon said, "will
provide an opportunity to ex-
plore with the leaders of the na-
tions I shall visit ways in which
we can continue our progress
toward permanent peace in the
area."
REASSERTING HIS often ex-
pressed position of "quiet diplo-
macy" on the emigration issue,
Nixon'said, "We continue to ad-
here firmly to certain humane
principles not only in appropri-
ate international forums but also
in our private exchanges with
other governments where this
can be effective.
"We are more faithful to or
irtrals by being concerned w.*.h
results and we achieve more re-
SUitt through diplomatic action
than through hundreds of elo-
quent speeches," he declared.
"We would not welcome the
intervention of other countries in
our domestic affairs and we can-
not expect them to be coopera-
tive when we seek to intervene
directly in theirs," he added.
"WE CANNOT gear our for-
eign policy to transformation o.:
other societies, in the nucleui
>_3e our first respo.'jibility mus*
b the prevention of a war that
could destroy all societies."
Congressman Vanik in a state-
.nent to the Jewish Telr graphic
Hollywood Teens
Elected By USY's
Southeast Region
For the first time in the 23-
year history of the Southeast Re-
gion of USY's South Florida sub-
region, two of its three sub-region
officers reside in Hollywood.
Paul Kerbel of Temple Beth
Shalom and Linda Myers of Tem-
ple Sinai were elected as vice
president and secretary, respec-
tively, of the sub-regjon of Arrot,
which includes the area from
West Palm Beach to Miami and
Puerto Rico. They were elected
along with Lisa Winton, presi-
dent, of North Miami Beach.
Paul, outgoing vice president
of Beth Shalom USY. and Linda,
president of Sinai Junior USY,
will oversee the responsibilities
of 13 USY chapters of South
Florida and plan / coordinate
South Florida USY activities in-
cluding the Subregional Conven-
tion in November and Study Kal-
lah in January.
They will be working toward
the goal of bringing about a close
r.iDi>ort amons all USY'ers.
Acency, said that "President
Nixon should speak r.iore force-
fully about the rights of Soviet
citizens wishing to emigrate and
wishing to live in peace wiihout
harassment in his upcoming
trade talks with the Russian lead-
ers.
"Our need for trade is not so
great that we can overlook the
heartlessness of a nation towards
its own citizens."
Vanik noted that "Congress for
severai years has sought to im-
press upon the Soviet Union
what we consider to be the im-
morality and illegality of its
treatment of its Jewish citizens.
Neither the Soviets nor the Pres-
ident has been responsive to
those efforts."
The House by an overwhelm-
ing majority has adopted the
Jackson/Mills- Vanik legislation.
The proposal is in the Senate Fi-
nance Committee awaiting ac-
tion. Seventy-eight Senators have
sponsored it.
Beth El Sabbath
Vesper Services
Temple Beth El's Sabbath Ves-
per Services will begin at 8:15
p.m., Friday, June 21, with A.
Pettie Weinberg, honorary treas-
urer of the temple, officiating. He
will speak on "The Lord Will Re-
pay You." Mrs. Weinberg will
bless the Sabbath tapers.
Friday, June 28, Theodore Lif-
set, temple treasurer, will conduct
the service and David Block will
deliver a sermonette entitled:
"It's Friday NightDo You Real-
ly Have Something Better To
Do?" Mrs. Lifset will bless the
Sabbath tapers.
Friday evening, July 5, Michael
Bachrach will conduct the serv-
ice and his sermonette will be:
"The Book of Ruth." Mrs. Bach-
rach will bless the Sabbath tapers.
Memorial prayers will be re-
cited at the conclusion of each
service.
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providing on-the-spot direction in administration, curriculum,
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through phone.
Additionally available are publications of the CAJE bulle-
tins for Jewish festivals, visual aid materials, pedagogic bulle-
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Recruitment, placement ana licensing of leaders; participa-
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'

Page 6
fJenist Hcridiar d Sfaofar ol Hollywood
Friday, June 21, 1974
= ""1
ADL Examines Florida Colleges for Bias
Continued from Page 1-A
mining race.
George Bernstein, chairman of
the ADL's Executive Committee,
said that "requiring an applicant
to state religion or race on ad-
njssion forms creates a very real
potential for discriminatory abuse
of the information during the de-
cision making process for admis-
sion."
HE NOTED the League is con-
cerned not only with discrimina-
tory admissions policies, but also
with individual decision makers
in the admissions process, who
may subvert a schol's policy of
equal opportunity by the injec-
tion of personal prejudices
gainst an individual applicant
on the basis of information pro-
vided en the application forms.
Bernstein said the League will
contact each of the colleges urg-
ing them to remove the questions
from their application forms and
will provide guidance on how sta-
tistical information can be col-
lected while at the same time
protecting the rights and privacy
of the applicants.
The ADL spokesman said they
re interested in "the two edged
word of discrimination."
HE SAID. "Our concern relates
to both the traditional form of
discrimination where the objec-
tive is to screen out minority ap-
plicants, and. with what has been
called "reverse discrimination,'
where applicants aie given pref-
erential treatment because they
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are from a minority group."
He asserted both forms of dis-
crimination are equally obnoxious
and unlawful under Federal civil
rights legislation.
Bernstein said the ADL sup-
ports affirmative action programs
including skill development
and compensatory education de-
signed to increase the number of
minority group persons in col-
leges on the basis of individual
meritbut is opoosed to quotas
or preferential treatment on the
basis of race, religion, nationality
or sex.
THE LEAGUE'S Florida re-
gion director. Arthur Teitelbaum,
Banking Institute
Installs Officers
Mrs. Eileen Fetter, First Nation-
al Bank of Hollywood vice presi-
dent and cashier, was installed as
secretary of the Bank Administra-
tion Institute's Florida Gold Coast
Chapter after completing a two
year term as a director.
The organization furnishes
bankers with current operations
information to keep pace with
changing techniques in the bank-
ing industry.
Other officers installed were
Alan Catanzaro, American Na-
tional Bank and Trust Company,
president: Noel C. Runyan, Brow-
ard Bancshares, Inc., vice presi-
dent: Larry W. Starr. Barnett
Bank of Plantation, treasurer:
and David L. Cory, Jackson Slate
Bank: Richard Harder, Security
State Bank: and David Rothrock.
City National Bank of Hallandale,
directors.
Once Again
The
Renowned Cantor
JACOB
JEROSOLOMSKI
Will Officiate at th
HIGH HOLY DAYS
at the
located on the Ocean ^-^
at 2Ht St., Miami Beach
PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT
FREE PARKING
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meals
Finest KOSHER cuisine served
in aar Ocaanfront dtninf room
Under (u) Supervision
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HIGH HOLY DAYS
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Gen. Manager
WE RUN THE GAMUT OF
INVESTMENT ADVISORY SERVICES
We don't {vat atop at stocks. We also offer expertise in bonds
I. investment and retirement counseling ... tax shelters .
f pension and profit sharing funds. Don't be one of those whose
capital and earnings are dissipated by taxes and unwise in-
vestments. You can have our professional services and eon-
tinuous supervision, for a modest fee. It could mean peace of
mind to you aa well as the possibility of greater profits. Call
for an appointment without obligation to discuss how we can
Kelp you.
The most expensige mistake you might have made in the
past was not having professional investment advice.
MONEY MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS Inc.
REGISTERED INVESTMENT ADVISORS
[2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale 920-8989
said ADL is not unmindfHl that
some colleges claim they need_to
know the race and' national orioin
of applicants in order to comply
with Federal government require-
ments for statistical inform.von
on the number of minority group
persons who apply.
He asserted, however. "Con-
trary to statements on several of
the school's application forms.
Federal regulations do not re-
quire individual applicants for ad-
mission to reveal their race, reli-
gion, or national origin on a "by
name" basis.
"WE HAVE no quarrel with
the collection of such statistics,"
said Teitelbaum. 'but we insi>t
that simple procedural safeguards
can and should be implemented
to free the admissions process
from the potential of discrimina-
tory abuse."
He said a college could easily
provide a separate card or a tear-
off portion of the application
form, querying the applicant on
race and the other factors, but
not identifying the applicant by
name.
This anonymous form would be
returned to the college apart from
the admission forms, thus provid-
ing the school with the needed
statistical information on appli-
cants, while insuring that each
application will be considered
within a framework of equal op-
portunity on the basis of individ-
ual merit.
On the private and community
colleges surveyed, only eight
utilized forms which did not re-
quire applicants to state their
religion, race, or national origin,
nor did they require a photo-
graph.
THE UNIVERSITY of Miami
is one of the eight schools.
The colleges in the State Uni-
versity System, which all utilize
the same form, require a state-
ment of the applicant's race and
whether the applicant is a "Span-
ish Surnamcd American."
The ADL maintains the answer-
ing of the state form's optional
question on religion also provides
information which can be dis-
criminatory abused.
Among South Florida's com-
munity colleges, Broward Com-
munity College asks no questions
concerning race, religion or na-
tional origin, nor does it request
a photo
MIAMI DADE Community Col-
lege does ask about the student's
race, according to the ADL. Palm
Beach Junior College asks about
race and national origin and re-
quires a photo with the applica-
tion.
South Florida Junior College,
like Broward. asks no questions
or for a photo.
Among state universities, Flor-
ida International asks about race,
religion and national origin, as
do Tlorida State and the Univer-
sity of Florida, among others.
AMONG PRIVATE colleges,
Barry" College asks about religion
and for a photo. Florida Mem-
orial asks about race and religion
and requires a photo.
Nova in Broward County asks
no questions and does not require
a photo.
Mrs. Morton S. Levin, new-
ly elected president of the
Florida Branch, Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism,, participated in
special briefing sessions
for branch presidents this
week in New York and
New Jersey. The Florida
Branch includes 34 Sister-
hoods in 22 communities,
with a membership of
some 6,500.
DR. STEPHEN M. ORDET
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
announces the opening
of his new office at
3891 STIRLING RD., Ft. Laud.
(OPP. HOLLYWOOD HILLS HIGH SCHOOL)
HOURS
BY APPOINTMENT
TELE: 989-4200
DR. BRUCE J. FEINSTEIN
OPTOMETRIST
Announces the opening of his office for
the general practice of Optometry
at
3176 UNIVERSITY DRIVE
PARKWAY PLAZA, MIRAMAR
EYES EXAMINED
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963-2020
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MODELS AT
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Phones: 945-3913, 920-6711
i N W + 1. ^^^ 1 ffltdili 1 ? c 1 c 1 r
mamm SMtllDAN SI
-L
L


Friday. June 21. 1974
-Jewish ncrkHan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
? ? ? Ask Abe ? ? ? Jewish-BIack
Rights Ties
Seen Saved
By ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
QUESTION: What is the ex-
planation for the woman cover-
ing her eyes when blessing the
Sabbath candles?
It is true that it is symbolic of
hiding the candles from the Per-
sians in ancient days?
Ruth S. Feuerstein
Hallandale
ANSWER: In researching this
question all authorities fail to
mention anything about hiding
the candles from the Persians in
ancient days. I therefore do not
know whether it is true or not.
AH authorities agree on the ex-
planation. The Encyclopedia of
the Jewish Religion, published in
1965, page 228, states: "Kindling
of Lights (Heb. hadlakat nerot):
Lights are kindled by the house-
wife at the beginning of Sabbaths
and festivals and indicate the ap-
proach of a day of light and cheer-
fulness. The kindling of light is
obligatory, and in the absence of
women the obligation falls on
men.
"During the Middle Ages a
controversy arose as. to whether
the benedictions should precede
or follow the kindling of the Sab-
bath lights: if the benediction is
recited first, the woman has al-
ready recognized the presence of
the Sabbath and may no lonzer
light the candle, but on the other
hand a blessing cannot bp recited
after the precept is fulfi'led. As
a compromise therefore the wom-
-
an first kindles the lights, butby
putting her hands over her eyes,
refrains from looking at them un-
til after she has recited the bless-
ing."
The general custom is to light
at least two candles. All author-
ities agree that it has been as-
sociated homiletically with the
two versions of the Fourth Com-
mandment. "Remember (Heb. Za-
chor) the Sabbath Day and keep
it Holy." (Exodus 20:8) and "Ob-
serve (Heb. Shomer> the Sabbath
Day and keep it Holy." (Deute-
ronomy 5:12).
Some people light an additional
candle for each child in the fam-
ily. Once a certain number of
candles are lit, it is customary
never to decrease that number.
Send vour questions to:
"ASK ABE-
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
& SHOFAR
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Letter From A Russian Girl
EDITOR'S NOTE: This letter,
dated April 16, 1974, was re-
ceived by a student who at-
tends Ti mple Beth Shalom's
Religious School, and con-
tains statements which reveal
a great deal about the cur-
rent situation in which the
feariah youth of that country-
find themselves.
Hello Lisa!
My name is...................This is
how 1 write it on the address ...
I do not know the English
language and you evidently don't
know Russian. Please write if
it's difficult for you to read Rus-
' sian, then my friends will be able
to translate my letters to you.
I will try to write about myself
but you also write in detail. I
think that I am a little older
than you. How old are you? What
grade do you attend? What about
your family?
I live with my parents and a
brother .... I did not get per-
mission to emigrate to Israel.
I will tell you about myself: I
am twenty tyo years old .... I
finished school the ten grades.
But since 1970 I am tormented
and cannot leave for Israel.
Recently for the third time I
was denied permission for a
ridiculous reason. 1 have to live
here. But it is very bad. I cannot
study. I am not permitted in any
(school) because of my desire to
emigrate.
I have many friends, both here
and in Israel. If you wish I could
write about them in my next
letter.
When I was in school I loved
sports. I practicipated in skating
\ competition. But it is gone a long
Vtime ago. If I do go skating now
it is for my own pleasure. I love
to go on hikes and to travel.
At the present time the only
places we can freely travel is
throughout the Soviet Union. So,
at present, I travel in the Soviet
Union, more accurately, Russia
.... I am leaving (soon) on a
ten-day trip to Kiev. I want to
look around.
What else can I write about
myself? It is very difficult to
write when we don't know one
another. Therefore, this letter
somehow does not come out
L right.
t
What are your activities? Do
you read? Do you like music?
Are you interested to study
music? What kind of group ap-
peals to you the most?
I would like to write about my-
self so that you can have a better
understanding. I smoke one
can say that I am a completely
modern girl!
I will be sorry if it will not be
possible for you to translate my
letter and for this reason you
will be unable to answer my
questions. Please try!
I think that for the first time
this is enough information to
mull over.
Give my regards to your par-
ents and friends.
Please write
Your ............................
Ladies To Attend
JWV Convent ion
The ladies Auxiliary of Vic-
tor B. Freedman Post No. 613.
Jewish War Veterans of America,
will be represented at the Depart-
ment of Florida convention to be
held at the Carillon Hotel. Miami
Beach June 28, 29 and 30.
Representatives will be Rose
Hecht, president: Rose Schorr,
P.N.P.; Frieda Kahn. P.N.P.. Mal-
vina Sherry, senior viceHprthem
vina Freeman, P.N.P.; and Bar-
bara Sherry,senior vice president.
Sarah I.asdon and Ann Schwartz
will be delegates.
A testimonial dinner honoring
Shirley Tragash. Depirtment
president, will be held Saturday
evening.
Young Professionals Form
Broward County Chapter
The Young Professionals and
Profosion;\ls II. serving Dade and
Broward County single adults in
their 20's through 40's. announce
the fbrmation of a chapter for
Broward County singles in the
Fort Lauderdale. Davie and Hol-
lywood areas. The first meeting
will be a "live band dance" at
the Steak and Brew on E. Sun-
rise Boulevard in Fort Lauderdale
Sunday at 8 p.m.
Singles counselling, psychologi-
cal testing, and educational sem-
inars and workshops are planned.
Coordinators of the new chapter
are Martin Listowsky and Barbara
Niduvitch.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Black columnist William Rasp-
berry said in The Washington
Post that the U.S. Supreme
Court's failure to make a defini-
tive ruling on the Marco deFunis
case last month may have saved
the Black-Jewish civil rights
coalition.
The De Funis case, said Rasp-
berry, was the culmination of
two years of disagreement be-
tween the traditional civil rights
allies which began in 1972 when
the American Jewish Committee
started a major attack on quota
systems.
THE DeFUNIS case contested
the University of Washington's
attempts to increase minc.-ity en-
rollment by giving special con-
sideration to minority applicants.
It was, according to Raspber-
ry, a confrontation with "quo-
tas" allowed by affirmative ac-
tion programs.
De Funis, who had been ad-
mitted to the University of Wash-
ington Law School under a spe-
cial order of Justice William O.
Douglas, was about to complete
his law training by the time the
case came to the Supreme Court.
Because of this, the Court de-
clared his case was moot because
there was no injury tor the Court
to remedy.
Temple Solel's
College-Rap Group
To Meet June 23
Temple Sole! announces that its
first "college rap" meeting will
take place at 8 p.m. Sunday in
the home of Linda Emas.
The members of the group will
include college age temple mem-
bers and non-members who have
a need to continue their Jewish
education and identify with their
heritage.
According to Miss Emas. the
group will not have a formal
structure but will offer an op-
portunity for Jewish youth to get
together and talk about anything.
Temple Solel's Rabbi Robert
Frazin, and Alvin Hess will be
present as resource people to
stimulate conversation but not in
an advisory capacity.
It is hoped that similar groups
will be formed in Gainesville.
Tampa. Tallahassee and Miami
where there will be communica-
tion among the groups throughout
the year.
Michael Roaman is in charge
of the Hollywood section of Tem-
ple Solel's "college-rap." Persons
interested in further information
or in attending the meeting, may
contact Miss Emas.
Solel Sisterhood
Installs Slate
Of New Officers
At the Donor / Installation
Luncheon recently held at the
Jncaranda Country Club. Temple
Solel Sisterhood installed the fol-
lowing-new officers:
Judy Kleiman, president; Mary
Gottlieb, executive vice president;
Susan Qoldfarb, fund raising vice
president; Betty Kail, member-
ship vice president: Beverly Ben-
jamin and Ellen Fleet, donor vice
presidents: Eileen Dworkin. pro-
gram vice president: Sandy Kron-
engold, recordinu secretary: Ellie
Lewis, corresponding secretary;
Elaine Broi1. treasurer: Merry
Liff. financial secretary: and
Drazia Berman, parliamentarian/
historian.
Board members at larse are.
Rhodl Roseman. Kaye Selicman,
Ellie Rubin. Paula Sedei. Margie
Fishman, Judy BYst and Marcy
Kobb.
UM Study Shows J
Big Doubt About J
Soviet Detente %
The Soviet Union's role in the
Middle East crisis as revealed in
Soviet statements and publica-
tions, and in particular Moscow's
responsibility for the Arab-Is-
raeli 1973 October War in viola-
tion of U.S.-Soviet detente agree-
ments, as well as Soviet activi-
ties aimed at damaging U.S. in-
terests in that vital region, are
among the major topics analyzed
in a new monograph by the Uni-
versity of Miami's Center for Ad-
vanced International Studies
(CAIS).
"THE SOVIET Union and the
October, 1973 Middle East War:
The Implications for Detente,"
prepared under a grant from the
Ralph Levitz Family Fund with a
foreword by UM President Henry
King Stanford, has been pro-
duced by CAIS senior staff mem-
bers, Dr. Foy D. Kohler, former
U.S. Ambassador to the Soviet
Union, Dr. Leon Goure, director
of Soviet Studies: and Dr. Mose
L. Harvey, CAIS director, with the
assistance of researchers and
staff of CAIS on the main cam-
pus, as well as the University of
Miami's Washington Research
Division.
"The 131-page book is the first
of various studies on the M' Idle
East undertaken under the Lev-
itz Family Fund grant to CAIS,
in what it hopes will grow into a
broad program of Middle East
studies," said Dr. Harvey.
IN HIS Foreword, Dr. Stanford
points out that "it is only as
we avoid illusions in our rela-
tions with the USSR and face up
to realities as they are that we
can hope to make genuine prog-
ress toward lasting improve-
ments in U.S.-Soviet relations."
"The Middle East crisis, as an
example of Soviet exercise of
detente-manship,'" observe the
authors, "raises some serious
questions for the U.S. concerning
its future relations with the So-
viet Union and the rules by
which this relationship will be
conducted."
The authors also find little
ground for the U.S. hopes of ob-
taining real Soviet support for a
lasting solution of the Middle
East problem and for cooperation
in maintaining stability in that
region, noting that Soviet spokes-
men candidly warn that the only
"peace" the Soviet Union is in-
terested in is one 'that will con-
tribute to the improvement of
our (Soviet) relations with the
Arab countries."
Austria Press Body j
Condemns Vienna j
Anti-Semitism *4
VIENNA (JTA) The
Austrian Press Council has
sharply condemned the series,
"Jews in Austria," by the Vien-
nese mass daily, "Kronenzei-
tung."
The Council asserted that the
series would stir up more anti-
Semitic feelings in Austria and
"is apt to activate potential anti-
Semitism."
THE SERIES could also create
the impression that anti-Semi-
tism is characteristic for Aus-
tria's population, it said.
The Press Council also con-
demned the publication of "in-
citing" letters to the editor.
The Council acted on a protest
by the Jewish community in
Vienna. A Jewish spokesman had
said that the Jewish population
in Austria was defenseless
against the newspaper's biased
reporting.
The series, which started on
Palm Sunday, was written by-
Victor Reimann. a former Nazi
and co-founder of a right-wing
party.
Reimann noted, among other
things. "One of the main causes
for anti-Semitism is to be found
in the Jews themselves," adding,
"It is because of his (the Jews)
will to be different and to be
separated from non-Jewish peo-
ple."
THE "KRONENZEITl'XG,"
anticipating the adverse judg-
ment, denounced the Press Coun-
cil as an instrument of the
"united enemies of this newspa-
per."
Members of the Press Council
arc the Viennese mass daily,
"Kurier," the "Arbeiterzeitun?"
(Socialist), the "Volkstimme"
(Communist) and the "Wochen-
presse" (Conservative).
A Socialist youth organization
asked the Austrian television
network for a fair reporting on
this subject, and termed the se-
ries a "dangerous and poor work
encouraging the revival of anti-
Semitism in Austria."
THE MINISTER of Justice,
Christian Broda. said the series
contained countless mistakes. "I
am horrified.'' he said, adding
that he did not speak as minister
but was expressing his private
opinion.
Editors of Austria's state-run
radio ar.d TV called the series
"irresponsible."
A Socialist women's organiza-
tion urged that the pubiication
of the series l0 stopped. How-
ever. Broda said there are no le-
gal grounds to stop the series.
Harry T. Dozor, Philadel-
phia business and com-
munal leader, has been
named president of the
American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University of the
Negev according to Law-
rence Phillips, acting chair-
man of the Executive Com-
mittee. The university, with
a student body of 3,500, is
located in Beersheva, with
a second campus planned
for Sde-Boker.
J


Page 8
+Jeistrkrkficin aote Hdlywood
Friday, Jane 21.1974

How a Whole Community Turned a Deaf
Ear to Warnings of Bigotry
THIS IS th> conclusion of an ex-
cerpt begun last week in The
Jewish FIoi idian from a chap-
ter of "The New Anti-Semi-
tism'' (McGraw-Hill), a new
book by Arnold Forster, asso-
ciate director and genera]
counsel of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith,
and Benjamin R. Epstein, na-
tional director.
By Special Report
In 1969, a shocked and disbe-
lieving Jewish community read
stories announcing a U.S. grant
of $182,000 for the construction
of part of a road leading directly
to a tourist project featuring an
anti-Semitic Passion Play spon-
sored by Gerald L. K. Smih in
Eureka Springs, Ark., through
the Elna M. Smith Foundation.
The Foundation is a tax-ex-
empt body Smith set up named
for his wife.
The Ozarks Regional Commis-
sion pleaded ignorance of
Smith's connection with the proj-
ect and with the Smith Founda-
tion.
The Bureau of Public Roads
voided the issue of the use of
government funds to aid an anti-
The announcement generated a
Jewish bigot and dealt only with
its impeccable adherence to pro-
cedure. Few members of Con-
gress expressed outrage.
AS THE winter of 1970 turned
to spring, sustained public pro-
test by syndicated column writer
Jack Anderson and the Arkansas
Gazette began to have an effect.
Later in May, 1970, reports be-
gan to circulate in Washington
that Secretary Volpe was about
to cancel the giant. Secretary
Volpe's decision was made public
in June.
A spokesman said that on the
basis of a review, it had deter-
mined that the federal funding
should be withdrawn because the
rebuilding of Route 1220 in Ar-
kansas was '"a marginal project
at best."
HOWEVER, THE acceptance
accorded Smith by Eureka
Springs and government figures
helped clothe the Jew-baiter in
an aura of semi-respectability he
had not enjoyed during his en-
tire career.
After a year he announced a
grandiose new "sacred project,"
a "Holy Land" re*Uca to cost
"more than $100,000" and con-
struction to take from five to ten
years.
number of feature articles in the
respectable media which tended
to gloss over Smith's four dec-
ades as a vitriolic hate propa-
gandist.
During the summer of 1972,
Humble Oil included Smith's
play in its list of outdoor dramas
available to customers and read-
ers of its "Happy Motoring
News" ADL complained. Hum-
ble's apology and discontinuation
of the drama list closed the mat-
ter.
In 1973, an interview with
Smith was picked up by the
Government's Armed Forces Ra-
dio and Television Service and
broadcast over 92 stations serv-
ing two million military and ci-
vilian personnel.
THE PROMOTION of Smith's
activities under government aus-
pices came to the attention of
ADL and was brought to public
attention by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency and by syndi-
cated columnist Jack Anderson.
ADL communicated its con-
cern to Defense Secretary Melvin
K. Laird. The protests and in-
quiries descended on them, the
Defense Department's Office of
Information for the Armed Forc-
es and the Armed Forces Radio
and Television Service pulled the
broaScast and said it would not
be aired again.
ANTI-SEMITES cannot succeed
without the acquiescence, overt
and tacit, of a larger public.
Jews, who came to fear above all
in the Diaspora anti-Semitism
sanctioned by government policy,
have felt particularly safe in
America because of the safe-
guards of human life and liberty
written into the earliest laws.
The Jewish community must
therefore ask why the best-
known Jew-hater in the country
should have come so close to gov-
ernment largesse, stopped only
by the vigilance of Jews them-
selves and a handful of other
concerned citizens.
SMITH IS not the issue.
The relevant factor is the ap-
parent willingness of so many to
disregard his anti-Semitism and
racism the people of Eureka
Springs in behalf of the tourist
dollar; county, state and federal
officials in their zeal to promote
economic growth and, undoubt-
edly, win votes; some newspapers
in the interests of good copy; and
others for any permutation of
reasons known only, perhaps, to
themselves.
Dazzling Achievement-It There's No Hitch
By JOSTPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Barring an
unforeseen hitch, the masters of
the Kremlin will shortly see vir-
tually all their staggering: in-
vestments in the Middle East go
sliding, sliding, sliding down the
drain. That is the real meaning
of the tireless negotiations con-
ducted by Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger.
Since Talleyrand's great diplo-
matic feat at the Congress of
Vienna more than a century and
a half ago, there has been noth-
ing quite like it.
TO BEGIN with, it must be
understood that the real center
of the drama is not in Syria,
Where Dr. Kissinger labored for
Syrian Israeli disengagement.
The dramas true tenter is in
Egypt.
In tgypt at the time of the
Suez war, Nilita S. Khrushchev
made the first Soviet major move
in the Middle East. The arms and
credits Khrushchev gave to
Egypt's Gamal Abdel Nasser
were no more than a beginning,
however.
SINCE THEN, the Soviets
have started one Middle Eastern
war in 1967, and they have spon-
sored and almost joined another
last year. Several times, they
have seemed to lose their huge
stakes in the Middle Eastern
game.
They have even accepted the
humiliation of the abrupt expul-
sion of thousands of Russian mil-
itary advisers by Nasser's suc-
cessor. Egypt's President Anwar
el-Sadat.
To each successive setback,
however, the Soviets simply re-
sponded by doubling their bet.
Despite President Sadat's ex-
pulsion of the Russian advisers,
for instance, the Kremlin con-
tinued to pour into Egypt and
Syria the immensely costly, very
advanced weapons which in turn
permitted Sadat to launch the
Yom Kippur war.
THERE IS ore main weakness
in the Soviets' position, however.
Soviet purpose ma methods.
He cares nothing for the vain,
empty posturing on the world
stage that meant everything to
President Nasser.
He wants the elbowroom of an
honorable peace to tackln
Egypt's formidable and deep,
rooted internal problems.
These were all new factors in
the situation.
JOSCM AUOP
Secretary Kissinger swiftly and
adroitly moved to exploit the
new factors in the Yom Kippur
war's aftermath. He was aided
by the fact that President Sadat
had already moved much closer
to oil-rich Saudi Arabia and Ku-
wait.
KING FAISAL and the sheik
of Kuwait were therefore ready
to finance the complete reequip-
ment of the Egyptian armed
forces with Western instead of
Soviet weapons.
It would be interesting to know
the stages of the intimate new
relationship that Dr. Kissinger
developed with President Sadat.
It would t interesting, above
all, to know just when the Sec-
retary of State learned the as-
tute and bold Egyptian President
was planning a complete reversal
of his alliances -- that Sadat in
fact desired to cut the last links
President Sadat heartily distrusts
of Egypt's dependence on the
Soviet Union and to form close
new nnw ,/itn tne united states.
FOR OBVIOUS Pan-Arab rea-
sons, however, President Sadat
could not act alone. He had to
wait until the Egyptians-Israeli
disengagement on the Sinai
front, organized by Dr. Kissinger
many months ago, had been par-
alleled by the Syrian-Israeli dis-
engagement that Dr. Kissinger
has been conducting his shuttle
diplomacy to obtain.
If all goes well, President Sa-
dat can now be expected to car-
ry through his reversal of alli-
ances. Even the Syrians, so long
and so heavily dependent on the
Soviets, ^an now be expected to
move tjward substantive inde-
pendence.
IN THE Middle East, in fact,
the last real Soviet foothold will
be the political vipers' nest, Iraq.
The magnitude of these devel-
opments can hardly be exagger-
ated.
TO NAME a single conse-
quence, the world's oil tap in the
Persian Gulf, the most strategic-
ally vital position on earth to-
day, will be rendered ten times
more secure and this will hap-
pen not so very long after the
Soviets seemed to have control
of the world's oil tap coming
within their reach.
Overall, Dr. Kissinger's
achievement is dazzlingalways
assuming there is no hitch.
Henry Mystifies Outgoing Golda
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) "I
dont know how you do it but
you've done it ." outgoing
Premier Golda Meir told Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger as
the world looked on through the
television cameras.
How the U.S. Secretary had
brought about the Israeli-Syrian
disengagement after 32 days of
unprecedented intense personal
shuttle diplomacy, and what the
disengagement accord signifies
for the future of the Mideast
these are the two issues which
the pundits in the region and
throughout the world are now
furiously analyzing.
AT LEAST part of the ex-
planation of how Kissinger pull-
ed off the well-nigh impossible
is to be found in repeated refer-
ences made during the month of
talks by Israel's Information
Minister Shimon Peres to "the
broad context of U.S.-Israel rela-
which Mrs. Meir exercised in the
Knesset to declare publicly
tions."
Peres stressed that the Israeli
cabinet, in its many long and
turbulent sessions when the
points of the accord were ham-
mered out, always sought to see
the negotiations in this broader
context. Apparently this broad
outlook upon the talks was en-
couraged by the Secretary him-
self.
The very real and very vital
bearing of the future of U.S.-Is-
rael relations upon the immedi-
ate issues of disengagement with
Syria applies on two levels.
FIRST ON the immediate level
of the negotiations themselves,
the final obstacle that of Is-
rael's fears of terrorist incursions
destroying an accord with Syr-
ian collusion was overcome in
the end by American assurances
and undertakings.
The texts of some of these
have not been made public but
Israel insisted on the right
the undertaking it had received
from the U.S. to view terrorist
infiltrations as a violation of the
accord and to back Israel's retali-
atory or precautionary measures
against them.
On the more general, long-
term level, Kissinger had invest-
ed an enormous amount of pres-
tige into his shuttling effort
an investment which grew as the
shuttle extended in time. Presi-
dent Nixon looked to these talks
to provide a much needed suc-
cess for his administration.
THE ISRAELI negotiators
were acutely aware of this vested
American interest in an accord
over and above the ongoing
American interest In improving
the U.S. position in the Mideast,
at the Soviet's expense, if pos-
sible.
There was no pressure, not
even a hint of pressure, from the
Secretary. But the situation was
clear to all sides.
Furthermore, still on the long
term level, the Israeli side was
aware that a successful conclu-
sion of the 32-day marathon of
talks would mean a strengthen-
ing of its ties with its only real
ally the U.S.
"MRS. MEIR in her Knesset
address admitted frankly that
the consideration of U.S. views
and interest had influenced the
Israeli negotiators.
In concrete terms, this would
mean a steady and ensured flow
of arms supplies and economic
aid.
He calculated, rightly as it
turned out, that if he could get
the parties to agree on the line
they would not be able later to
thwart the accord on any of the
subsidiary questions, and would
ultimately have to make the nec-
essary concessions to reach a set
tlement
Genev&r
Resumption
Far Off
Continued from Page I-A
on behalf of Syrian Jews, Wald-
heim said the UN was aware of
their situation.
The Syrians claim it is an in-
ternal affair, but one should also
take into account the humani-
tarian aspects, the UN chief saij.
Dl RING HIS short visit Wald-
heim conferred with Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon for two
hours. Government sources said
that Allon raised the question of
continuing terrorist infiltration
of Israel from Lebanon and ask-
ed Dr. Waldheim to use his good
offices to secure free emigration
rights for Jews in Syria and the
Soviet Union.
Waldheim was the first inter-
national diplomat to meet with
Allon since the latter became
Foreign Minister when the new
government of Premier Yitzhak
Rabin took office June 3.
Allon, who is also Deputy Pre
mier, greeted the Secretary Gen-
eral at Ben Gurion Airport aiiii
accompanied him back to Jeru-
salem.
WALDHEIM called on Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir and met
with Premier Rabin and Defense
Minister Shimon Peres. Talking
to reporters at the airport. Wald-
heim described the Israeli-Syrian
disengagement accord signed in
Geneva as "a very important step
forward" that "opens the door
for resumption of the Geneva
peace conference."
He said "The UN is ready to
render every assistance for the
implementation of the disengage-
ment agreements" that Israel has
now concluded with both Syria
and Egypt. r ;. -:. -
Rabbi Goren
Gets Letter
Bomb
TEL AVIV (JTA> A let-
terbomb sent to Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren and
attempted arson at the syna-
gogue he attends when in Tel
Aviv are under investigation by
police here.
Although nothing official has
been made public, police were
said to be considering the pos-
sibility that both attempts were
the work of religious zealots and
were connected with Rabbi Gor-
en's long-standing dispute with
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef.
THE LETTERBOMB was de-
livered to police by Mrs. Goren
who said she had been about to
open it in her home when she
became suspicious of the enve-
lope. '
It was safely opened by the
bomb squad who found a brief
note inside referring to the Gor-
en-Yosef quarrel, police sources
said.
The attempted arson at the
Komemiut Yisrael Synagogue
was discovered by early morning
worshippers.
They reported that oil had
been poured over a number, of
synagogue benches and set afire
during the night.
CONVERSATIONAL HEBREW
"SPEAK,EASY"
School of Many Languages
BR0WARD 920-7966
DADE 944-5541
Discount to Groups
CALL ANYTIME
-----------------^_^i------


Friday. June 21. 1974
*,Jenistfk>ridHar/ and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
Profile

Girl Most Likely To Succeed
Leon Fisher Chairman Of j
National Hias Committee.
When Hollywood Hills High
School Class of "74 held its gradu-
ation ceremonies recently, a
brown-eyed, 5'S" girl with long
brown hair ambled onto the plat-
form many times.
Each time to receive an award.
Kathy, daughter of Hollywood's
Rodger and Julie Newman, rank-
ed fourth in this class of 600 stu-
dents.
Additionally, she was voted
"Most Likely To Succeed," re-
ceived both the Modern Euro-
pean History Award and a Board
of Regents Certificate of Merit
(for scoring over 425 on her Sen-
ior Placement Test) and was one
of twelve students listed in
"Who's Who in Hollywood Hills
High School Class of 74."
Kathy was also voted "Most
Valuable Member of Student
Council" and was one of eight
girl finalists in Top Teen of
South Broward.
"IN HIGH school I was able
to keep up my grades and be ac-
tive too," Kathy explains.
As if that wasn't enough, she
also works parttime at Pediatric
Associates which places her in
the atmosphere where she in-
tends to make her profession.
In September, young Kathy
Newman enters Tulane University
where she will follow a Pre-M^d
course eventually leading her,
ten-to-twelve-years from now, to
becoming known as "Kathy New-
man, M.D., Pediatrics."
She loves children but doesn't
project children/marria?e into
her future as readily as children-
Medicine.
"I -like Medicine. I get along
well with kids. I really haven't
thought about getting married
during these years ahead," she
aays.
Kathy Newman has a headstart
on handling children, for this
summer will be her fifth at Camp
Ka-Dee-Mah in Hollywood.
THE FIRST year she was a
Counselor-in-Trainine: then served
three ryerVas Junior Counselor.
This summer she becomes a Sen-
ior Counselor and as Kathy puts
it, "It's an enjoyable way to make
spending money."
The young people of the Holly-
wood Jewish community are also
much aware of the active New-
man-lady for, in the ninth grade,
she became a member of South-
east Federation of Temple Youth
at Temple Beth El, the synagogue
where she was confirmed in 1972.
She started in Youth Council
Ai a representative of that group
and last year became both execu-
tive secretary/treasurer and a
member of the board.
"I liked promoting involvement
with the whole Jewish commu-
nity,". Kathy says. "This year we
worked with Myrna Amsel in the
Jewish Community Center pro-
gram getting it off the ground.
We planned social functions for
all Hollywood Jewish youth to
become involved."
CLOTHES are not terribly im-
portant to this particular teen-
ager, "I like to look neat and
reasonably in style but it's not
totally important."
But there is something el=e im-
portant to Kathy called "Teen-
KATHY NEWMAN
age Hotline," a B'nai B'rith Chai
Lodge program, where teenagers
call to discuss their problems.
Kathy works the phones where
it is her job to do creative listen-
ingnot to give answers.
"Thank goodness nothing ter-
ribly extraordinary has been dis-
cussed," she sighs. Then adds.
"The problems deal mostly witr
boy/girl posts, families, pregnan
cy and V D. Some kids are unbe
lievable. but most just need some
one to talk to."
When asked who she takes her
rroblf-ms to, Kathy answers. "My
USY Officers
Are Installed
Beth Shalom's United Syna
gogue Youth chapters held their
installation dinner recently with
Dr Morton Malavsky serving as
installing officer.
Plaques of appreciation were
presented to Dr. Malavsky. Mr
and Mrs. Jack Shapiro and Mr
Maurice Segall.
The newly elected officers of
Senior USY are Garv Margolis.
president; Raphi Friedman, first
vice president; Debbie Friedman
second vice president; Gayl
Rosenberg, third vice president;
and Steve Blumenthal. secretary.
Newly elected junior officers
are Steve Berbel, president: Steve
Eisenberg, fii?t vice president;
Beth Wilkov, second vice presi-
dent; and Sherri Friedman, see
retary.
Linda Paull and Hedy Shapiro
were cochairmen for the installa-
tion dinner.
parents. By working on Teenage
Hotline, I realize how few prob-
lems I have in comparison to
everybody else."
Kathy has one sister, Jill, who
is 16 and the whole family is a
very busy one. In fact, when her
mother started to work, a third
car was purchased for Kathy to
drive and she's helped pay for it.
ONE OF her family graduation
gifts was a new set of tires from
her Dad!
When questioned about plans
for further extra-curricular ac-
tivities at Tulane, Miss Newman
explained, "I'm going for an edu-
cationthat's first! College is ex-
pensive and I could really use a
scholarship."
Despite her high-ranking grades
and test scores, none has been
forthcoming.
Kathy Newman has a hand-
writing that flows across the page
liVc Peter Pan in flight. Most
likely ,it symbolizes the girlshe
flows through the pages of life
on a flight to a busy future.
The girl voted "Most Likely To
Succeed" apparently already
knows at age 18, it doesn't just
happen.
She plans to MAKE it happen.
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" 'y^QALE OFFICE: 2401 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Mf
Leon Fisher, executive director
of the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Miami, has been
elected chairman of the National
Advisory Committee of United
Hias Service.
A national body, the Commit-
tee was established to guide the
resettlement of Russian Jewish
refugees in communities across
the United States.
"A record number of Soviet
Jews are seeking United Hias
Service assistance to emigrate to
the U.S. and other Western coun-
tries," said Gaynor I. Jacobson,
HIAS executive vice president.
"Statistics for the first five
months of 1974 indicate that we
assisted 1,510 Russian Jews to
come to this country, as com-
pared with 223 for the same pe-
riod in 1973. They have found
new homes in 57 communities.
"The Committee will contribute
greatly to the success of (he re-
settlement program by keeping
channels of communication open
and by sharing with us their ex-
periences with the newcomers on
the community level."
Head of the Miami family
agency since 1981, Mr. Fisher was
elected to the chairmanship at
the annual conference of Jewish
Communal Service in San Fran-
cisco June 2. A graduate of the
City College of New York and the
University of Pittsburgh, Mr.
Fisher served the American JDC
in Austria and HIAS as Italian
Director after World War II.
United Hias Service, the world-
mide migration agency, antic-
ipates resettling more than 5,100
refugees in 1974, and offering re-
laieu services to 50,000 more. The
agency is a beneficiary of the
United Jewish Appeal and of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds throughout the United
States.
Hypertension Lecture Topic
"Hypertension Can Be Fatal
What Are You Doing About It?"
is the theme of a free public lec-
ture to be conducted by Dr. Gerald
Hoffman Wednesday, June 26,
at 7:30 p.m. The session will be
held in the cafeteria of Commu-
nity Hospital of South Broward,
5100 Hallandale Blvd., and will
be followed by a question and
answer period. Refreshments will
be served.
RUfdines
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I
Page 10-
*Jtnistfh)ridHsin and Shofar o* Hollywood
Friday, June 21. 1974
meichels

by NORM I BASACI
What to do with leftover matzo and other Passover products?
That's a problem that fares many Jewish housewives. Here are
two reciDes using your Passover "leftovers." The recipes are
"Pesachdig" (in case you want to save them for next year) but
are also good all-year-round.
POTATO KMSHES
4H cups mashed potatoes 1 tsp. salt to taste
(instant or fresh) 3 large onions, diced
3 eggs % tsp. salt
1 cup mat/i meal 4 tsp. cooking fat (approx.)
% tsp. pepper
Mix potatoes, eggs, matzo meal, 1 tsp. salt and pepper. Brown
onions in hot fat and season with tsp. salt. Form the potato
mixture into pancakes. Cover half the pancakes with the browned
onions. Press another plain pancake on top. Roll in matzo meal.
Bake at 400 degrees until light brown. Serve warm.
TZE1BELE KUGEL
4 matzos, crumbled 1 large onion
'i stick margarine, melted Dash of salt
4 eggs
Soak matzos in water until soggy. Drain. Add margarine; beat
in eggs. Grate onion coarsely. Heat a little oil in an 8-inch round
pan. Pour matzo mixture into pan. Bake at 300 degrees for Vt
hour or until brown.
The Shavuot holiday (May 27-28 this year) is a time when
one traditionally serves dairy meals. One reason is that we Jews
were promised a land of milk and honey. Cheese blintzes are
particularly popular on Shavuot. Everyone has her favorite recipe
for making them, and ben is mine.
CHEESE BLINTZES
1 cup flour Fi'ling:
1 tsp. salt 1 lb. creamed cottage cheese
4 eggs (beaten) Sugar and cinammon to taste
1 cup plus 2 tap. water Rii.-ins (optional)
Mix eggs and water. Stir in flour and salt. Pour into a hot.
greased skillet just enough batter to coat bottom of the pan
(should be very thin). Tilt your pan from side to side so that the
batter spreads evenly. Cook over a medium heat until the top of
the batter is dry. Shake out (cooked side up) onto a clean cloth.
(It should come out of the pan easily.) Allow this blintz "leaf
to cool Follow above procedure until all batter is used up. Put
some filling into each "leaf"' and roll like a jelly roll. Fry on both
sides in butter until golden brown.
We are moving into the summer season, and that means that
one's thoughts turn to lighter meals. You might like to try this
one, served with vegetable soup as an appetizer and blintzes with
sour cream for dessert.
HOT TUNA MACARONI SAI.AD
s cup elbow macaroni
U cup Italian salad dressing
(low-calorie optional)
1 tsp. celery seed
',2 tsp. dry mustard
'.; *.sp. salt
Dash pepper
'cup celery (diced)
2 scallions (diced)
1 9\i oz. can tuna
(fllaked, drained)
3 tablespoons mayonnaise
Cook macaroni in boiling water until tender. Drain. In a
frying pan mix Italian dressing and seasonings. Heat until it boils.
Now add macaroni, tuna, celery and scallions. Toss lightly and
heat thoroughly for a couple of minutes. Stir in mayonnaise and
serve at once. Serves 4.
Here is another recipe from my friend the Manhattan bala-
bosta, Mrs. Leon Bergman. She says it is a favorite of her West
Side neighbors.
VEGETABLE CASSEROLE
1 acorn squash or
1 hard yellow squash
2 eggs
1 stick margarine
1 pkg. onion soup mix
5 white potatoes
2 yams
2 white turnips or
M large yellow turnip
3 zucchini (yellow or green
summer squash) or
Peel all vegetables: cut into chunks and boil as you would
while potatoes in salted water until all the vegetables are tender.
Drain and mash with margarine and onion soup mix. When slight-
ly cooled, add eggs. Taste and add more salt and seasoning if
necessary. Pour into greased casserole and bake in 350 degree
oven for about 45 minutes (uncovered).
Pumpkin or eggplant may be substituted for the turnip and-'
or squashor added thereto, depending on what's on sale or
what's left over in your refrigerator.
A nice, pizza-tasting dairy dish which makes a big hit in my
household and may in yours too is this simple version of lasagne.
It may not be really Italian, but it is good.
KOSHER LASAGNE
1 lb. lasagne noodles (4 or 5 cups)
10 oz. muenster cheese Oregano (to taste)
2 to 2'j pts. spaghetti sauce
Boil noodles according to directions on package. Drain. Grease
a 9 x 3 inch pan well. Put in a layer of noodles, cheese, oregano,
sauce. Repeat with another layer, using all ingredients. The last
layer should be noodles lopped with sauce. You may sprinkle ad-
ditional cheese on top if you wish. Bake at 350 degrees for 30
minutes. Serves 6.
For a complete and refreshing warm weather meal, serve the
lasagne with a fresh cantaloupe appetizer, large green salad and
breads sticks.
Lady Logic
I Can't Sleep Without It
By RITA GOODMAN
Everyone, no matter their age,
needs some form of security
blanket.
Since a middleaged woman
would make a helluva sight
strolling around town like Linus,
dragging such an item, I keep
mine at home.
It's now thirty years old and
I still love it dearly.
Prior to my marriage, my late
Aunt Leah decided to crochet a
multicolored afghan as part of my
dowry. Since the handmade blan-
ket required fine wool in twelve
different colors and would be
quite costly, Aunt Leah enlisted
the aid of her best friend, Min-
nie.
Minnie was 78 years old, the
matriarch of a wealthy family
and, most of all. a kleptomaniac!
She could afford to stock her
own store but the snow-haired,
beautiful, old lady preferred to
find things that were never lost.
RITA GOODMAN
THE TWO ladies planned my
gift like Bonnie and Clyde; one
executing the work plan by hand
at home ... the other executing
the work plan in the store.
By hand.
I was never aware of the intri-
cacies of my gift until many years
after my marriage when Minnie
passed away and Aunt Leah rem-
inisced one day over tea about
her friend's "good qualities."
I do recall though an after-
noon when my aunt was awaiting
Mideast Focus Now
On Persian Gulf
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger's recent success at securing
a Syrian-Israeli troop disengage-
ment agreement will change the
focus of attention in the Mideast
from the Syria-Israel-Egypt con-
flict to the oil-rich Persian Gulf
area, according to two columns
in the Washington Post.
In analyzing the Soviet Union's
recent involvement in the Mid-
east, columnists Rowland Evans
and Robert Novak see a "funda-
mental shift in Soviet strategy"
directly brought on by Kissin-
ger's success, but also dictated .
by long-range interests.
EVANS AND Novak note that
Soviet influence in the Mideast
is at its lowest point since the
1967 Arab-Israeli war, yet the im-
portant oil sources in the Persian
Gulf present a potential area of
future conflict.
Joseph Alsop, in an article
praising Kissinger for his diplo-
matic success, said that the se-
curity of the Persian Gulf oil de-
posits now must be one of the
vital interests of the United
States in the Mideast.
Alsop also listed the security
of the State of Israel and the
maintenance of peace as the oth-
er American responsibilities in
the Mideast.
ALSOP, NOVAK and Evans
agreed that Kissinger's success-
ful mission will bring about an
important transformation in So-
viet strategy in the Mideast and
the future of the Mideast in
general, as well as having an ef-
fect on the world's oil tap secur-
ity.
the delivery of three hanks of a
particular green shade.
Minnie dragged into the house
exhausted. Plopping into a chair,
she >aid, "It was a tough one to-
day."
Rather puzzled, I thought to
myself: "How tiring can it be to
buy three hanks of yarn?" "Rut
then. I considered Minnie's age
and dismissed it from my mind.
PULLING "the haul" from the
shopping bag, Aunt Leah shouted,
"Minnie, it's the wrong shade!"
Comparing the wrapper of the
used yarn to the newly acquired
yarn, she snapped, "It's the wrong
dye lot number. Can't you read?"
"I shop in a hurry."
Minnie added, "It would be
rather difficult to exchange,
Leah."
I wondered why.
"You'll have to," my aunt told
her friend.
As she walked to the door to
go home, shopping bag refilled
with rejected yarn, Minnie turned
and sighed, "I sometimes won-
der why we're still talking to
each other after 50 years."
THE AFGHAN was completed
with matching green yarn and
over the years it has served me
well.
During Chicago winters, it was
my cocoon.
When packing for a Canadian
vacation, it was in my suitcase
front and center.
My security blanket has accom-
panied me on three individual
trips to the hospital.
The children have always known
thev were to curl up in their own
afghans: not MOTHER'S!
One day I was verbally relat-
ing to Barbie the eventual distrib-
ution of my few valuable posses-
sions when that time arrives for
earthly departure.
"The afghan?"
"It goes with me."
"What?"
"You know I can't sleep with-
out it!"
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Friday, June 21. 1974
*knislFkiradHkHtJ and Shofax of Hollywood
Page 11
>unnbiiibujBbiuiiir[Ci.i:i;ti *
By BOB KKBU, fxecutivt Director,
Hwitk Welfare ftdrralion of Greater HoflvwoM
jmm; I Ml Ml i!><
^Baanninnn..^
Life is full of the unexpected. It has been said that the only two
things we can be sure of is death and taxes. We could also philoso-
phize on the fact that as far as we know, eveiy morning tne sun
will rise In the east and set in the west. Of course, this is not true
if you live in the Arctic Circle but then we veiy often find that
for every rule, there are so many exceptions that it is impossible
sometimes to remember the rule.
"I" before "E" except after "C" (most of the time). I recall
rr.y days of studying Latin when in studying declensions, we were
toid there were rules for each of the seventy rules on declensions
of nouns, however, there were exceptions to the rules that were clear
and concise. Then, there were exceptions to the exceptions.
We're told that there are few 'absolutes" black or white;
that most things are shades of grey in between. Even in simple
matters, we can't always feel sure about what will happen. For
example, we recently invited a speaker to our community who was to
present a lecture on intermarriage. He did, but just in passing. The
real main theme of his speech concerned the future of the Jewish
community of America.
Just a few weeks ago, I was invited to speak on the topic of "the
future of our community," yet the newspaper notices stated my
subject was "Kissinger and the Middle East" I handled it by
stating that since Kissinger had returned from the Middle East, we
must now deal with the future of our community.
There are people who look at a situation and can easily point
out the negatives, and yet there are others who may be aware of the
negatives but point out the positives. I find in life that the majority
of people seem to be more aware of the former than the latter. We
look more to the things that we haven't done or have done unsuc-
cessfully than those that are accomplishments. In this complicated
world in which we live, since nothing is perfect, imperfections are
easy to find. One of my favorite people in this community repeatedly
asks me the question: "In seeing a half-filled glass of water, should
we say the glass is half empty or the glass is half full?" It is the
same glass with the same amount of water, but do we view it on a
positive basis or a negative basis?
Another thing that is always interesting to a person who deals
with people constantly is that it is often much easier to find fault
with others than to admit our own. Possibly it's because we cannot
view ourselves objectively and at times it would be very damaging to
our egos to look at our negatives. It can be quite strengthening to
our egos to look at others' negatives and make a comparison to our
positives. That's life!
There is an old Yiddish story about the man who was sent to
the top of the mountain to report the time the sun rose so that the
worshippers could begin their daily prayers. Although he was a very
good person, he did not understand direction and so he stood or.
the top of the mountain, on the west side, and all he saw each day
was the sun setting. As a result, the worshippers were never called
to prayer.
I am not a Pollyanna, nor do I wish anyone to be one, but I feel
we must be realistic and optimistic and that can help us face each
day with renewed spirit and energy.
As I See It there is a need for some idealism in all of us
a bit of a dreamer and optimist. If we can be that and if we add
our practicality and realism to the use of our energies constructively,
then the way we see ourselves and the way we see others around
us. will add beauty and purpose to each of our lives, our commu-
nity and our people.
Beth Shalom
Day School
Expanding
Both Siiolam Day School has
completed its first year with out
standing results. Highly qualified
instructors, low student-to-teacher
ratio, modern classrooms and a
curriculum rich with innovative
teaching techniques have been
combined to develop exceptional-
ly productive learning proceses.
The school has grown in many
ways since its inception in 1973.
The 1974-75 school year will see
two kindergarten classes and the
addition of a third grade. At the
close of this school year, the en-
rollment for the 1974-75 schosl
year has doubled, and more regis-
trations are expected to take place
throughout the summer. First
grade enrollment is expected to
close soon.
The original teaching team has
been augmented for the 1974-75
school year with teachers having
specialized backgrounds in ele-
mentary education. The teaching
staff was selected by Dr. Fred
Blumenthal, chairman of the
board of education: Curt J.
Schleimer. financial secretary; Dr.
Morton Malavsky, rabbi; and Mor-
decai L. Opher. director of educa-
tion, after lengthy interviews and
careful consideration.
The school is located at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom. 1400 X. 46th
Ave.. Hollywood. Information may
be obtained by calling the school
office.
Temple Solel To
Hold First Meeting
Iii New Building
A general meeting of the Con-
gregation of Temole Solel will
take place June 25 in the new
tempi* building. 5100 Sheridan
St., Hollywood, at 7 p.m.
The first function to be h-.-l 1
in the new building, its purpo-i
is election of officers for the year
1974-75.
Nominations for officors will
be taken from the floor and hiah-
lieht of the meeting will be a
tour of the new temple facilities.
The Religious School of Temple
Solel, in conjunction with the
temple's Sisterhood and Men's
Club, recently sponsored a family
day picnic at T-Y Park to con-
clude the Sunday School year.
Mrs. Charles Block. Religious
School chairman, organized the
event.
It's All Hearts and Flowers
William Littman of Hallandale (left), chairman of the South
Broward Israel Bonds board of governors, accepts a check
in the amount of $100,,000 for the purchase of State of Israel
Bonds by Temple Beth El in Hollywood. Presenting the
check were temple president Lewis E. Cohn (center) and
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jarfe.
TO AVOID A CONFLICT OF
FUNCTIONS. PLEASE LIST YOUR
DATES WITH OUR COMMUNITY
CALENDAR NOW. IT WILL ALSO
ENABLE US TO GIVE YOU
ADDITIONAL PUBLICITY.
TO ALL ORGANIZATIONS:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
welcomes news releases from your group, for this is a newspaper
which encompasses the whole Jewish communtiy.
Also, we will be happv to use suitable photographs (black
and white) which might accompany your story. Please indicate
on the back of each picture, names reading from left to right.
Below you will find our deadline dates li-ted for the re-
mainder of 1974. along with the publication dates.
In order that your information aopears at the proper time,
plase make sure it arrives at our offic- no ln'er than 10:30 a.m.
on the deadline date. However, it will be appreciated if your
news items arrive as early as possible prior to the deadline date.
Kindly address all material to The Jewish Floridian and
Shofar. 1909 Harrison Street, Hollywood, Florida 33020. It should
be typed and double-spaced.
DEADLINE DATE
June 26
July 10
July 21
August 7
August 21
September 4
September 16
September 30
October 16
October 30
November 13
November 27
December 11
D-remb"r 23
PUBLICATION DATE
July 5
July 19
August 2
August 16
August 30
September 13
September 27
October 11
October 25
November 8
November 22
December 6
December 20
January 3
As NeiV Rabin Cabinet MeetS B Weinman Ted Lurie Dead
Following Stroke in Tokyo
Continued from Page 1
a possible reconciliation between
himself and the new leadership.
Some sources predicted that
Eban might join the cabinet as
a minister-withoi't-portfolio and
others that he would be named
Labor Party secretary general re-
placing Aharon Yadlin. the new
Minister of Education and Cul-
ture.
Outgoing Premier Golda Meir
who has never concealed her per-
sonal antipathy for Shulami*
Aloni of the Civil Rights Party,
and had vowed not to support a
government of which Ms. Aloni
was a member, cast her vote
nevertheless for the Rabin Cabi-
net in which the outspoken CRP
leader is a Minister Without -
Portfolio.
When Ms. Aloni took the oath
of office and seated herself, with
shy smiles and girlish awkward-
ness, at the Cabinet table. Mrs.
Meir was engaged in animated
conversation with her neighbor,
Yitzhak Navon.
THREE OTHER departing
ministers Eban, Moshe Dayan
and Pinhas Sapir also chatted
together at the rear of the House
while the swearing-in ceremo-
nies were underway. Afterwards,
Dayan bounded to the platform
to pump Rabin's hand and wish
him well.
Rabin met with Mrs. Meir for
a briefing on current issues and
introductions to senior officials
of the Prime Minister's Office.
Later, he took leave from of-
ficials of the Labor Ministry
which he had headed during the
last three months of the Men-
regime.
He said he had grown to like
that office which showed him
Israeli problems "from a differ-
ent angle" but admitted he was
not particularly sorry to leave it.
ISRAEL'S NEW Defense Min-
ister, Shimon Peres, took over
his office without ceremony. He
had served as Deputy Defense
Minister years ago and is fami-
liar with the set-up. He was
briefed by Dayan.
Yigal Allon, who is Deputy
Premier and Israel's new Foreign
Minister, received a rather terse
note from his predecessor and a
warm cable from U.S. Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger.
The Kissinger message read:
"Dear Yigal. welcome to the
ranks of foreign ministers, a se-
lect but overworked group
which will benefit by your
presence.
'"I extend my congratulations
and best wishes for your success,
and i look forward to working
with you on the many difficult
issues which still remain before
us in our search for the peace
you and your neighbors and the
world desire for the Middle
East."
EBAN'S NOTE said: "I asked
the Director Genera' and mem-
bers of the Executive (of the
Foreign Ministry) to inform you
of current problems, those which
require action or decision in the
coming days. I am at your serv-
ice at any time and place. I wish
you success."
Premier KaDin, at 52, is Is-
rael's youngest Prime Minister
and the first native born. Golda
Meir. who is 76, told Knesset
Speaker Yisrael Yeshayahu that
she planned to resign from the
Knesset soon but did not know
when. She said she wanted to
"tour the country."
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fu-
neral services were held here
last week for Ted Lurie. editor
of the Jerusalem Post, who died
in Tokyo of a brain hemorrhage
Saturday at the age of 64.
He had suffered a stroke May
24 while in Tokyo attending the
International Press Association
Conference and remained in a
coma until his death at the St.
Lucas International Hospital
there.
LURIE, A PIONEER of the
Israeli press, was born in New
York and graduated from Cor-
nell University in 1930. He set-
tled in Palestine that same year
and joined the staff of the Eng-
lish language daily Palestine Post
when it was founded in 1932.
During World War II he serv-
ed as the paper's military cor-
respondent with Allied forces in
the Western Desert and served in
various editorial capacities after
1948 when it was renamed Je-
rusalem Post.
In 1955. he was named acting
editor, replacing the paper's
founder and editor. Gershon
Agron. who was elected Mayor of
Jerusalem. He became editor-in-
chief on Agion's death in 1959.
LURIE ALSO served as Asso-
ciated Press Jerusalem corre-
spondent and as Israel news cor-
respondent for the Central News
Agency, the News Chronicle of
London and the Columbia Broad-
casting System.
In recent years he broadcast
Israeli news four times a week on
ridio station WEVD in New
Yoik.
He was also a former editor of
the Hebrew daily, "Zmania," a
co-founder of the Israel Journal-
i ta Association and ITIM (Israel
Newt Agency), a member of the
Israel Committee of the Interna-
tional Press Institute, a former
president of the YMHA Associa-
tion and chairman of the Jerusa-
lem branch of the Israel-Japan
Society.


s .
Pcge 12
*Jmistifk>ri(fiar and Shofor of Hollywood
Friday, June 21, 1374


U.S. Mum on 'Palestinian' Role in Geneva

By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON B. (JTA) The United States has "no posi-
tion" on whether the Palestinians should or should not be repre-
sented at the Geneva peace conference on the Middle East, the
State Department said.
"There has been no political contact whatsoever with the Pales-
tinians" on the part of the U.S., Department spokesman, Robert
Anderson, told newsmen at a press briefing.
HE SAID he was unaware of
any contacts through a third par-
ty. He denied point blank reports
that U.S. Undersecretary of State
Joseph J. Sisco, who was a mem-
ber of Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger's party in the Mid-
dle East negotiations, had met
with Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization Chief Yassir Arafat.
Discussing the possibility of
Palestinian representation when
the Geneva Conference resumes,
possibly within six weeks, Ander-
son indicated that that was a
matter for the Palestinians and
other Arabs to decide.
HE QUOTED President An-
war Sadat of Egypt as saying
that the question must be de-
cided "among ourselves," mean-
ing between the Arab countries,
and "after that we will approach
the superpowers."
Earlier, the State Department
had refused to confirm a report
from Cairo that Sadat and Kis-
singer had agreed at their meet-
ing in Cairo that PLO repre-
sentatives would participate in
Geneva.
Anderson told newsmen that
he had not heard of such an
agreement.
THE QUESTION of Palestin-
ian participation in the Geneva
talks when they resume looms
as one of the major problems to
be settled, now that Israel and
Syria have signed a disengage-
ment accord, informed sources'
here have indicated.
One aspect of the problem is
getting Israel to agree to partici-
pation by the PLO, an umbrella
body encompassing terrorist
groups which Israel has vowed
never to negotiate with.
The other aspect lies with the
Dinitz Says 'No' to New State
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Any "national identity" for the
Palestinians "must be worked out
within the framework of nego-
tiations with Jordan," Israeli Am-
bassador Sinicha Dinitz declared
in a nationwide radio and tele-
vision program in which he out-
lined Israel's position and views
on several major situations.
"To create an addition state"
between "one Jewish state and
one Arab state" that could exist
between the Mediterranean and
the Iraqi border, he said, "will
be our decision."
A THIRD STATE, he said,
with reference to discussion of
such a Palestinian entity to be
established, would not be eco-
nomically "viable."
It would be politically "frus-
trating" for Israel, and "militar-
ily it will have only one purpose,
and this is to undermine the in-
dependence of Israel."
Ambassador Dinitz outlined Is-
rael's position towards the Pal-
estinian state possibility as Pales-
tinian leaders were meeting in
Cairo to decide what their atti-
tude should be toward the Ge-
neva conference on the Middle
East and their possible role in it
when it resumes.
DINITZ, who summarized Is-
raeli views in response to ques-
tions on ABC's "Issues and An-
swers" program, had just re-
turned from Jerusalem where he
participated in the negotiations
with Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger on the Syrian-Israeli
disengagement accord.
Israel, Dinitz said, wanted the
agreement to stop the killing,
keep the momentum of the diplo-
matic negotiations, and to help
Kissinger be successful because
"only then" would the United
States be able to continue to play
"a major role" in advancing a
Middle East peace.
"THE UNITED States did give
us an assurance or rather a posi-
tion statement with regard to the
terrorist activities," Dinitz said,
according to a transcript of the
telecast made available to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
"America has publicly allowed
us to interpret in her name," he
said, adding, "Article One of the
Syrian-Israeli agreement on re-
fraining from all military action
means also forbidding of cross-
ing of armed bands and individ-
uals across the lines for purposes
of terrorism, and if Israel as a
result of this takes action in self-
defense to avert this, then the
United States will not consider
Israel in violation of the cease-
fire but rather give it political
support."
DINITZ SAID he could not
comment on whether he believed
Syrian President Hafez Assad
said or implied in any way to
Secretary Kissinger that he
would try to restrain terrorists
launched from Syria.
Regarding proposed U.S. Gov-
ernment aid to Arab countries
that includes $430 million in the
projected foreign assistance pro-
gram for the year beginning July
1, Dinitz said that Israel is not
Religion Spurs Anti-Semitism
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Anti-
Semitism springs not from po-
litical, social, or economic pres-
sures or trends, but from the
basic canons of Christian theol-
ogy, according to Howard Uni-
versity Professor of Theo'ogy
Rosemary Ruether.
Dr. Ruether opened the second
day of the "Auschwitz: Beginning
of a New Era" symposium by
presenting her thoughts on "The
History of the Christian Theol-
ogy and the Demonizaaon of the
Jews" to some 200 people at the
Cathedral Church of St. John
Divine.
"CHRISTIAN THEOLOGY in
effect set out to prove that Jews
were wrong." said Dr. Ruether as
she traced the development of
anti-Semitism from the begin-
ning of the Common Era.
"The climax came with tfis
killing of the Christian m<-
To give this crime a legacy, the
Christians read into it and saw
the event as the killing of God
rather than the killing of a pro-
phet."
The relations between the
birth of the State of Israel an i
the holocaust was stressed at the
Symposium.
PROF. EMIL L. Fackenheim,
rofessor of philosophy at the
'niversity of Toronto, contended
that "Israel and Auschwitz are
very strongly interlinked"' and
described Israel as the "begin-
ning of dawn of redemption of
the Jewish people."
Fackenheim asserted that the
holocaust was a result of two fac-
tors, the hatred for the Jews and
the Jews' powerlessness.
"No meaning or purpose will
be ound by attempting to find
God's will in the holocaust," he
said, observing that in theologi-
cal terms of meaning and re-
sponse "every explanatory link
between Israel and the holocaust
has been broken down."
Referring to the present situa-
tion of Israel among the nations
Fackenheim warned against the
danger of a double standard
against the Jewish State which is
asked to be "more noble than
anyone else."
Palestinians themselves, who ap-
pear to be divided over what
coarse to foliow if they are in-
vited to Geneva, and who are lay-
ing down clearly unacceptable
conditions for their participation.
THE PALESTINIAN National
Council, a 154-member body that
some Palestinians regard as their
"Parliament-in-Exile," is meet-
ing in Cairo
According to reports from
there, the PLO has flatly refused
to participate in the Geneva talks
unless the agenda is broadened
to include not only the problem
of Palestinian refugees but the
entire "Palestinian cause."
The group submitted a 10-
point program that rejected Se-
curity Council Resolution 242 as
the basis for Middle East peace
talks.
opposed to economic develop-
ment of the Arab countries.
"However," he added, "as long
as we are unfortunately in a state
of war with our neighbors, and as
long as there is no peace and no
basic change of the policies to-
ward Israel, we are very con-
cerned that such aid will not be
augmented in terms of strength-
ening our enemies to launch
another war."
"THE NEXT immediate" step
in the Middle East process, he
said, is to "examine and watch
what is happening after the first
step," meaning the disengage-
ments.
He said "some very encourag-
ing signs" were seen in Egypt,
but "unfortunately there are also
many signs that the Syrians have
not abandoned their basic policy
of hostility toward Israel."
Asked about President Nixon's
visit to the Middle East, Dinitz
said he would be received in Is-
rael as "a great friend who stood
by Israel in times of stress and
in time of emergency."
The new Israeli government
headed by Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin, Dinitz said, "will
basically pursue the same policy"
as the Golda Meir government.
THIS IS "to give full chance
and full flexibility to the nego-
tiations and to advance the diplo-
matic momentum while, of
course, guarding the basic secur-
ity and vital interests of Israel."
Regaining the Soviet role in
the Syrian-Israeli accord. Dinitz
said that he thought it was sign-
ed "in spite of (Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei) Gromyko's
presence in Damascus and not
because of it."
THE RESOtlfffON, adopted
Nov. 22, 1967, calls on Israel to
withdraw from occupied Arab
territories but makes only brief
reference to the Palestinian
problem.
The nub of the question is
whether to hold out for a solu-
tion that would, in effect require
the dismantling of the Israeli
State, which the Palestinian hard-
liners demand, or to go along
with the more moderate elements
who want to come to terms with
changes in the Middle East since
the 1967 war.
Question Box ^
By Rabbi Dr. SAMUEL 1. POX
What is the rabbinic view on
the use of human tissue trans-
plants from the dead to the
living?
Although in recent years there
has been a good deal of discus-
sion in rabbinic responsa on this
question, the basic principles are
simple. There are three possible
objections to transplants: (1)
the person from whom the organ
is taken might not be dead;
(2) it is forbidden to mutilate a .
corpse; (3) it is forbidden toV i ..
have any benefit from a corpse *
The first objection can easily
be dealt with. Naturally, it must
be determined that death ihas
really taken place before' the -or-
gan is removed.
As for the other two objec-
tions, since prohibitions can be
set aside in order to save life
it is permitted, for example,
to profane the Sabbath in order
to save life there is no reason
whatever why these two prohi-
bitions should not be set aside
where life is at stake.
Even in cases of corneal graft-
ing, where blindness but nf
death is the issue, it could **fll
be argued that in order to pre-
vent such a severe calamity the
prohibitions can be set aside.
Rabbi I. J. Uhterman has eteo
advanced the ingenious argument
that the tissue grafted on to the
eye of the living person becomes
living tissue so that whatever
benefit results it is not a case of
having benefit from a corpse.
It should be noted that rab-
binic authorities who discuss this
question never advance, as an
objection, the idea that it is for-
bidden to interfere with Gbti's
creation a "motif" that some-
times appears in .discussion of
the problem by theologian* of
other faiths.
This is because all healing is,
in a sense, an interference with
things as they are but it W an
"interference" which the Torah
permits or, if one can put it in
this way, one that God wpuld
have us undertake as His agnt<.
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4


June 21. 1974
*Je*i*t flcrid/ian and SHafar of Hollywood
Page 13
Wssure Mounts for Investigation of INS
SW YORK On the heels
ie Immigration and N'aturali-
on Service's statement that it
ivestigating 37 persons charg-
[with having been Na^.war
finals, the Anti-Defamation
gue of B'nai B'rith has called
Congressional investigation
ae INS' "more than 25-year
>rJ of procrastination and in-
veoe&s."
it '#> &
Correspondents on Tour
KM AN, Jordan "Jordan is
in,' to relinquish its responsi-
pes over, the West Bank, but
ultimate decision must be
to the'Palestinians scattered
jughout the Arab states," said
Prime Minister of Jordan
as he addressed the first
torial conference on the Mid-
East of the American Jewish
(ss Association.
fhe Association arrived in Jor-
after a fueling day which
fted in Damascus, Syria,
pre members visited a Pales-
i refugee camp in Dounia,
more than 100.000 occu-
uwn was a school book to
/e" that propaganda was not
being taught to the many chil-
dren in the camp.
A press briefing with Syria's
prime minister followed. Crowds
outside shouted the familiar lit-
any of hate "Jewish terrorism
breeds Arab guerrilla attacks."
Biacx-Jtwisn Relations
NASHVILLE, Tcnn. The first
national consultation to focus
scholarly attention on the reli-
gious, historical, political and so-
cial dimensions of Black-Jewish
relations from the Biblical period
to the present is being held at
Fisk University here.
More than 50 Black and Jew-
ish theologians, sociologists and
academicians are participating in
the meeting, co-sponsored by
Fisk University and the Amer-
ican Jewish Cb'mrflfrtee, and co-
chaired by Dr. Eric C. Lincoln
and Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum.
Inter-Congregational Schools
SAN FRANCISCO Three
panelists, practitioners in the
field of Jewish education, told a
session of the National Confer-
ence of Jewish Communal Serv-
ice at its annual meeting here of
the practical and educational ad-
vantages of organizing both day
schools and after-school Jewish
studies on an inter-congregation-
al basis.
"What unites us as Jews h far
greater than anythinr sepa;ating
us, and this unity in Jewish edu-
cation will be the heritage that
we pass along to the next genera-
tion of Jews," Luisa Latham
said.
Ms. Latham is supervisor of He-
brew and Liberal Track studies
at Brandeis-Hillel Day Schol.
Fascell Signs Letter
WASHINGTONCongressman
Dante Fascell, along with some
40 other members of Congress,
has signed a letter to President
Nixon urging him to intervene
on behalf of the Jewish commu-
nity in Syria during his trip to
"file "Middle East.
In part, the letter notes that:
"The cruel tieatment accorded
to the Syriati Jews is a standing
affront to the world community
and warrants our condemnation.
We urge, therefore, that in your
discussions you convey to Syrian
President Assad and other Syrian
officials the deep concern and
interest of the United States Gov-
ernment and people over the
plight of the Syrian Jewish com-
munity.
"We furth'/ request that you
prevail upor. the Syrian authori-
ties to ailow those who wish to
leave to be permited to do so
without fear for their lives and
property and lu cease the cam-
paign to destioy the Jewish com-
munity."
it & &
Jews to Enroll for Benefits
NEW YORK An estimated
800 isolated elderly Jews living
in pockets of poverty in New
York City have received informa-
tion about the new federal Sup-
OW Atrocity Details Will be Made Public
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
binet has decided to make nub-
3 full dossier containing de-
ls of Syrian brutality and tor-
of Israeli prisoners of war.
lformation Minister Aharon
iv announced the decision to
iish the dossier as soon as the
riefing of returned Israeli
is completed which, he
would be done as speedily
)ossible.
fARIV SAID the Government
nned to contact "internation-
iies" with a view to taking
krther steps." He said the Cab-
)l expressed its deep apprecia-
for the brave way in which
POWs stood up to their "tor-
|ntors" and "condemned utter-
i in anger and disgust, this in-
ian conduct by the Syrians."
ie accounts of iorture were
ed by the last of the Israeli
fiom returned from Syria
Thursday. Yaariv said the
debriefings have made it clear
that the torture >s systematic
and premeditated rather than
haphazard, occasional acts by
Syrian jailers and interrogators
although sadism did apparent-
ly play a part in it.
It appeared from the accounts
that the Syrians reserved their
worst torture methods for down-
ed Air Force men.
AN ISRAELI Army spokesman
denied categorically allegations
by returned Syrian POWs that
they had been mistreated in Is-
raeli prisons.
The Geneva Conventions gov-
erning the teatment of PDWs
were sciupulously adherei. *o b
Israeli prison authorities, ai.J r
some instances the trea'm.n-- ot
me Syrian r"OWS was better and
more humane than prescribed by
the conventions, he said.
Two Israeli pilots, captured in
Lebanon when their Phantom jet
!0 MINDLIN
of May
or
terview
}rr Brings Back Past
I Continued from Page 4
The good knight's day is
Seated theie breathlessly
ns room at Cedars of Leba-
Orr seemed a Don Quixote
passion but without wars to
Iiami, like the cancer killing
has run amucic. So has the
Hon. Ditto the world.
["here, during that brief inter-
Iw, I felt that everything had
fv/n beyond the proportions of
lan understanding, beyond
capacity for man to exercise
control over things outside
ISP.lt.
TORE HIS medical tragedy,
met this glandular explosion
[Miami with a moratorium on
ldinga moratorium as sense-
as the explosion itself,
rou can not declare death
frere there is life. Orr knew it,
he had no solution to the
surdity of his choice except
| keep repeating it.
It was not a cftoice he would
ve made in his heyday. It was
a choice he would have had
[make. The options were differ-
then, when we were on the
sp of Miami's million, and
^Icoming it as the millenium,
as we reckon it today, a di-
saster.
THE FALLEN gladiator stut-
ters.
So do we all. Orr's dilemma is
ours. We have no new tricks for
the new joust. Unlike him. some
of us may survive into the future.
But the.i it will be our time to
be Don Quixote. In the future,
we will talk of our old triumphs.
We will talk of the past.
was shot down near the Syrian-
Lebanese border two months ago,
were returned Saturday morning.
The flyers. Amir Rafaeli and
Yifrah Shadmi, were met at the
Rosh Hanikra border post by
Chief of Staff Gen. Mordechai
Gur and Air Force Commander
Gen. Banyamin Peled.
THEY DESCRIBED their
treatment by the Lebanese as
"fifty-fifty" and said it improved
markedly in the last eight days
when they could "sense" that
they were about to be released.
Two other Israeli POWs in
Lebanon we~e freed last week
but no announcement was made
at the time.
The Israeli prisoners were ex-
changed for 11 Lebanese civilians
and one gendarme captured by
Israeli forces during a commando
raid into southern Lebanon aft-
er the Apr. 11 Kiryat Shemona
massacre.
The returned Israelis seemed
reluctant to describe in detail i
the kind of torture they under-
went in Syrian hands.
Capt. Ami Rokah, a downed
Mirage pilot, said he didn't want
to "upset my parents." He told i
reporters however that "the first
months were very difficult."
He said that for a month and a
half he had been blindfolded and
interrogated endlessly by the '
Syrians in Hebrew and English.
"They used to torture me to
extract information but also for
the pleasure of it," Capt. Rokah
aid.
HE SAID that he and other
pilots were heaien on their ears
to make them physically unable |
to fly again. Other returned
POWs spoke of long periods of
solitary confinement, the appli-
cation of electric shock, the use
of high intensity lamps to blind
the prisoners or to burn sensitive
parts of their bodies and beat-
ings with sticks.
One returned pilot, an ampu-
tee, said he had bailed out of his
plane safely and was in good
condition when the Syrians cap-
tured him. But the torture he
suffered under interrogation
caused severe wounds in his low-
er leg which had to be ampu-
tated, he said.
THE ACCOUNTS of torture by
returned soldiers and airmen
were borne out by three Israeli
Bedouin civilians the Syrians cap-
tured when they attacked Israel
last Oct. 6.
They said they were tortured
brutally, starved and constantly
questioned. They said a fourth
Bedouin captive, an elderly man,
had died frm the mistreatment
and lack of medical attention.
JEFFER
^^FL'NERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jeffer
Madwin Jefler Alvin Jefler
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.. HOWS. LI.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE .BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W.DIXIE HWY.MIAMI
305/947-1185
Represented by Sonny Levitt. F D.
625 S.OLIVE AVE .WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by Phdip Weinstein. F.O.
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Rtpre
plementary Security Income
(SSI) program and other public
and private services for which
they may be eligible through an
SSI Outreach Alert conducted by
the Metropolitan New York Co-
ordinating Council on Jewish
Poverty,
Jerome Becker, coordinating
council president, said the ten-
week crash program, which was
started Apr. 10 and will end June
30, is being financed from con-
tingency funds made available to
the coordinating council under
terms of a grant from the Hu-
man Resources Administration,
the city's superagency for wel-
fare and poverty programs.
SSI i. the nation's first pro-
gram for a federally-guaranteed
annual income for those over 65,
and for the blind and iisabled,
with limited income and re-
sources, which went into effect
last Jan. 1. The program is ad-
ministered by the federal Social
Security Administration with
funds from general tax revenues,
supplemented, in New Yoik, by
state funds.
All persons who. on December
31, 1973. were receiving Aid to
the Disabled, Aged and Blind,
under the existing program of
federal-state aid, administered
by the Department of Social
Services. were automatically
transferred into the SSI program.
^r UAHC Picks Chairman
NEW YORK Matthew Ross,
a 61-year old Manhattan corpo-
rate attorney, was elected as the
new chairman of the board of
trustees of the Union of Amer-
icar. Hebrew Congregations, na-
tional synagogue body of Reform
Judaism, at the group's meeting
here.
In assuming the highest volun-
tary lay position of the religious
movement. Ross will head a 180-
member board which shapes the
programs and policies to serve
the 700 Refrrm temples in the
Unitee State 1 and Canada, com-
prising 1.1 mi'lton rpnn'p
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/1
T&
j? ELK IN ||
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444-0921 -444-0922
3279 SW. 8th ST.. MIAMI
Jleviti
Jilemorial Chapel
"JfWKH FUNHAt DiCiO*S"
LOCAL AND OUT OP ITATl
ARRANGfMINTt
947-2790
1338S W. DIXIE HWV N.M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Jempb &tkt
WetnotloC
gardens
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County.Peaceful surroundings,beautifully land- \(*i f*\j\
sciped, perpetual caie, reasonably priced. ^'."-^^f
For information call: MK^lS
920-8225 or write: _________.f>'./.''. i.i
TEMPLE BETH EL i.%; *--'
1351 S 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:---------------------------------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
__________________________PHONE:
Pricn Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974'
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
ASK YOUR
RABBI ABOUT US
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. PHONL 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan,
L.F.D.


Page 14

+Jewlsli ncridfi&n and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. June 21, 1974




Rabbi Avron L. Drazin (second from right), president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis, displays the Israel Solidarity
Award hs received from the South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization at a recent 'Salute to Israel" at Temple Israel of
Miramar. With him are (from left) Dr. Oscar Winkelstein,
honorary chairman; Morton Friedman, Temple Israel presi-
dent; and Melvills Tuber, general chairman of the Israel
Bonds event. Rabbi Drazin was honored for his leadership
in mobilizing the members of his congregation to respond to
Israel's urgent economic needs through the Israel Bonds
campaign.
*
1 "" ..... "'.hi !:. .:; wi u !,.... i i..,-..:..'i ..
c
itu \^^aienac
ontntHH
SATURDAY, JUNE 22
Temple In The Pines June Fund Dance 8:00 p.m.
Pembroke Pines City Hali.
SUNDAY, JUNE 23
American Jewish Committee, Broward Chapter, Dinner and
Annual Meeting 6:30 p.m. Pier 66, Ft. Lauderdale.
TUESDAY, JUNE 25
Temple Solel General Meeting 7:00 p.m. Temple Solel.
SUNDAY, JUNE 30
Young Professionals & Professionals II Rathskeller Dance
8:00 p.m. Prince Hamlet Restaurant Miami.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 3
Young Professionals & Professionals II Dance with enter-
tainment 8:00 p.m. 8800 Sunset Dr., Coral Gables.
*' : .'* ..... .MM*
Nuclear Pact Told
For Israel As
Nixon Ends Tour
Religious
Services
HAUANDALf
HALLANLVVLE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E, Schwartz. Can*..*
Jacot. Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
.3'NA.I (Topiple) of NORTH OADE
,8801 NE 22".: Ave. Refurm. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaiey. Cantor Irving
Shulkes 37
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREOATICN. (Rs'-rm) 3501 Uni.
vertity Dr.. Cora, -Springs. Rabbi
Max Wait*.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd., op-
pos.te rio.lywood Hills High School.
Pr-sident Dr. Frank Stain.
Baturda?. a m
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1V i
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa
BETH SHALOM (Tempra) Conserva-
tiva. 4*31 Arthur S'. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerrocne.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazln.
TEMPLE S'NAI (Conservat:/e). U01
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro,
Cantor Ya::uda Hallferaun.
MIRAMAX
! TEMPLE I5RAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th 8L Rabbi Avrom
Urazin
PEMBROKE PINES
! TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserva.
tive) Pinea Middle School, 200 No.
Douglas Rd.. Pembroke Pinea.
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
VWVWv Ni *WW evws >vy
KISSINGER ADMITS TO CONGRESS
Word Out Suez Canal
To Bar Israeli Shipping
WASHINGTON'- (JTA) Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
came under pressure from the House Foreign Affairs Committee In
public session on the issues of Soviet and Israeli shipping through
the Suez Canal and suggested detailed discussion of U.S. relations
with Egypt take place behind close,I doors.
Kissinger appeared before the
1 TAMUZ 7:55
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
^V I
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID KLIGFELD
David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Kligfeld. will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, June 29, at Temple
Israel of Miramar.
^ -f> tr
STEVEN LACK
Steven ,son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward I. Lack, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. June .29. at Temple
Solel services in Hollywood Lakes
Country Club.
Continued from Page 1-
Minister Yitzhak Rabin was the
announcement of a U.S.-Israeli
nuclear pact similar to the one
announced in Cairo during the
President's deliberations with
President Sadat.
The importance of the pact
with Israel is not yet entirely
clear, particularly since Israel al-
ready has two atomic reactors of
her own, but woildwide shock
and astonishment followed the
announcement of the U.S.-Egyp-
tian pact.
IN JERUSALEM, Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, who was
maintaining a low profile
throughout the President's Mid-
del Eastern tour, nevertheless
assured Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon that the U.S. nuclear pow-
er agreement with Egypt is ex-
clusively for jicaccful purposes.
So did Ronald Ziegler. the
presidential press secretary, who
said in an interview at tne King
David Hotel that nuclear mate-
rial provided Egypt will have
'international saietiua da to
guarantee that no diversion to
military uses i- possible."
THE AS.SlI!.\Mi:s came on
the heels of international debate,
including debate in Washington
on Capitol Hill, that pointed to
India's explosion of a nuclear de-
vice last month that had been
made possibie by a Canada ]
nuclear pact similar to the ones
now arranged between the U.S.
and Egypt and the U.S. and Is-
rael.
It is internationally a?:eed
that Israel has the full capabil-
ity to build and deliver atomic
bombs in the event that she
chooses, but this is not true of
Egypt.
EARLIER, in Damascus, Pres-
ident Nixon and President Assad
jointly announced the resump-
tion of U.S.-Syria diplomatic re-
lations bioken in the wake of the
1967 Six-Day War.
The welcome accorded Presi-
dent N'ixon was cordial but re-
strained, and President Assad
emphasized that "The only last-
ing and durable Middle East
peace would be a peace that
would terminate the Israeli occu-
pation, restore the land to its
poop'.e. remove the grievances
inflicted on the people of Pales-
tine and insure them of their
tlmate national rights."
In contrast. President Nixon's
four-day stay in Egypt was tu-
multuous, with crowds of mil-
lion* greeting him in parades in
( o along the I :e to
a exaa liia and :n Alexandria it-
NtESIDENT SADAT was is-
pecia.Iy warm in his announce-
' of the promise of U.S. eco-
nomic ami technical assistance,
i ;he nucleai assistance
but he also emphasized that
b do aace without a
to the Palestinian de-
i .
was primarily the mes-
sage President N'ixon received in
Saudi Arabia, where King Faisal
was almost undiplomatically in-
tractable in this warning.
Following President Nixon's
stay in Israel, he was to visit
King Hussein in Amman, Jordan,
and then return to the U.S. late
Tuesday night or early Wednes-
day.
committee to support the Admin-
istration's request for S4.2 billion
in foreign assistance for the fis-
cal year beginning July 1. Later,
he said that including other mil-
itary aid and funding for inter-
national lending institutions, the
assistance program will run to
$8 billion.
OF THE $4.2 billion sum, Is-
rael is to receive a grant in eco-
nomic aid of $50 million and a
loan of $300 million for military
purchases.
Seven Arab countries are to
get $430 million, more than three-
fourths of it in grants, including
$250 million in economic aid for
Egypt and $100 million earmark-
ed for Syria.
"We have a vital stake in a
lasting Middle East settlement,"
Kissinger told the committee.
"We are asking Congress for the
resources which will enhance our
ability to play a constructive role
in this process."
UNDER questioning from com-
mittee chairman Thomas E. Mor-
gan, (D., Pa.) whether U.S. aid
to Egypt in reopening the Suez
is conditioned on its being open
to all shipping, Kissinger indi-
cated that Egypt is not commit-
ted to permit Israeli ships to
transit the canal which will soon
be reopened with U.S. aid of $28
million.
The matter of Israeli shipping,
Kissinger said, "is part of the dis-
engagement understanding" be-
tween Egypt and Israel, but he
asked to leave details to the ex-
ecutive session which has been
been used as a device for deter-
scheduled to follow the public
hearing.
Seeking to avoid language in
the aid bill which would put such
a commitment on Egypt, Kissin-
ger pleaded that the whole evo-
lution of Arab countries in a
moderate direction could be jeop-
ardized if too many restrictive
amendments" are added to the
aid legislation.
THE COMMITTEE members
praised Kissinger for his diplo-
matic achievements in the Middle
East.
"These countries have a strong
sense of independence." he
warned. Kissinger also indicated
that the present outlay asked for
Egypt is preliminary.
The United States figure for
this year, he said, is "an essen-
tial contribution to get the proc-
ess started" for the change in
the Arab countries' position from
"sharp confrontation" to the
United States.
'Next year we will be able to
ask for a more comprehensive
program," he said.
REP. WAYNE Hays (D., Ohio)
declared that the U.S. payment
of 30 percent of the costs to re-
open the Suez Canal "to let the
Russian fleet" into the Indian
Ocean "does not appeal to the
American people."
Kissinger responded that the
economic benefits to be derived
from the Suez opening "far out-
weigh the admitted strategics
problem" which he said does
"not seem very' decisive."
American ships, he said, can
follow Russian ships through the
canal and into the Indian Ocean.
Kissinger categorically denied
making any financial commit-
ments "formal or informal" to
Syria or Egypt in negotiating the
disengagement accords. The $250
million for Egypt, he said, was
an expression in general terms
of the U.S. interest since Con-
gress had to give its approval
The $100 million in the bill for
"special requirements," he said,
was for Syria's "economic re-
construction," particularly in the
area to be evacuated by Israel.
But, he said, this money was not
committed.
"THE UNITED STATES miajht
consider the request" from Syria
for reconstruction after "a sta-
ble situation" has been achieved,
he said.
Responding to questions from
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal, (D.,
N.Y.) about the U.S. dealing with
non-democratic elements, Kissin-
ger said it was a matter of U.S.
interest and security in the Mid-
dle East.
"Regietfully, at times, we must
work through non democratic
regimes." Kissinger said. Rosen
thai apparently was referring to
dictatorial regimes and the Pal-
estine groups.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld has
accepted the post of spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth
- Ahm, Hollywood, for the
year 1974-75. Rabbi Rossn-
feld, whose appointment is
effective Auo. 1, was previ-
ously affiliated with Temple
Beth Shalom in Satellite
Beach,
Hebrew School
Graduation At
Beth Shalom
Graduation of the Temple B -th
B al im Hebrew School recently
took place with School Board
Chairman. Dr. Fred Bhimenthal,
and Mordecal Opher. dir?ctor of
education, awarding diplomas to
the student*.
Graduate* included Joseph Ber-
man, Mindy Blumenthal.
Hoffman. Brad Lieblein. Stuart
Mcrmelstein, Harry Stern. Karen
Sternberg, Bonnie Topfer, Beth
Wilkov and Lee Zeichner.
Presentation of gifts from Sis-
terhood was made by Mrs. Ed-
ward Hoffman, president.
-nttsHca>euH<
**
~4.


Friday, June 21, 1974
+JewistFhrHian and Shafar of HoDywood Page IS CV) / O I
President Must Submit Himself to the Judgment of the People
T IS helpful for many Jewish laymen to have
their attitude toward Watergate confirmed by-
Rabbi Norman Lamm, professor of Jewish
philosophy at Yeshiva University.
The President of the United States. Dr.
Lamm says, must submit himself to judgment
and testimony and must accept responsibility
| for the acts of his advisors. A cautious scholar,
Dr. Lamm offers that opinion after a patient
[search through the Talmud for guidance in the
| Watergate matter.
IN DR. LAMM'S own words: "The sense of
the Hebrew legal tradition is clear enough: no
one. not even a king, is above the law, and if his
advisors commit a crime, he is responsible for
them. If a Davidic king, who was net democratic-
ally elected, must submit to the courts, how more
so an American president?"'
Rev. Billy Graham, whose PR projecticr es- -
tablishes him in the minds of many Americans
as pretty much the President's personal chaplain,
offers us another insight: "Watergate indicates
to us that we need a revival of integrity in our
national life Unless moral and spiritual in-
tegrity are restored, the country couid fall prey
to a dictator."
AND NOT long ago in Washington 18 na-
tional religious leaders formed a new Religious
Committee For Integrity In Government with
five preliminary objectives:
To seek clarification of critical moral is-
sues in the Watergate crisis;
To help assure justice lor the President
and the American people in the impeachment
process;
To work for election campaign reform,
including public financing of the campaigns;
io to Israel, Young
Ian-New Order
[ORACE GREELEY was editor of a New YorR
newspaper a long time ago. A lot of people
racked jokes about him He was funny in some ways.
ie wore whiskers whicn seemed to ^o in all direc-
ns.
Usually, one leg of his pants vas under his boot
krhile the other stayed out. People talk about his way
calling out to his press foreman, "John, have I had
Snch yet?"
A PERSON ought to know whether he had gone
Jt to lunch or noi, but Greeley somehow couldn't
cmember. The reason was that he had a lot of things
i>n his mind. He was editor of the New York Tribune
vhich under his editorship was virtually a national
lewpaper. It was read in California, in Denver as
tell as in New York.
Greeley had a tremendous influence on American
history, but the thing for which he is mostly remem-
bered are four words, "Go west, young man."
Now, some people are speculating whether Greeley
i-asn't misquoted. Did Greeley say, "Go west, young
lan" or did he say, "Go to Israel, young man."
RECENTLY, SOME picture people wanted to pro-
luce a western. Where do you think they went to
levada, Arizona, New Mexico? They went to Israel
vhere they found a western-looking area and so it is
iat the new western, "Billy's Boy," in which Gregory
Peck stars, was filmed not so far from Tel Aviv.
Going west and going to Israel seems to amount
much the same thing. Reminds one of a fellow,
Columbus. One day, he knocks at the door of Queen
|lsabel.a.
Mrs. Isabella, he says, I would like a moment of
|your time. "Sorry," she says, "but I just helped
another young man go to college. I already have a
;b cirtion to the Ladies Home Journal."
"It's not that," said Columbus. "You know the
?hole world is looking for a route to the east. I have
simple solution."
"WHAT IS that?" asked Isabella.
"Well," said Columbus, "you know the world isn't
[fiat as people think. It is round like a baseball and
l&o if you go west, you will wind up in the east."
That was too much for her. She banged the door
I in the face of Columbus. "The meshugener," she said.
"The world is a baseball. Maybe he wants to put the
[world in the Yankee stadium."
We know from history that Isabella's Jewish
I friend, De Santangell came along and got Isabella to
change her mind and as a result America was dis-
I covered.
To seek the restoration of Constitutional
checks and balances in the federal government;
To try to clarify moral issues facing the
electorate in 1974 and 1976, stressing each citi-
zen's moral responsibility to be "meaningfully
involved in those elections."
,,i ,., imHMHMMpi
tS^cynioiir ^A). JL^icb
man
Three Jewish (?)
Writers and Their
Jewish (?) Books
'JpHERE ARE intermittent discussions about
who is a Jewish writer or what constitutes
a Jewish author. Some believe that if the author
was born a Jew, he is to be considered a Jewish
author regardless of the contents of his works.
Others contend that the determination de-
pend ; on the contents oi the writer's books or
articles.
ASHER BARASH is a Jewish writer by vir-
tue of his birth and the contents of his book,
"Pictures from a Barrel" (The Bobbs-Merrill
Co.. Indianapolis, 90 pp., $6.95). In addition to
his birth and the contents, his style, his vocabu-
lary, and the nostalgia that he evokes earn him
the accolade of being a consummate Jewish
writer.
One can cry. smile, encounter the warmth
of love of a mother, a husband and a wife. Barash
depicts life of the Jews of East Gaiicia prior to
World War I and reveals their faults, short-
comings and virtues in an epic style.
FRANZ KAFKA was born a Jew, he associ-
ated with a Yiddish theater company, gave lec-
tures on the Yiddish language and studied He-
brew. Despite all this, one is hard put to discover
the author's Judaism in his stories. "The Com-
plete Stories," edited by Nahum Glatzer (Sehock-
en Books, New York, 486 pp., $12.50) is a treas-
ure of literature.
There are the longer and shorter stories,
some parables, and a mass of literary data on
Kafka and his works. The translations by Willa
and Edwin Muir are masterpieces of writing and
understanding of the role of the translator.
ONE DOES not know whether Michael Jacot
is a Jew but his book, "The Last Butterfly," (The
Bobbs-Merrill Co., 221 pp., $6.95) is about Jews.
The protagonist, Antonin Karas, is a Czech
whose mother was a Jew. He is a vaudevillian
__ a clown and he is sent to a concentration
camp to entertain the Jewish children there be-
cause he defamed the Nazi salute and Hitler in
his act by using them as the butt of some humor.
THE STORY is told in rapid fashion and
in a style reminiscent of TV scripts.
There is a love affair beautifully narrated.
Poignancy and tragedy are understated so that
maudlinism is almost absent. One escapes the
soul-searing experience of concentration camp
accounts to which many are becoming case-hard-
ened.
SURELY, PUTTING aside the 20 or 25 per-
cent of the electorate who continue to stand on
the shaky ramparts with Mrr Nixon, come what
may, the heaits of most of us know well now
that while the legal prob.ems growing out of
the actual break into Watergate and the cover-up
that followed continue to fascinate us, it is the
morality of the episodes that grieves us sick.
Turning the 1,300 pages of White House
convocations sent on to the House Judiciary
Committee, Eric Sevareid put the matter in
sharp perspective: "These pages constitute a
moral indictment without known precedent in
the story of American government."
That wasn't what John Dean meant when he
inserted into the history of our times the famous
line about a cancer eating at the White House.
He was still out to save the President's hide
then. But he had boldly taken hold of a sharp
thorn.
HE AND the President and Messrs. Mitchell,
Haldeman. Erlichman. Colson and others central
to the drama might still have served their coun-
try nobly had they stuck to their high promise
to employ honorable methods in the pursuit of
a political objective paramount to their imme-
diate interests.
.

Basketball Players
V
In Turbulent Center
01 Draft for Future
rpHIS IS the time of the year when the Nationai
Basketball Association and the American Basketball
Association draft their players for the future.
Players are selected after the silting of scouting
reports which have been compiled during the past
year.
EACH CLUB in both circuits employs at least
one full-time scout, whose duty it is to travel the
country and watch as many prospects in action as is
possible. In addition to the individual club scouts, al-
most all of the 27 teams involved subscribe to a com-
puter type operation which is headed by Marty Blake,
of Atlanta, Georgia.
Blake is a former general manager of the St
Louis Hawks, and accompanied the team to Atlanta
where he stayed on as GM for a few years before
jumping to the now defunct Pittsburgh Condors of
the ABA.
Subsequently, he drifted into computer scouting
and currently serves most of the teams comprising
the two major leagues.
WITH ALL due respect to the scouts and the com-
puterized system, it remains for a Catskill Mountain
resort owner, Milton Kutsher. of the country club
bearing his name, to be classified as the top evaluator
of basketball fiesh.
Milt devised his own system of recruiting ball
players over 20 years ago when basketball flourished
in the Catskills, prior to the large college scandal
which took place during the 1950-51 season.
Up to that time, all of the hotels fielded teams
and played each other on a home-and-home basis,
weekly.
"IT .':r:.. .:;.'

r;: kiiw:u } > : "''.....
Court Was Right in De Funis Case
WASHINGTON Along lines forecast by some
legal specialists, a fresh search for ways for
universities to enroll students of certain minorities
without encountering a deluge of DeFunis cases
appears to have begun.
This is indicated by the request from Black,
Jewish and Puerto Rican civil rights groups in New
York City, united against discrimination, to Health,
Education and Welfare Secretary Casper Wein-
berger that the federal Government specify pro-
cedures in this complex problem facing the na-
tion's professional schools and their prospective
students.
In the U.S. Supreme Court's 5-4 decision April
23. the majority found that the case of Marco De-
Funis. Jr., of Seattle, against the University of
Washington Law School was "moot" (cannot be
decided) because, by previous judicial proceedings
pending Supreme Court review, DeFunis was ad-
mitted to the school and was to be graduated.
THEREFORE HE personally now had no com-
plaint. TeFunis had complained that he was barred
from the Law School's entry class of 150 students
although his grades were higher than those of 36
others who were admitted under the University's
lower admission standards for American Indians,
Blacks, Spanish surnametl and Filipinos.
The fact that DeFunis is Jewish was not at
issue at any time.
HOWEVER, a round of interviews by the Jew-
ish Te.egraphic Agency indicated other differences.
Some lawyers felt the practical effect of the ma-
jority's deci-ion would be to cause schools to be
more cautious in rejecting anyone who qualifies for
admission.


:
P.
1
Page 16
*.**/<# FkrMar "< S^of.r of Hollywood
Friday, June 21, 1974
NORTON
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BE Goodrich
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TIRE CO. *.
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J& ANNIVERSARY fc
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OUR p^5Sm?^IS
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STORES
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Whiievva/ls
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