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:
AA00014307:00097

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
# Jewish Floridla]m
and SIMM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
i
Volume 4 Number 14
Hollywood, Florida Friday. July 19, 1974
Price 25 cents
1974-75 Slate Prepared By Nominating Committee
The annual general member-
ship meeting of Jewish Welfare
Federation will be held at 10 a.m.
Sunday. Aug. II, 1974, at Emerald
Hills Country Club, 4100 North
Hills Dr., Hollywood.
Norman Atkin, M.D., president
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Grenter Hollywood, announced
that after careful study and de-
velopment, new by-laws will be
proposed at the annual meeting
of the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion. A significant change will be
the recommendation that the
name become "The Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward County,
Inc."
Dr. Atkin stated that the name
[change reflects the great de-
velopment of not only Holly-
lwood but also Hallandale. Mira-
mar, Pembroke Pines and Dania.
Since the Federation Is respon-
sible for these areas, it was in-
dicated that the name should
[reflect the enlarged scope of the
I area served by Federation.
Upon the approval of the new
I by-laws, an election wiil be held
[of new officers, nominees to
serve on the board of directors
[and nominees to serve on the
Iboard of trustees.
The nominating committee has
Iprepareu a slate of nominees for
lofficers. members of the board of
[directors and board of trustees
|of The Jewish Federation of
South Broward, Inc. Members of
ROBERT BAEK
HERBERT 0. KATZ
DR. SAMUEL MEIM
NAT PR/TCMER
1EWIS CONN
the nominating committee in-
clude Robert M. Baer, chairman,
Mrs. Stanley Margulies, Dr. Sam-
uel Meline, Nathan Pritcher and
Ben Salter.
Nominees for the board of trus-
tees include Morton L. Abram.
Mrs. Robert Baer. Stanley M.
Beckerman, Mrs. Frances M.
Briefer, Milton P. Caster. M.D.,
Herman Corn. Mrs. Carolyn Davis,
Milton Forman*. Mark Fried,
Howard Fuerst. M.D., Joseph J.
Gabel, Allen Gordon and Jules
B. Gordon.
Also David M. Harris. William
D. Horvitz'. Mrs Herbert Katz,
Stanley KeKssel!. D D.S., A. L.
Mailman*, Seymour Mann, Mau-
rice Meyers, Mrs. Jack Miller,
Bernard Milloff. M.D.; Jacob Mo-
giiowitz, Saul I. Nitzberg, M.D.,
Harry M. Permesly, M.D.*, Sara
J. Perry, Mrs. Robert Pittell, Da-
vid Posnack. Mrs. Nathan Pritch-
er and Mrs. Ben Salter.
Also H. G. Schlafer. Jack Sha-
piro, Mrs. Gerald Siegel, Gerald
Sicgcl, Max Sloane, Otto Stieber,
Ben Tobin*. Sheldon Willens
D.P.M., and Albert Yorra.
(Trustee for life.)
Honorary trustees are Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin, Rabbi Robert
Frazin, Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz and Rabbi
David Shapiro.
Kaye To Join Federation Staff jy
As Asst. Executive Director
Dr. Norman Atkin. president
lof Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood, has an-
nounced that Sumner G. Kaye
ii:l ;oin the staff in the capacity
|of assistant executive director.
Kaye has been assistant direc-
tor of Florida West Coast for
Goodwill Industries and active in
st. Petersburg Jewish community
lactivities. He was director of edu-
cation for Temple Beth El in that
City and also involved in adminis-
tration, youth programs and fund
Liisiny at the Jewish Community
Tenter.
Kaye graduated from Dean
Academy. Franklin, Mass., with
in Associate degree in Business. ;
le received his B.A. in Social "
Sciences from Harvard Univer-
sity.
During his time at Harvard, he
was involved in the "Upward
Bound" program geared to help-
ing children of deprived families.
At the same time, he taught at
Temple Ohabei Shalum in Brook-
line. Mass., and began an instruc-
tional period for Hebrew Union
College under the direction of
Rabbi Roland Gittlcson of Bos-
ton's Temple Israel.
While at Cambridge. Kaye also
participated in comprehensive
studies of the Hebrew Home for
the Aged and community Mental
Health programs.
Kaye, who joins the Hollywood
Federation staff July 22, is mar-
ried and has two children.
SUMMER KAYE
ough Policy to Beat Inflation
By GIL SEDAN and
DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government has adopted a tough
new economic program intended
lo extract up to IL 4 billion from
pe consumer market as a means
Of halting galloping inflation.
The plan, adopted after a five-
hour Cabinet meeting that ended
lust before dawn, calls for new
taxes, new compulsory loars, cuts
|n the cost-of-living allowances
Bnd a temporary moratorium on
government spending on new
building projects.
It also provides incentives for
export industries and puts a
Jampcr on imports by increasing
tariffs.
FINANCE Minister Yehoshua
abinowitz explained the new
measures in a radio address last
night.
He said that while Israel's
economy had returned to normal
"quite rapidly" after the Yom
Kippur War, proving its intrinsic
strength, "we have returned too
fast to a regular life style but
conditions do not allow it."
He referred to the immense
defense needs which, he said
"dwarfed" the pre-war needs.
"We have to make sure that
the State has the money which
is needed for building the armed
forces along with essential eco-
nomic activities," Rabinowitz said.
THE GOVERNMENT'S new
plan received a generally favor-
able reception from economists
and industrialists although res-
ervations were expressed over
whether it will work as intended.
The Histadrut Central Commit-
tee met to consider the govern-
ment's proposal for waiving half
of the 20 percent cost-of-living
allowance payable to wage earn-
ers beginning with this month's
salaries. The atmosphere in His-
tadrut is not favorable to the
idea.
Property owners will be hit by
a five percent levy on all prop-
erty valued over IL 5,000. Resi-
dential apartments are exempted.
The property tax, subject to
Knesset approval, is a one-time
levy and is payable in six month-
ly installments Economic experts
estimated that higher tariffs will
push up the prices of imported
cars, electrical appliances, cloth-
ing, jewelry, cameras and similar
consumer items three to five per-
cent.
1974-75 Nominees
The Nominating Committee of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Inc., nominated the following fcr officers of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward, Inc., to serve from this election
to the next Annual Meeting.
President ..................................................... Herbert D. Katz
First Vice President .............................. Robert M. Baer
Second Vice President .................Samuel Meline. DM D.
Treasurer ........................................................ Lewis E. Cohn
Secretary ................................................. Nathan Pritcher
NOMINATED TO SERVE ON BOARD OF DIRECTORS
One Year Two Years Three Years
Ross Beckerman I. A. Durbin Melvin H. Baer
Sydney Holtzman Robert W. Gordon Robert M. Baer
Moses Hornstein Abraham B. Halpern Lewis E. Cohn
Paul Koenig Herbert Katz S. Meline, D.M D.
Joel Schneider, M.D. M. Levkats, M.D. Nathan Pritcher
P. Weinstein Jr., M.D. Mrs. S. Marguliss A. J. Salter
David Yorra Robert Pittell, M.D. Ben Salter
WHEN RABBI GOREN RETURNS
Religious Party May Take
Seat in Rabin Coalition
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV(JTA^If the Na-
tional Religious Party decides to
join Premier Yitzhak Rabin's
coalition government, adding its
ten Knesset votes to Rabin's pres-
ent paper-thin majority of .one.
the decision in all probability will
be made in New York, not Israel.
New York is where Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren has
been visiting on behalf of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
LAST WEEK, the Labor Party's
own spiritual mentor. Rabbi Me-
nachem Hacohen. left quietly for
the U.S. to meet with Rabbi
Goren apparently in the hope of
selling him on a formula that
would permit the NRP to join
the Rabin government.
it is no secret that Labor wants
the NRP in. Its experience in the
Knesset since the Rabin govern-
Continued on Page 3
KNITS TIES TO BITTER CRITIC
Will Suez Hero Sharon
Don Uniform Again?
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gen.
Ariel Sharon, who retired from
the army to serve in the Knesset,
may soon reverse the process and
return to uniform.
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res, who has met privately with
Sharon twice in recent days, told
the Cabinet earlier this week
that the way is open for the Yom
Kippur War hero to resume ac-
tive duty now that mutual re-
criminations between him and
Gen. Shmuel Goren over conduct
during the war have been re-
solved amicably.
SHARON REFUSED to com-
ment when qunstioncd by report-
ers Monday. But it is widely
beueve named to a senior post in Gen-
eral Headquarters, a stepping
stone to eventually becoming
chief of staff.
Should Gen. Sharon abandon
politics for the army, his Likud
Continued on Page S


Poge 2
+ Jenlstfhrictiar and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July
19. 137
Soviet Jews Write From Tashkent and Haifa

Regards from Tashkent.
we sold our house and we are liv-
ing in this house until the new
Hellow my dear Phyllis. Steven. own,r wiii n0vc
Mitchell, little Darnel aitf'tyrV* '*"e 3r?*fH
We are very happy that we re-
ceived a letter from you. We al-
most thought that you forgot
about us.
My dears, you are interested
to know how we are succeeding.
1 can write to you that we went
to all roads, ail Ministrys (gov-
ernment departments) and I was
in Moscow and visited with the
the
the
for
Chief of the Ovir Office of
Soviet Union. (The Ovir is
office that gives out visas
emigration.)
In the meantime we did not
get any results We always get
t.'ie same answ?r"Wait until th?
situation change." For us it is
n^w verv diffiru't to wait b*eau=e
Materially we do not need any-
thing and we are thankful to you
for your willingness to help us
materially. All we need is a visa
to leave the Soviet Union. The
rest we have. We are still living
in Tashkent. You can write to us
rnly on the address which you
have. In Moscow we do not have
anyone.
We have no telephone, but
there is a telephone at a nephew
of minethe number is 764 211.
His nam is Boris Portnoy. If you
would like to call us please let
u* know in advance and we will
wait near the telephone. We can
sneak very well in Russian and
al-o Y ckti do not kro-v.
My maiden family name is
Broch.
Dear Phyllis you write that
your relatives left for Passover
to Israel. Perhaps Gd will give
us the opportunity that next year
we will meet you during Pass-
over but we would like to meet
you much sooner.
My dear you requested the ad-
dress of my Aunt Chaya in Israel.
She lives in Israel at Atzmaut
Street Number 90 2 Kiriyat-
Atta. Haifa. The name is Chaya
Telisman. Her maiden name is
Shodchina. Her son. Misha Talis-
man, is a lawyer and is also liv-
ing in the same place. His wife's
name is Anna, and she is an engi-
neer. She is an assistant engineer
in an electric station in Haifa.
Please write to them. They are
al'0 trying to help us and per-
Allocations Committee
Making Final Decisions
Thursday. July 18. Jewish Wei
fare Federation's Final Allocs
tions Committee for 1974 was to
meet at the Emerald Hills Coun
try' Club under the chairmanship
of Dr. Joel Schneider and Dr.
Samuel Meline, cochairman.
The committee was to analyze
the recommendations of the three
study committees: Local and Re-
gional Agencies. Lewis E. Cohn.
chairman and Dr. Stanley Mar
gulies, cochairman; National
Overseas Service Agencies, Dr.
Meron Levitats. chairman, and
Mrs. Robert Baer, cochairman:
National-Overseas Community Re
lations and Cultural Agencies.
Abraham Halpern, chairman, and
Mrs. Marcia Tobin, cochairman.
The final decisions made for
1974 allocation of funds to various
agencies will be announced short-
ly
Members of the Final Alloca-
tions Committee include Dr. Nor-
man Atkin, Melvin Baer, Robert
baer, Hoas iJeckerman, I. A. Dur-
bin. Mi'ton Forman, Robert W.
Cordon, Wil'iam D. Horvitz. Dr.
Sa-Tiu'l Jaffe. Rabbi, Herbert
Katz. Jesse Martin, Nathan Prit-
W.. JOIL SCHNEIDER
cher, A. J. Saltor. Ben Sailer, Dr.
Philip Wein-tcin, Jr. and Dr.
he! Parents Rap
Nahariva
Raider Son
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
young Acre-born terrorist who
led the attack on Nahariya
in which a mother, two children
and an Israeli soldier were killed
was Utterly denounced by his
own family in Acre.
"I would have killed him with
my own hands," declared the 80-
year-old father of Ahmed Abdel
Rani who was identified by the
General Command of the Pales-
tinian Revolution" in Beirut as
the leader of the murderous as-
sault in Nahariya.
"HE WAS always the black
sheep of the family," said his 53
year-old mother. A younger broth-
er told reporters that Ahmed had
once undergone psychiatric treat-
ment.
Rani, who was 24 when he
and two companions were finally
gunned down in Nahariya, was
born in Acre where he grew up
with six brothers and sisters and
amassed a long record of crimin
ality and terrorist activities frorr
the time he was 16.
In 196D, he served one year o
a two-year sentence for stealin
a fishing boat and Illegally sail
ing it to Lebanon. Before that.
he was involved in planting e\
plosives in Afu!eh and conceal
ing explosives in watermelons Ir
the Haifa market.
HE WAS detained with tw<
companions after an explosion
on a Haifa bus but was releasee"
bi (ho bi=i* of an alibi that put
him away from the scene of thi
cume.
It was learned later that he
had d 'livered the explosives to
hi-- eo'baiues who were
p.i on terms.
given
When the Jewish Federation Singles held an evening boat
ride recently, it was a gala affair. Here members Bunny
Benstock (left) George Mack, Barbara Lane and Leona
Cohn gather on the deck for some frssh air and conversa-
tion. JV7F Singles invites men and women, ages 25-50, to
Iheir bi-monthly functions.
I-ra-1- authorities said that
R m e sied ti I.ehanon a sec
Mwj tim- and ioin^d a trrori c 1! which he had contacted on
his first trip.
Hi= two companions in the Na-
hariya assault were from Tul
karem or. the West Bank
frem Egypt.
and
pines
Stan 1 Tall
Florida's
Future!
% Sta
^ I
THE
TRAVELERS
u
AterJr''3"B

Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
AMERICAN
haps with all your help G-d will
help us to see you.
Please excuse that it has been
a' long time when you did not re-
ceive any mail from us Your let-
ter dated March 8, 1974 we re-
ceived April 19. 1974 and imme-
diately we are answering you.
Our young children are in
school studying and the oldest is
working. We are all well With
this I will end my letter. Be well
and healthy. With great love to
you. your family Shatkina re-
gards to your entire family. We
are awaiting your answer
Jenva and David
**-<
Hello mv dear and very close
friends. We received your letter
and we are verv happv that you
do not forget about us.
It is verv peasant to revive
letters even from unknown to us
pcoole but when they are inter-
ested in our fate and are writing
to you thev become very dear and
close people. I hope th:!t the tine
v ill come when we will positive-
ly meet you and for this a'.l we
need is peace.
About us I can report to you
that we are all healthy. At the
nrosent time we are living near
Haifa near Kiryat Yam. About a
month ago we changed our li\ing
quarters and now we are at this
address:
N'aum Vaiman
Gordon Street 3 1
Kiryat Yam G
Haifa, Israel
It is very pleasant that you are
interested in us and I have to
aggravate you rather than write
you happy news because I can't.
Our family is in Israel more than
three months and we cannot
orient ourselves with our life.
My wife, Reva, is a nurse. She
goes to the Day Ulpan to learn
the language and her study will
take about a year. I would stop
my study and look for work but
the kind of work available is not
good for me because of my health
is not too good especially what
we lived through during the last
two and one-half years.
My oldest son goes to school
and next year he will erarf..,
"rt!d6year8,dMy,->X
er children are in the 6th clai
They are 12 years old Mv
parents at the present one .J
living with us. "^
Here in Kiryat Yam we took J
small apartment, two rooms, aj
we are living in crowded ccncT
tions. The Jewish Agencv so !j
did not promise us an apartnet
in Haifa and we are seven r*.
pie and we need two Spartn**
Mv parents would then live <
arately.
1 would like very much to *
you and when you come to Im
ri -ase positively we would k
to meet you I ak yon to tcTj Mi
and Mrs. Roth to excuse ire ;h|
I d!I not answer their lenVrbi
I will positively write to them.
Regarding our Abran Aa|
he does not need any m,:::;
hcln. All he is interested in I
that your committee t
him a permit to leave the Sen
Union for Israel.
Write to ii me wi I
swer you with hKJptneil | l(
another request tor rou
there exist in the United 9ua
an organization to seek sal -
tives?
If stieh an or^anbitiori ev>-
SOd it is not difficult '
would ask you to please :'-c-
father's brother frnv ur
cam" to the tJnHflid S .
proximatelv in 1929. and if tit
are not alive now perhaps Uh
children would answer
Here is some inform**
David Vaimanhe would _h i
nrnximatelv 78 years nM d*
Velvel (Wolf) Vaiman he wenj
be approximately 82 or 83 a
oW. The children of the cid/k
brother is Abram Vaima" b
was born in 1888 Thev wefeba
in Bessarabia. D&vid-VerVel- live
in Brooklyn, New York.
With this I will finish mj \i
ter. I kiss you all. My m h i
kisses you all as well as my ch|
dren and my parents.
Regards to Mr. and Mrs Rcl
Please write. Do not forget re
Naura Vaiman
I
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director fur i .years now provides services to
a I communities of Broward County from our
modern and convenient chapel at 58011 IoIjW J
Boulevard in Hollywood.
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
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fridoy. July .1.9. 1974
V'Jewisii FhtfidHan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
RP on Verge of Joining Gov't.
Continued from Page 1
ment took office has been pre-
I carious in the extreme.
The casual absence of only a
j few Labor MKs could very easily
[cause the government to be top-
pled by Likud and the NRP work-
ling in concert as an opposition
[bloc. That could have happened
[last week in the close vote on
Ithe national budget.
SECRET TALKS have been
held in recent weeks by a Labor
Party committee headed by Jus-
Itice Minister Haim Zadok and
NRP chiefs Dr. Joseph Burg and
Yitzhak Rafael.
The three cabinet portfolios
traditionally held by the NRP
Welfare, Interior and Religious
Affairsare being kept open in
the event agreement is reached.
The issue is the "Who is a
Jew" question. The NRP insists
on a government commitment to
amend the Law of Return so that
only conversions performed by
Orthodox rabbis are recognized
as valid in Israel.
The NRP's agreement to enter
the last Golda Meir cabinet
Hess Reports Increased Interest
In Hillcrest JWF 15 Day Mission
Alvin Hess, chairman of the
lillcrest 'Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion 15-day UJA Mission to Israel,
teports increased inquiries and
Interest in the trip which departs
Fort Lauderdale airport Monday,
ct. 21, arriving Israel via El Al
Airlines. Tuesday, Oct. 22.
The Mission is geared at a
leisurely pace with time for op-
tional trips to Eilat and Sinai, the
Western Wall, Yad Vashem, Jeru-
salem, Tel Aviv and the Galilee.
Also planned are visits to Sa-
ted, an armed force base, a new
development town built in the
jrilderness, an Absorption Cen-
ter with newly arrived Soviet
lews and an old age home.
Group members will stay at de-
luxe hotels in Tel Aviv and Jeru-
salem but spend the night in a
kibbutz guesthouse when they
visit the far north.
An Israeli breakfast will be
served every day. lunches and
dinners on full tour days, and on
the last evening, a farewell caba-
ret party.
The cost from Fort Lauderdale
will be $1,150 per person. (Small
additional charge for single sup-
plement). If you wish to join the
group in New York, the cost will
be $1,050 per person. As soace is
limited, please phone the Jewish
Welfare Federation office for in-
formation on reservations.
Children's Contribution
Inspires Anonymous Donor
Last month, the children of
Temple Beth El Religious School
contributed $1,000 to United Jew-
sh Appeal in memory of the slain j
Children and their teachers of
laalot and Kiryat Shemona.
The money was from the
[eren-Ami Fund to which the
pupils donated small sums in
leir classrooms each Sunday. It
cumulates over the year, but
earmarked to be used for
Charitable and good purposes.
Previously, several charities
have shared the funds; however.
his year, the children decided it
hould all go to the two settle
lent towns.
Upon learning of this gesture,
charitable Beth El member
dded a $500 donation because
|e was greatly impressed by the
mldren's decision.
Paul Zuckerman, general chair
fian of United Jewish Appeal, in
letter to Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
babbi of Temple Beth El, said,
j*In this time of trial and testing
for Israel and our people, the
Youngsters of your congregation
Sharon Back?
Continued from Page 1
|seat in the Knesset would go to
' Vyear-old Yigal Cohen, of the
State List, one of the constitu-
ents of Likud.
Gen. Sharon himself is cred-
ted with founding Likud and
forming it into a strong non-la-
t>or opposition coalition.
have proven their great dedica-
tion and understanding in an
exemplary manner."
earlier in the year without such
a commitment brought it the
wrath of the Chief Rabbinate.
Now the religious pJrty keeps
the Chief Rabbinate meaning
Rabbi Goreninformed of every
move and will not enter the
Rabin government without its ap-
proval.
THE PROBLEM is to find a
formula acceptable to both the
Orthodox establishment and Ra-
bin's vigorously secular coalition
partnersthe Independent Lib-
eral Party and the Civil Rights
Party.
Shulamit Aloni, the CRP lead-
er and a Minister-Without-Port-
folio in the Rabin Cabinet, has
already made it clear that her
faction would leave the govern-
ment if the NRP joins.
Labor is pinning its hopes on
the acceptability of a rather
vague "temporary" formula
which Rabbi Hacohen is re-
portedly to discuss with Rabbi
Goren.
It states that a person is a Jew
who has been converted in ac-
cordance with the practices of
Judaism accepted in Israel over
the generations.
This skirts the Orthodox de-
mand that the Law of Return be
amended to specify conversions
by halachareligious lawwhich
in the Orthodox view rules out
conversions by non-Orthodox rab-
bis.
THE LABOR Party proposed
further that while this formula
is in effect, a special committee
would search for a permanent
solution to the problem.
l^bor wnnts to give the com-
mittee one year for the task. The
NRP has insisted on a six month
deadline.
The question is whether Rabbi
Goren will go along with the
formula. He in turn is expected
to seek the advice of two promi-
DRS. PECK & GLAZER, P. A.
SIDNEY J. PECK. M. D.
AND
VICTOR GLAZER, M. D.
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
ALLAN R. KATZ, M. D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY
AT
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Contact; Saul Rosen at
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! WE DON'T ADVERTISE
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'? 1200 N. FEDERAL HWY. *
5 921-6800 HOLLYWOOD 947-3411
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nent Orthodox rabbis in the U.S.
the Lubavitcher Rebbe and
Rabbi Joseph Soloveitchik. of
Boston.
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE
of the
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
1909 Harrison Street, Hollywood, Florida 33020
I would like tickers for the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra per-
formance in the Miami Beach Audtorium Thursday, Oct. 3, 1974.
Enclosed is $
in payment for
____tickets at $5.00
...........tickets at $7.50
_.........tickets at $10.00
tickets at $15.00
_.........tickets at $20.00
_.........tickets at $25.00
(Make checks payable to Jewish Welfare Federation)
arnett
ianK,
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
C 1.1*0-1 Mjdt
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HALLAK0ALE, FLORIDA 23109
PHONE 527-05*6
J


Page 4
+Jeistncrklian and Shofa of Hollywood
Friday, July 19, 1874

wJewisti Ficridlian Cure Worse Tha n the Sickness
OFFICE and PLANT 1I N.B. 6th St. Miami, Fie. l!lt Phone S?S-*Mt
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone S73-460S
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida S3101
I FRED K. BROCKET STJZANNB tJIIOeJIET tttblfJMf.- THOMPSON
I Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
RITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator
I The Jewieh Florldian Does Not Guarantee The Kaehrtrth
Of The Merehandiee AdvertuMd In Ita Ceeswnne
Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Florldian
Second-Class Poetajre Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Willena. Chairman: Ross B,cK?';
Ben Salter. Marlon Netine. Dr. Noreaan Athln. Ho*ert N. Kerbol
The Jewieh PlorWan hae abeertjed tha Jewieh Unity |M tha Jrel* w,***l>'-
Member of the Jewieh Telegraphic Aoency. Seven Arte Feature Synei-
cate. Worldwide Newe Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
ociatton of Engtieh-Jewisn Neweeapera, and the Florida Preea Aeaoclatlen.
BUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Tear *4W>. Out of Town Upon
Reoueet.
Volume 4
Friday, July 19, 1974
Number 14
29 TAMUZ 5734
Not Just Soviet Jews
Hardly has President Nixon returned from his summit
meeting with Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow, than plans have
been announced as trial balloons that the President intends
making a trip to Tokyo very shortly.
And then a swing through Europe right after that to
assure our NATO allies that the United States did nothing
in Moscow to which they could possibly object.
All of this keeps President Nixon moving so swiftly
that no one has a chance to talk to him about the pro-
ioundly important ideological issues dividing the U.S. and
the Soviet Union and whether he brought these issues up
with Mr. Brezhnev.
We have in mind, for example, the question of exit
from the Soviet Union, and we join exiled Soviet writer
Alexandr Solzhenitsyn in declaring that this does not
necessarily mean just Jews.
The President is a Fast-Mover
There aie many Soviets, Jew and non-Jew, who suffer
the oppression of Soviet dictatorship and who would like to
opt out for freedom.
We have in mind the Soviet's cancelling of the inter-
national meeting of scientists in Moscow during the Nixon
visit.
We have in mind the hunger strike of physicist Andre
Sakharov to bring to the President's attention the Soviet
Union's 'reatment of dissident intellectuals the billeting
of dissidents and activists to Siberia or to insane asylums
on ine pretext mat anyone critical of the Soviet Union
must, necessarily, be crazy.
Did the President mention ANY of this to Mr. Brezhnev
during all those chummy, chatty, one-way talks that ap-
parently gave the Soviets all the commercial agreements
they wanted and us none of the military agreements we
say we wanted?
More than a week after his return, the President hasn't
said. From Russia to Maine to Key Biscayne to Washing-
ton to Tokyo to Europe and who knows where else
after that? He's simply moving too busy to concern him-
self with such things.
Christian-Jewish Dialogue
A resolution urging the need for continued Christian-
Jewish dialogue despite differences on public issues which
was adopted by the National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council at its recent plenary in Detroit deserves
careful attention by the American Jewish community.
The NJCRAC noted that although the Catholic Church,
for example,, holds different opinions from most of the Jew-
ish community on such issues as abortion and govern-
mental aid to parochial schools, the public debate on these
questions must be continued "with mutual respect and
without acrimony."
It might also be said in respect to these two specific
issues that the debate within the Jewish community had
best be conducted on a civilized level, since many Ortho
dox Jews agree with Catholics on abortion and aid to
parochial schools.
Then, there is also the question of Christian indiffer-
ence to issues that concern Jews. Since the Six-Day War of
1967, and particularly since the Yom Kippur War, the
American Jewish community has rightfully expressed its
indignation over the lack of concern by many Christian
leaders toward the survival of Israel.
Some Christian leaders have expressed outright hos-
tility toward the Jewish State. Christians who want a con-
tinuance of the dialogue with Jews must be made to un-
derstand that the survival of Israel is the overwhelming
concern of Jews.
At the same time, as the NJCRAC resolution pointed
out, Jewish complaints of Christian "insensitivity" to Jewish
concerns are matched by strong Christian feelings of Jew-
ish indifference to issues which Christians place a high
priority.
I
MEAN no personal offense
to Rabbi Tibor Stern, of the
Jacob C. Cehn Community
Synagogue, but that ordination
he passed out last week in the
name of the Orthodox Beth Din
is an absolute abomination.
It is forged in the crucible
of Watergate and fired by the
flames of a racist mentality.
Too strong? Well, consider:
RABBI STERN would have
local Hebrew schools "keep
complete and confidential rec-
ords on all students concerning
their Jewish identity."
This would necessitate a par-
allel set of confidential records
Mindlin
"in case of mixed marriages or
dubious conversions."
"Mixed" and "dubious" are the
key words in Rabbi Stern's lexj.
con. They are a euphemism for
non Orthodox, sod the second set
of confidential records would
therefore determine whether the
children from such marriages,
statistically analyzed and tabu-
lated in the first set of Rabbi
Stern's secret records, are in fac
Jewish at all.
TO EQUIP him with perhapi
the ultimate means of determin-
ing whether or not one is com-
pletely kosher by his standards,
the Rabbi has called for yet i
third set of secret records.
This set would keep a tabula-
tion on circumcisions, that is to
say, documented proof that they
were performed by "a competent
Mohel."
As a check on this fail-safe
factor. Rabbi Stern has asked hit
Orthodox colleagues to require
a certificate of Millah from can-
didates for Bar MiUvah.
Only a Mohel okayed by Rabbi
Stern and his Beth Din as com-
petent" would get the candidate-
past this test.
IT SEEMS to me that we are
victimized enough these days by
persons who kept secret record!
in order to manipulate the na-
tion into an image acceptable U
themselves on the basis that any
other image would not only be
unacceptable but downright dan-
gerous to the national security.
That is what Rabbi Stem is do-
ing. He is ordaining that the
Orthodox rabbinate rifle the
hearts and minds of young boyi
and girls, and their parents, for
information that ought to be no-
body's business but their own.
AND HE is ordaining that ibii
rifled information then be se.
cretly catalogued to be used lor
or against them in order to de-
termine who, Rabbi Stern-style,
is Jewish. ,.__^__
His reason? The securify ol
Continued on Pace 9-
Crippled Khantsis Makes it Back
By ARNOLD BRUNER
A break in the monotony of
his ordeal came on January 17,
1973, when Yaakov Khantsis was
told his family would be visiting
him. They had travelled six days
from their home for the first real
visit in nearly a year. They were
to be allowed 15 minutes.
Khantsis, who had weighed 112
kilos when he was arrested, was
now reduced to 54 kilos. To make
him look more presentable, his
keepers steamed his face, reason-
ing that exposure to the frigid
outdoors would give him some
color.
THE VISIT was cancelled. The
family was told the prisoner was
in quarantine.
But on the same day. a medical
team visited Khantsis in his cell,
where they examined his legs
under anaesthetic. They pro-
nounced him an invalid "of the
first category." From that day,
his diet was improved: he was
fed once a day.
On March 19, 1973, Khantsis
was removed to prison 231/16,
which was a crude hospital for
the insane. Since the time of his
first confinement, he had spent a
total of 18 months alone in a cell.
For the previous nine months,
with the exception of one prison
transfer and one medical exami-
nation, he had not risen from the
cell floor. Hig unfeeling legs
were now permanently bent back
from the months of lying in a
huddled position.
The "hospital" prison ward
held about 35 men The bf(Js
were wooden planks without mat-
tresses. Khantsis' first "treat-
ment" was an injection of "truth
serum" and a KGB-type interro-
gation by a doctor.
"I DONT remember" what 1
told him," Khantsis said, "but
some time after he left, they took
me to what looked like a bath-
room. It was freezing winter and
...
THIS IS the last of a three-
part series on the "treat-
ment" of dissident Jews
seeking exit from the Soviet
Union. Yaakov Khantsis was
imprisoned by the Russians
on May 18, 1970, after ap-
plying for a permit for him-
self and his family to leave
for Israel. On Mar. 7, 1974 al-
most four years later, he was
granted permission but
not before the Workers Par-
I adise had permanently c.ip-
pled him and nearly brutally
murdered him in several
prisons.
the room had holes in the walls,
open to the outside. They forced
me into a staitjacket and put me
on my stomach."
Unknown to him, they were
about to straighten his legs.
The attendants grasped each
leg, and with electric suddenness,
wrenched them straight. The pa-
tient fainted. They threw cold
water on him.
HE WAS returned to his board.
He lay on his stomach for two
weeks, when an attendant in-
jected alcohol into the abused
parts.
"My legs swelled up to twice
their normal size," he said. "The
pain was terrible. At night, when
the doctors left, an orderly forced
me on the floor in this condition
and ordered me to crawl on my
knees. He had an iron rod. He
hit me with it and ordered me to
crawl faster."
On May 2, 1973, Khantsis was
allowed a visit from his wife and
daughter, who had frantically
been trying to keep track of hii
whereabouts and had been work-
ing To" secure his release.
He told them his story. Letterl
of protest were sent to Moscow,
and the prisoner was moved M
prison 261/1, where he shared tf
barrack with 120 other men. Fot
the first time in 14 months. b
slept on a bed with a mattress.
TOWARD THE end of 1973,
Khantsis and his family began
to feel concern that some excu
would be made to arrest h
again in an effort to keep hi
story from circulating.
He was told that he would
released at the end of the ter
but would have to remain in t
hospital. He expressed his fea
in a letter to the Jewish activi
Ida Nudel, who wired the pri
warning that if Khantsis were n
released the issue would
raised with the Supreme Soviet.
On Jan. 29 this year, Khantsi
family was permitted to leave fa
Israel. But within days of hi
scheduled release, the authorities
were tipped off that he was carry-
ing a drawing of a Star of David, 1
which he had made at the reque* j
of some prisoners .
When a search failed to pro
duce anything, a prisoner tried
by making anti-Semitic remark*
to provoke a fight.
HAD KHANTSIS been founjj
with the drawing or taken th
bait, his ordeal he believes, woul*
have been prolonged and mign
have eventullv destroyed him.
On March 7, 1974-preci
four years after he applied *
ltave to emigrate to Israel
Khantsis was given his freed
Less than a month later, he
reunited with his family in *i
they regard as their homeland
Because of a simple wish
live in Israel, Yaakov Khan
lost the use of his legs. He no
has one further wish. equal
simple: to walk one day in
land of his choice.


- Friday. July 19. 1974
+Jeni*t HcridUar and Shoiar of Hollywood
Paga 5
,v
Israel Philharmonic To Give
Miami Beach Concert Oct. 3
As part of its commitment to
support the State of Israel, the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood is partici-
pating with Temple Beth Sho-
16m, Miami Beach, in its first
1974-75 Great Artists series pres-
entation Thursday, Oct. 3.
The concert will feature the
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
with tenor Richard Tucker as
guest soloist in the Miami Beach
Auditorium.
The oichestra, under the direc-
tion of Zubin Mehta, will arrive
I
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COM MITT IE
off lie
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
1909 Harrison Street, Hollywood, florida 33020
I would like tickets for the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra per-
formance in Miami Beach Auditorium Thursday, Oct. 3, 1974.
Enclosed is $ _.......... in payment for tickets at $ 5.00
tickets at $ 7.50
tickets at $10.00
tickets at $15.00
tickets at $20.00
tickets at $25.00
(Make checks payable to Jewish Welfare Federation)
direct from Israel for its first
Miami appearance. Mr. Tucker
has ottered his services as a gift
to the State of Israel.
The cultural evening will mark
the passage of one year since the
Yom Kippur War.
I. A. Durbin is chairman of the
Beth El Leaders
Conduct Services
Dr. Sidney Rachlin will con-
duct the Sabbath Vesper Services
at Temple Beth Ell Friday, begin-
ning at 8:15 p.m. He will deliver
a sermonette on "The Secret
Jewi." and Mrs. Rachlin will bless
the Sabbath tapers.
Judge Morton L. Abram will
conduct the 8:15 p.m. service Fri-
day. July 25. Charles S. Wolfe
will deliver a sermonette entitled
The Lord Giveth, the Lord Tak-
eth Away." Both men are mem-
bers of the temple's board of
trustees. Mrs. Wolfe will bless
the Sabbath tapers.
At the conclusion of each serv-
ice, memorial prayers will be re-
cited.
JWF Community Relations Com-
mittee. Mrs. Allen Gordon is cul-
tural chairman and Philharmonic
Committee members include Mrs.
Norman Atkin, Mrs. Aian Jacobs,
Mrs. Herbert Katz and Mrs. Jack
Miiler, tickets; Mrs. Fred Ehren-
stein, transportation: Mrs. Alfred
Geronemus, publicity: Mrs. Na-
than Pritcher. printed material:
Mrs. Edward Light, Mrs. Seymour
Mann and Mrs. Sheldon Shaffer,
finance: Mrs. Bernard Milloff and
Mrs. Martin Smith, reception; and
Mrs. Sam Sorin and Mrs. David
Zugman, community liaison.
Tickets are limited. Contact
the Jewish Federation office for
additional information.
Rosenblatt To ;
Serve On Board
Of Fabrieare '
Iiv Hb#er.'att, owner of Im-
perial I 1 .; r- wta ramerV to
the Soutl.ea. tern Fabrieare Asso-
ciation board of directors at the
annual convention in Lake Bue-
na Vita June 22.
He VM unanimously e'ected
from the Association's 5S0 mem-
bers.
Imperial Cleaners, located at
1500 E. Commercial Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, has recently expand-
ed to include a second location
at 500 E. Haliandale Beach Blvd.,
Hallandale. The new Imperial
outlet was formerly the House
of Lorraine Cleaners.
Rosenblatt is a 30 year veteran
of the drv cleaning industry who
owned and operated cleaning
firms in Pennsylvania and New
Jersey before buying Imperial
Cleaners a year ago. His experi-
ence encompasses all phases of
the industry including sales, and
wholesale and retail cleaning op-
erations.
bh
ark
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J


Page 6
9>Jmls*ncrlcik** andShofmofHoDywood
Frtday. July 19, 1974
Profile
Teens Are His Main Interest
"My wife's name is really Jane
but I call her "Mike," said Mark
Fried.
If that isn't confusing enough,
he said it while the Ultronic
MARK MltD
Videomaster was flashing mes-
sages, the American board was
flashing messages, the BIG
BOARD was flashing messages
and the broad tape was flashing
messages.
To interview Mark Fried, stock-
broker, is to receive flashing mes-
sages In between the flashing
messages.
He added the explanatory mes-
sage: "1 named her Mike because
she looked like a Mike."
Mark and Mike have been
Frieds for 5'3 years. They met
in Fort Lauderdale where the
girl from Kankakee, III., and the
boy fresh out of Florida Atlantic
University had apartments in the
same building.
Mark Fried has another part-
ner. His name is Richard Knee
and together they've created an
unusual team; one researches and
the other sells stocks.
Fried finds his work exciting.
He explained, "I can't have stocks
because I'd get too wrapped up
in my own account and wouldn't
have time for customers."
Instead, he gets wrapped up in
other things. Like JWF's Young
Leaders Council.
"The year Sam Meline was
president. I went to a meeting
and found it really interesting.
I liked it and have been active
for 4'2 years now," Fried said.
His main interest is teenagers.
He started by working with
Once Again
TIM
Renowned Cantor
JACOB
JEROSOLOMSKI
Will Official* it th*
w
HIGH HOLY DAYS
at 1 he
Located on iht Ottin
at 21 St.. Miami Bsach
PLANNED. ENTERTAINMENT
FREE PARKING
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meals
Finest KOSHER camat tsrvrs
in mi Ocaaartam fimna roam
Ussst Sussrvmss
a Mat* umt m
aaVaaHaaMB
Tf faesarvattant CaU
538-6631
or 531-1744
MURRAY ENQEL
Gen. Manager
"Teenage Hotline" and when
Young Leaders Council recon-
structed their areas of interest,
he became vice president of
Youth Development.
"With the help of Elaine Pit-
tell, we were successful in get-
ting Youth Council started," he
explained. Now it has become the
Jewish Community Center's
Youth Group and Fried says of
it, "It's fun being with them."
Mike/Jane likes working with
first and second graders and sen-
ior adults. Together, the Frieds
cover all categories with their
interest and time.
Stockbroker Fried's family has
lived in Hollywood since 1935.
His grandfather. Henry Kest. was
a founder of Temple Beth El. His
mother, Bunny Williams, is a
well-known decorator.
What is probably not well
known is an unusual interest,
other than teenagers, which the
Frieds enjoy together... wilder-
ness camping!
They first viewed it on televi-
sion three years ago and proceed-
ed to buy a Volkswagen camper.
Hugh Gliekstein
Elected To Board
Of City National
Attorney Hugh S. Gliekstein.
of Samuels and Gliekstein law of-
fices, has been elected to the
board of City National Bank of
Hallandale, according to Samuel
Friedland. chairman.
Glick.'tein has been associate
counsel jf the bank since its in-
ception and has been practicing j
law in Broward County since:
1957. He was City Attorney for;
Lauderdale Lakes from 1970-773. I
City Prosecutor and Special Coun-1
sel for Plantation from 1967-70,!
and Assistant State Attorney from .
1964-67.
Educated at Columbia Univer- j
sity and Washington and Lee, j
Gliekstein is a member of the 1
Florida, Broward County and
American Bar Associations.
Gliekstein has served as an of-1
ficer and director of Temple
Emanu El in Fort Lauderdale
and is a former president of the i
Fort Lauderdale Little Theatre.
^Jhe KOSHER
fCftoum
MOTEL
Compl.trij *n ConoMxnr*
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST in Entertainment
5
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With The BERKOWIT? FAMILY
Traditional Holiday
Services Conducted
on Premises
By tha Renowned
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
Serving
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Mashgiach on Premises
3 Meals Served on
Ssbbsth and Holidays
TV in All Rooms
Private Beach Pool
PESERVE NOW
For Rcurvatisni CAU
1-538-9045
YsurHsst
Tha BOKOWITZI
IILY
I OCEAN AT 41st ST, MIAMI BEACH
They've retrogressed in luxury
since... sold the camper... trav-
el by foot and sleep by tent now!
"Last summer we backpacked
Colorado and the Rockies," Fried
explained. "This year we're do-
ing New Hampshire, Maine and
Canada."
The Frieds lose five to ten
pounds on a five day hike. Climb-
ing heights burns off calories and
their calories are provided by
freeze dried food.
When they return to Holly-
wood, it will be to continue Mark
Fried's goal: "Involving more
kids in the community through
activities."
Fried, who has won the Federa-
tion Merit Award for his teen
work, is a vice president of Jew-
ish Family Service, vice presi-
dent of Young Leader's Council
and has been on the board of
Teenage Hotline. '*._
And speaking of board...the
big board is flashing, the market
will officially open for the day in
ten minutes, the phone is ring,
ing incessantly and the man with
the black mustache/sideburns/
beard says, "Thank you for com-
ing."
He's polite under fire. Even if
you're not a teenager.
-R.G.
CLEARANCE SALE
REMODELING INSIDE AND OUT!
HELP US CLEAR
. THE SHELVES
. THE WALLS
. THE FLOORS
IF YOUR SALES SLIP ADDS UP TO
32.00 to 20.00........we deduct t0ooff rse. pries.
20.00 to 30.00........we dod'.'Ct 20V s'f re. cries.
30.00 to 40.00.........we deduct 99% s" I'M, pries
40.00 to 50.00.........we deduct 40*o off reg. price
OVER S50.00........ws deduct 50% OFF!
IRIN. A FRIEND MO THIS AO ANO HELP MME
sV^xCsVfau
AM l\ FOt USE V
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PHONEi 920-8021
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PHONE: 981-8555
1804 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE|
PHONEi 962-0999
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.




Friday, July 19, 1974
+Jc*lstl flcrkKan *** Shafar Page 7
UdyUflc
.i

Somehow, We Grew Up
By RITA GOODMAN
It's July and I always think of
Buddy Hall in July.
I've done it since I was twelve.
Twelve was my age when I
started visiting my Aunt Mayme
and Uncle Maishe at their sum-
mer place in the Adirondack
Mountains.
They owned a theatre which
was located right smack in the
middle of a town called Inlet and
upstairs there were four bed-
rooms, a huge kitchen and a liv-
ing room where lights blinked
GAIETY THEATRE outside the
front ."window.
Drectly across the street was
Hal!-* Market, where Buddy Hall
lied upstairs with his family.
They were town-people and lived
there all year round.
When I first met Buddy, my
heart did thump-thumps for he
was handsome, athletic, person-
able and. most of all. fourteen!
Within a week, from excessive
window-watching, I had his sched-
ule indented in my brain.
He got up each morning at five
o'clock to work on his father's
milk truck which did a delivery
run throughout the mountain
town*.
Sometimes I'd wake up at that
hour just to see the sight of him
heaving milk cases.
He'd return in the afternoon
while we were all at the lake but
Buddy's father was strict about
work and it was always five
o'clock by the time he completed
policing the rear area of the
market.
RITA GOODMAN
Why Aunt Mayme selected
that hour to serve dinner, I don't
know, but what I did know was
that Buddy Hall went swimming
then.
I'd peek out the curtain to see
him trudging down the back path
throuah the woods with a towel
around his wonderful fourteen-
year old shoulders and suddenly,
dinner would lose its importance.
I'd always arrive a few min-
utes later ... acting like I wa< s<>
surprised to find him there.
(Twelve year old girls in that era
were never known for their coil.)
I'd iit and watch him s'*im,
drool over the mountain-boy
phy?ique and wait for him to
finish his twiliaht dip.
Then we'd talk.
Well, really, then he'd talk. I
never knew what to say.
He'd tell me what it was like
to go to a three-room school.
What it was like to ski in the
winter. What it was like to live
in a town populated by fifty peo-
ple.
I would always have to leave
him because at night. I was the
ticket cashier for the first show.
Buddy always came to the first
show and sat in the back row on
the far left side. On the second
seat. Leaving an empty one next
to him!
Sitting in the cashier's cage
envisioning that empty seat was
a form of torture.
But every now and then, he'd
run out to his father's store to
get popcorn or candy or a drink
and I'd see him for a minute.
After my aunt and uncle cauihr
on to my "first-live thing," Uncl
Mai he started kidding me, but
Aunt Maym understood and
world say, "It's slow now. Whv
don't you go watch th movie?"
I didn't need coaxing.
That fir=t summer. Buddy Hil'
held my hand when it wasn't ir
a popcorn box.
The next =umm?r, he kissed |
me for th? first time while I wa
doin? one of my just-happened |
to-come-to-the lake visits.
... and it was also that sum
mer, we'd brazenly sat in the
back row with his arm around
my shoulder.
With Uncle Maishe watching!
I had all I could do to live
through winters. Buddy Hall
didn't write letters.
Somehow, we g'ew up while
we weren't looking.
It was mv sixteenth summer
when Buddy Ha'l told me, "I've
been accepted at Dartmouth."
I never returned to Inlet again
I never saw Buddy Hall again
...but i'"s July and 1 always
think of Buddy Hall in .luly.
Recreational Facilities Abound
The Halcyon Balmoral Hotel,
overlooking the crystal-clear wa-
ters of the Cable Beach lagoon,
Nassau, Bahamas, is a great place
to relax and stay in shape at the
same time. A smorgasbord of
healthful, invigorating recrea-
tional pursuits awaits your visit.
Virtually all sports are avail-
able at or near the Halcyon Bal-
moral. In addition to its olym-
pic-aize fresh water pool, the ma-
jestic hotel has two all-weather
flood lit tennis courts and a resi-
dent pro. Golf is available at
several courses within minutes of
the hotel.
A visit to Balmoral Island
with its three glorious beach-
es is a unique experience for
guests of the hotel. Thty find it
a Shangri-Laa wonderful place
to really get away from it all.
Snorkeling equipment, sailing
boats, glass bottom boats, water
skiing and scuba diving equip-
ment are always available on the
island, plus a sport fisherman
boat which will pick up hotel
guests by request, for deep sea
fishing. The hotel's launch runs
regular scheduled trips every
half hour to the island through-
out the day at no charge.
Balmoral Island, a private, en-
chanting retreat, features 100
chaise lounges on the beach,
thatched umbrellas and 50 seats
at the island barbecue and bar.
You have the option of bask-
ing in the sun, dawdling in the
shade or playing hard. Which-
ever you choose you can look for-
ward to being pampered upon re-
turn to your luxury hotel. For
example, after you've worked up
a good sweat landing a prize fish
. relax fish cleaning, wrap-
ping and freezing service is avail-
able for guests' catch.
Elsewhere at this sportsman's
paradise you can look forward
to:
WATERSKIING $7 for 15
minutes; SNORKELING $3
for all morning; GLASS BOT-
TOM BOAT RIDES $10 an
"-hour for a boat for two persons
and $6 for a half hour; SAIL-
Halycon Balmoral Hotel on Cable Beach
FISH $12 an hour for two
people and $7 for a half hour;
DEEP SEA FISHING daily
rate of $250 for six persons in-
cludes captain, equipment, bait,
lunch and wine. The boat is fully
outfitted for deep sea sport fish-
ing and is equipped with bar,
color TV, stereo and air condi-
tioning. TENNIS free (pro of-
fers half-hour instruction at
$10); MOVIES every Tuesday;
RECREATION ROOM ping-
pong and billiards free (refund-
able deposit on equipment);
SHUFFLEBOARD free;
SIGHTSEEING $6 per person
for two-hour organized tour, or
$10 an hour by private taxi for
two; BICYCLES available for
rent in town; MOTORBIKES
rental can be arranged at hotel;
MOTORBOATS available at
Balmoral: the Sonesta Golf Club.
Bay Shore Marina in town.
GOLF one mile from the
Championship 18 hole golf
course. To make the course a
challenging one, six lakes have
been added to the existing ter-
rain. The longest hole is 590
yards; the shortest, 185. Green
fees are $6 for the summer sea-
son, $8 for the winter season.
Clubs can be rented for $4 and
power carts for $10.
Another superb club just a
short ride from the Balmoral is
the South Ocean Golf Club. Well
kept fairways, faultless greens on
this 18-hole par 72 course. Four
challenging water holes. Club-
house with pro shop, locker
rooms, restaurant and bar. Green
fees $8, electric carts $8.
Rurdines
Uflorido
THE WHITE SALE
i
NOW IN PROGRESS
BED LINENS from Wamsutta. Fieldcrest
and Martex. Plus all the exciting designer
collections. Missoni. Vanderbilt and Ba-
buka mood. Remake a room... and save!
TABLE LINENS. TOWELS. DRAPERIES.
PILLOWS. RUGS. And much, much
more! In patterns or florals, stripes or sol-
ids, plaids or checks by the dozens. All
ready to complement your happy Florida
lifestyle, and all at savings now. during
our semi-annual White Sale. Check your
linen closet, and hurry in to stock up!


Page 8
+ U**1 Friday, July 19. 1974
Jewish War Veterans Elect
Uhr As State Commander
Harold C. Uhr of North Miami
BeaWi was eterted eoinmtmrter of
the Department of Florida, Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A.,
during the closing session of the
28th annual convention at the
Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach, Sun-
day. June 30.
Other state officers elected
were Howard Melinson of Boca
Raton, senior vice commander;
Arthur Sherry of North Dade,
first junior vice commander;
Samuel D. Kety of St. Petersburg,
second junior vice commander;
and Herbert Dubbin of Coral
Gables, judge advocate. Harold
Bierman of North Miami Beach
and Leonard Davis of Miami were
elected trustees.
Robert K. Franzblau Post No.
177, Miramar and South Dade
Post No. 778 tied for the honors
of the best post in the Depart-
ment of Florida for 1973-74.
Herman Sokolow, Miami Beach
Post No. 330, was awarded the
"Harry Mazey Award" for out-
standing hospital work.
Abe Horrowitz Post No. 682.
North Miami Beach, won the
award for outstanding community
work.
Alvin Rose. South Dade Post
No. 778, received the "Julius
DeutSCfa Memorial Award" as 'he
veteran nf th* eeii+ef*he De-
partment of Florida.
Mr. Uhr is a life member of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A.. and served his post. Abe
Horrowitz No. 682, in every ca-
pacitv including commander. A
life member of the AMVets, he
served as commander of Post No.
13, and is a member of the Skelly
McCleod Post No. 257, American
Legion.
In 1964. Mr. Uhr organized the
first Veterans Day parade held in
the city of North Miami Beach
which nas since become an an-
nual event. In conjunction with
this, he presented and lobbied
before the Dade County School
Board a resolution to close the
schools on Veterans Day so that
the youngsters could properly
partake in events honoring our
country's veterans.
In 1972, through state-wide
competition. Mr. Uhr was select-
ed as the "Veteran of the Year"
of the Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. and was awarded the
"Julius Deutsch Memorial
Award" which is presented an-
nually by the Norman Bruce
Brown Post No. 174, Miami.
???AskAbe???
By ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
QUESTION: What is the mean-
ing and origin of Gematria?
MRS. DOROTHY HERF
North Miami Beach
ANSWER: Gematria (Gema-
triot pi.) is the calculation of the
numerical value of Hebrew words.
Because every' Hebrew letter
has a numerical value, the let-
ters of words and phrases can be
added to make a sum. A search
is then made to find another word
or phrases of equal numerical
value. This could provide a fuller
explanation or a hidden mean-
ing.
In Rabbinic literature numer-
ical Gematria first appears in
the statements of our sages of
the second century. It is also
found in the Midrash and in Kab-
balah, the heritage of Jewish
mysticism. The use of Gematria
in Kabbalah was developed in
the twelfth and thirteenth cen-
turies.
Some of our sages used Gema-
tria as om of the many methods
for interpreting the Torah.
Gematria is also used as a fas
cinating game without necessarily
attaching hidden or mystical
meaning to the words or phrases
This game is played by transfer-
ring numbers into Hebrew letters
or words, and vice versa. If a hid
den meaning is found, so much
the better.
There are many complicated
methods of calculating the nu-
merical value of words or sen-
tences. There are also compli-
cated Gematriot of different
words or phrases having interest-
ing or mystical meaning. Follow-
ing are two simple examples.
The Hebrew word Chai (life)
is spelled with the two Hebrew
letters. Chet. having a numerical
value of eight, and Yud, having
a numerical value of ten. The
total equals eighteen. The custom
therefore developed of making
contributions to worthy causes in
amounts of eighteen or multiples
of eighteen, symbolizing Chai
(life).
An interesting Gematria was
related to me by a Rabbi upon
his return from Moscow. He told
me that this Gematria was point-
ed out to him by a Russsian Jew
In the Moscow Synagogue.
A prayer in Hebrew for the
well being of the Soviet govern
ment is on a large poster hang-
ing on the wall of the Moscow
Synagogue. The USSR (Union of
Soviet Socialist Republics) is
ABE HA1PERM
spelled In Russian with the let
ters SSSR. The Russian word for
Union is Soyuz.
On the poster, transliterated
into Hebrew letters it is Samech-
Samech-Samech Resh. The Gema
tria for these four letters equals
380. The Russian Jew pointed out
to the Rabbi that the Hebrew
word for Egypt is Mitzrayim. The
Hebrew spelling is Mem-Zadek-
Resh-Yud-Mem. The Gematria for
these five letters is also 380.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Halpern
would be happy to receive in-
teresting Gematriot from read-
ers which he wCi sliare in his
column from time to time.
Mr. Uhr is no novice to leader-
ship* Eov three ?ears be served
as the president of Local No. 79.
National Association of Special
Delivery Messengers of the United
States Postal Service, affiliated
with the AFL-CIO, president of
the State of Florida Association
and president of the South East-
ern United States Regional Asso-
ciation for the Special Delivery
Messengers Organization.
A disabled veteran of World
War II, he served with the oui
Air Force.
Mr. Uhr and his wife, Elayne
(who has just been installed
as the Chaplain of the Depart-
ment of Florida, Jewish War Vet-
erans Ladies Auxiliary) are the
parents of Janet (Mrs. Ronald)
Beline; Scott, a Viet Nam era
veteran, and Marc, who is now
serving the Navy on the U.S.S.
Saratoga. Grandson Michael, is
a student at the John F. Kennedy
Junior High School in North Mi-
ami Beach.
Mr. Uhr, a native of Chicago.
Ill
FRID \Y, JULY 19
Young Professionals & Professionals IISwim Pan*8:00
pjnLennv'sxHideaway, Miami Springs. .f
SUNDAY, JULY 21
Federation SinglesPicnicNoonBirch State ParkFort
Lauderdale.
Young Professionals & Professionals IILive Band Party
8:00 p.m.Gold Dust Lounge, Miami.
FRIDAY, JULY 26
Professionals II Divorce Seminar8:00 p.m.Bertram's Res-
taurant, Midway Mall.
SUNDAY, JULY 28
Young Professionals Professionals IILive Band Party8:00
mNew England Oyster House. South Miami.
DR. BRUCE J. FEINSTEIN
OPTOMETRIST
Announces the opening of his office for
the general practice of Optometry
at
3176 UNIVERSITY DRIVE
PARKWAY PLAZA, MIRAMAR
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J


Friday, July 19. 1974
k tcwink fk ridffar, and Shoiar af Hollywood
Pago 9
LEO MINDL1N
The 'Cure' is Worse Than the Disease
Continued rrom Page +
Judaism as a religion the sur-
vival of Jewish tradition.
I suppose that in Israel, where
Rabbi Stern and his colleagues
are trying to lay down the law
on this matter, the "Who is a
Jew?" issue is of primary impor-
tance.
After all, Israel's danger is not
Only military'; it is also demo-
graphic and geopolitical.
ASSUMING THE Arabs, say
starting tomorrow, simultaneous-
ly and spontaneously beat their
swords into ploughshares at the
present borderlines, no question
asked, and no more threats or in-
timidations voiced.
With Israels notoriously low
birthrate (including the incred-
ibly prolific Sephardim), the
Arabs could easily grow in a dec-
ade to outnumber the Israelis IN
ISRAEL by something like 3-
to-1.
IN A quarter-century with, say,
a 5-to-l majority, the Arabs could
then wrest control of the nation
at the ballot box without having
fired a shot.
What Orthodox spokesmen in
Israel are saying is that:
A secular Israel will in short
order be no Israel at all;
Even a religiously-centered
Israel must have stricter control
over Jewish identity because no-
minal or marginal or accidental
or purely legal Jews, that is to
say Jews who have no conviction
about being Jewish, are likely to
become little more than secular-
ist democrats within one or two
generations, thus setting up the
conditions under which Arabs or
anybody else can subvert Israel
and destroy the Jewish State.
THESE ARE very good argu-
ments indeed. Are not the "mod-
erate" Palestinians increasingly
demanding a "secular democra-
tic Palestine" in which Jews
and Arabs can live side by
side? It is so persuasive an ar-
gument that it even attracts the
Vatican, which readily appreci-
ates how huge, disadvantaged
majorities overwhelm a political
minority and destroy it.
One of the main reasons that
the "Who is a Jew?" issue is so
hot in Israel today is that Is-
raelis understand its sense in a
most urgent sort of way, in the
Vatican way, if you will. After
all. it concerns their continuation
as a nation.
j ON THE other hand, the "Who
is a Jew?" issue as advocated by
Sovitl Jewry
Jews In Russia
Need Our Support
The private telephones of
Jewish activists in Moscow
remain disconnected. Vitaly
Rubin was given 15 days to
find a job or face a year in
jail for "parasitism."
Albert Koltunov of Cher
novitz was sentenced to 5'4
years for alleged bribery
after he applied for exit
viaa,s for himself and his
wile. The Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry said the
sentence made him the 38th
Jewish "prisoner of consci-
ence" in Russia.
Military Gallup Ordered
Jewish scientists preparing
to participate in an interna-
tional science seminar in the
apartment of activist Alexan-
der Voronel, the Jewish sci-
entist, on the day of Nixon's
arrival, have been called up
for military service. They
had previously been exempt
Among the activists given
permission to leave are Boris
Rubenstcin, 49. a Leningrad
physicist: Itzhak Goitberg,
47, a Kishinev mathemati-
cian; Alexander Galich, 55,
of Moscow; and Alexander
Korottukov of Kiev, a
screenwriter.
Rubinstein has been a lead-
er in the Jewish emigration
effort in Leningrad. Goitberg
is one of the highest-ranking
Soviet Jews in science seek-
ing exit.
Galich, though not among
the known activists, has been
charged by Soviet authorities
with "inciting Jews to leave"
Russia. A leading satirist,
one of his underground
"Zionist songs" recounts that
"my hands have grown thin
from shaking hands good-
bye."
For Rabbinical Training
The Soviet Union also has
given approval to 10 young
Moscow Jews to go to Buda-
pest to train for the rabbinate
there.
Rabbi Arthur Schneier of
New York, president of the
Appeal of Conscience Foun-
dation reported the Soviet
government decision in Mos-
cow on Tuesday, after a meet-
ing with the Council for Re-
ligious Affairs.
The candidates will be
chosen by Soviet Jewish com-
munities. Rabbi Schneier said
he hoped the rabbinical can-
didates would be in Budapest
by this fall. There is a severe
shortage of rabbis in Rus-
sia.
Jewish emigration contin-
ues to decline. Only 1,225
Jews left Russia in May,
compared to the 1973 average
of 3.800 departures a month,
informed sources said.
Response to Maalot Massacre
After learning of the
Maalot massacre from for-
eign broadcasts, 27 Moscow
Jews, including Victor Lapi*
dus and Simion Pevner were
arrested as they attempted
to march on the Lebanese
Embassy. They were released
that evening.
Some 100 Jews from Mos-
cow. 20 from Minsk and sev-
en from Tibilisi sent protests
to Brezhnev and UN Secre-
tary General Waldheim .
15 Kiev Jews were prevented
from laying a wreath in
memory of the Israeli school-
children at Babi Yar. and
warned if they attempted it
again they would be charged
with "parasitism."
Jews Need Your Support
Listed below are Prisoners
of Conscience. We are asking
you to write a letter to one
of them in English, Yiddish,
Hebrew or Russian.
Sample addressCamp A
USSR
RSFSR
Moscow
Uchr. 5110/1 vs
La=i Name, First Name
USSR Camp B
RSFSR
Moscow
Uchr. 5110/1 zh. 11
Last Name, First Name
Yuri VudkaCamp A
Birthday 1947 Student
Trial 2/10'70, 7 yrs. s
Oleg FrolovCamp B
Student
Trial 2/10/70, 5 yrs. St
Yosef MendelevichCamp A
Student
Trial 12 15/70, 12 yrs. S
Anatoly AltmanCamp A
Engraver
Trial 12/15/70, 10 yrs. S
SOVIET JEWS ARENT
TAKING A VACATION
THIS SUMMER .
DON'T TAKE A VACATION
FROM HELPING THEM!
Tisha B'Av Home Reader Offered
By Israel Information Council
Fran Nevins, who writes
the Soviet Jewry column, is
on vacation. Her column will
be resumed Aug. 30.

ttHmmmmmmmmmmmml
A special publication entitled
"The Tisha B'Av Home Reader"
is being offered free by the Is
rael International Information
Council, according to Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin, of Lawrence,
N.Y., Council chairman.
The folder-leaflet is being is-
sued in time for the Ninth of
Ab observance which occurs this
year on Sunaay, July 28th. The
publication was edited and com-,
piled by Rabbi Dobin in a man-
ner that will make it a welcome!
addition to the family literature
of every Jewish household.
Free copies are available on
request. All requests muC be ac-1
companied by a stamped, self- j
addressed envelope and sent to
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, P.O. Box
11, Lawrence. NY. 11550.
Tisha B'Av is a fast day in the
Hebrew calendar marking the |
destruction of the first Temple in i
Jerusalem by the Babylonians in \
the year 588 BCE, and also of,
the second Temple by the Ro-1
mans in the year 70 CE. Since j
the advent of the State of Israel
there has been increased interest
in the observance of this Holy
Day because its history is so
intertwined witn the develop
ment of Israel.
Special attention is paid on
this day to the Western Wall in
Jerusalem, which is the only re-
maining structure of Solomon's
Temple. The publication will in
ciude a sketch of the Western
Wall as well as a short history
of its existence.
r JEFFERs
^^FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jftr
Medwin Jtfr Alvin Jffr
18811 HILLSIDE AVE.HOtllS, II.
1283 CONEY ISLAN0 AVE .BKIYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY. Ml AMI
305/947-1185
RcpmcnM b: Sonnj Lev*, f. 0.
625 S.OLIVE AVE.. W. PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
HapmorM by: Ph* Wem**. f. 0.
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areas
Raprr
Orthodox spokesmen in defense
against these dangers demand
precisely th* kind of system of
control to avoid the dangers that
Rabbi Stern is advocating here in
Miami.
And they are meeting with re-
sistance in Israel, not because Is-
raelis are not aware of the dan-
gers also, but because the con-
trols being advocated to deal
with them are in many ways
more hideous, more reprehensi-
ble than the dangers themselves.
I CAN not imagine that Sen.
McGovern would have been a
greater security risk than Presi-
dent Nixon is himself as he
swashbuckles around in the Mid-
dle East and the Soviet Union,
making all sorts of deals with
the Communists that we won't
really know about for years to
come.
But even if the Senator were,
the Watergate that was meant to
stop him. the bt caking and enter-
ing, the violation of individual
privacy, the rifling of privileged
information, the secret taping of
conversations. the deliberate
maligning of personal reputa-
tions these and other incal-
culable damages to constitutional
liberties committed in the name
Of security are tar more loath-
some than a McGovern victory
could ever have been.
The issue is not that anyone
with any feeling for these consid-
erations knew that McGovern
never had a chance in the first
place.
THE ISSUE Is that in a really
free society such as Israel's not
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even the Israelis appear able to
accept the Watergate fail-safe
factor that Rabbi Stcn has or-
dained.
In fact, the Rabbi's ordination
goes beyond Watergate. It
smacks of an odious racism, an
SS search for "blood purity"
flying in the face of Jewish his-
tory.
The whole history of Jews and
Judaism is one of ferocious iden-
tification with an evolving idea.
"Yehovah" suggests "to be" or
"will be" or even "becoming." He
never "is" because "is" repre-
sents completion. "Is' bars the
struggle toward perfection
through growth.
"Is" is dogma.
JEWS HAVE survived through
the ages because their belief has
always been "becoming" in a
changing world.
"Is," which is what the Ortho-
dox Beth Din would make of
Judaism, because it presumes to
tell us how Judaism "is" and
ever was and ever will be, no
changes permitted, is worse than
an affiliation with the supersti-
tion of other religions based on
unchanging gods.
IT WOULD break up marri-
ages of husbands and wives, cast
doubt on the religious identity of
children both natural-born and
adopted, make a mockery of Jew-
ish enlightenment.
I would find it incredible if the
Orthodox rabbinate here heeded
Rabbi Stern's ordination. Even
the traditional halls of Judaism
are aware that tradition em-
braces change. Or else, tradition
dies.
Jlevill
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Prie* Increase Effective Jan. 1st, 1974


Pacje 10
*Jmlsl> neridian >d Shofar ol Hollywood
Friday, July 19. 1974
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah counselors in training
receive orientation during the week prior
to the camp's opening; they learn what is
expected of them and how to direct the ac-
tivities of younger campers under their care.
To Avoid A Conflict Of
Functions, Please List Your
Dates With Our Community
Calendar NOW. It Will Also
Enable JJs To Give You
Additional Publicity.
TO ALL ORGANIZATIONS:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood wel-
comes news releases from your group, for this is a newspaper
which encompasses the whole Jewish community.
Also, we will be happy 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 listed for the remain-
der of 1974, along with the publication dates.
In order that your information appears at the proper time,
please make sure it arrives at our office no later 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.
PUBLICATION DATE
August 2
August 16
August 30
September 13
September 27
October 11
October 25
November 8
November 22
December 6
December 20
January 3
DEADLINE DATE
July 24
'" August 7
f '- August 21
1 September 4
September 16
r" September 30
October 16
r1 October 30
November 13
November 27
December 11
December 23
VW^Vv W^^^yyv^A
29 TAMUZ 7:53 5
CANDLEU&HTING TIME <
A Viblt To Camp Ka-Dee-Mah
Shows No Generation Gap
Temple In Pines
In Its New Home
Temple in the Pines held a
general membership meeting in
its new home Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
The officers and board welcomed
all members to the new facility,
located at 1900 N. University Dr.
(Pasadena Professional Build-
ing).
Amons the committee reports
given that evening were ways and
means, membership, building com
mirtee and treasurer's reports
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kapit donated
the refreshments.
Mrs. Sandman. Religious School
principal, is registering children
for classes beginning in Septem-
ber in the portables of Fines Mid-
dle School. Registration i? held
daily from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
in the new temple office. An ap-
pointment may be scheduled by
calling Mrs. Sandman at the tem
pie office.
Religious
Services
HAUANOAIE
HALUNDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Consarvativa). 41b NE 8th Ava
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danziger.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Tampla) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nii Ava. Raform. Rabbi
Raich P. Kingtley. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
NORTH HOWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Libaral. 3601 Univer-
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op.
potite Ho.lywood Hllla High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
Baturday, 9 n.m
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1J51 V
14th A*e.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel I
Jaffe. Associate Rabbi Harvey M.
Rosenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Tempre) Conserva- '
tlve. 4*01 Arthur S'. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irvinq Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservativei. '
310 SW 62na Ava., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerrocna.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE S'NAI (ConservaL/ei. 1201 !
Johnson St. Rahhi David Rhnvro
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Cantor Yei.uaa Htiibraun
MWAJUI
TEMPLE :*RAEL (Conservative) I
69?0 SW 35ih St. RaDai Avrom
Orazin.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Cons-rva-
tive) Pines Middle School. 200 No.
Douglas Rd., Pembroke Pinea.
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
By PAUL KERBEL
It was Friday, June 21final
preparations were being made for
the opening of Camp Ka-Dee-Mah
the following Monday. Counselors
and CIT'S, approximately 55 of
them, were busily setting up
classrooms, receiving orientation
on opening and closing exercises
including flag raising and lower-
ing, singing of the American and
Israeli national anthems, the She-
ma and a friendship circle. The
staff sings well!
Next, a rap session was held
with Hanan Sher, an Israeli who
has lived part jf his life in Mi-
ami and has now returned for two
years to work for the American
Zionist Youth Foundation. He
aids high school and college stu-
dents who wish to go to Israel
for any amount of time.
The staff has experienced a one
week orientation in many areas
of camp life and also received,
what I feel, is quite a fairly well-
rounded leadership training in-
struction. As the week drew to a
close, they received final instruc-
tion from camp director George
Kirn.
The camp, which has a maxi-
mum capacity of 220, ranges in
age from 5-14 years. It is divided
into three sections; excluding the
preschool camp which is housed
at Temple Beth Shalom for 3-4
year old children. There is jun-
ior Camp for Kindergarten and
1st grade, Senior Camp for 2nd
thru 5th grades and Teen Travel-
ers for 6th thru 9th.
Junior and Senior Camps are
housed at the facilities of Temple
Beth El. Teen Travelers are the
wandering Jews; never remain
ing at one place. They travel all
over Dade and Broward. counties,
15 campers in each group, and
have two counselors and a CIT
(counselor-in-training).
I'm happy I visited Camp Ka-
De-Mah before it started for if
I'd waited, I doubt if I could
have distinguished the counselors
from the campers! The counselors
from the campers The coun-
selors had much fun getting
ready for camp although there
was hard work. However,
learning how to make sand sculp-
tures and arts and crafts projects
made up for it. Seriously, being
a counselor at the camp is a real
experience not only because of
what the counselors learn from
each other, but what the coun-
selors learn from the campers
also.
One of the most valuable things
I learned from spending one day
was that there is no generation
gap: there is no age barrier on
counselors. The staff ranges from
high school juniors to college
students to professional adults.
No matter the age, there is never
an end to camping. I'm sure the
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah counselors
will find this summer a most re-
warding experiene; one I'm sure
they will all treasure.
Have fun! Remember, Camp
Ka-Dee-Mah is action!
Kerbel On Vacation
Bob Kerbel, executive di-
rector of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Holly-
wood, is on vacation. His col-
umn, "As I See It," will re-
sume in the next issue.
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tntour
i^fj' ^L^ict
matt
Many Novels Have Jewish Characters, but Aren't Jewish
READERS have noted
bat I infrequently 'Review
Is. My rule is that this col-
is devoted to books with
content, not merely those
[Jewish characters.
novels of recent vintage
kave reached me have Jews
Fotagonists, but they have
[or no Jewish content. The
would be the sarf> if
mi were substituted for
lb RECENT novels have
and some Jewish content,
|ie;ther possesses any parti-
literary quality. Both do
[something to awaken slight
llgic remembrances. The bet-
\i the two is "The Last Sup-
bv Chaim Bermant (St.
In Press. $7.95, 296pp.).
The other is "Tiffany Street,"
by Jerome Weidman (Random
House, $7,95). Weidman's books
all have the same ring, and none
has equalled his "I Can Get it
for You Wholesale."
The book is about a young man
from the East Side and the Bronx
in the time of Prohibition. It is
practically all dialogue and must
have been written with Holly-
wood in mind.
Bermant is the better writer,
but his protrayal of an English
family gathered to sit "shiva"
seemed vacuous at times. Despite
the title, the book has nothing
to do with Jesus or the Apostles.
"THE SONG of Soncs." with
text and commentary by Robert
Graves, and Illustrated by Hans
Erni (Clarkson N. Potter, Crown
Publishers, $5.95), is noteworthy.
The immortal book is presented
in the form of a play with each
speaker clearly identified. This
facilitates an understanding of
this song which has been inter-
preted in several ways. It may
not be to the liking of some
orthodox but the book should be
read.
Emil Fackenheim, professor of
philosophy, continues to titillate
the brain and motivates people to
think in his "Encounters Between
Judaism and Modern Philosophy"
(Basic Books. Inc., $10, 265 pp.).
He poses the question whether
it is really proper to speak of a
.'iidaic-Christian theism" that is
in total agreement about "an ul-
timate unambigious 'in patria."
as well as our ambiguous 'in
Jj)en y^allob
Religious Law Bans All Transplants
IMERICAN Reform rabbi, reviewing the ap-
Ication of Jewish Religious Law to organ
pant?, has cited a rabbinic ruling that human
transplants may not be Halachieal'y sanction-
til the time when "the chances for survival
|he surgery are greater than those for failure."
at ruling was made in an address to the Con-
on Oral Law in Jerusalem, 1968, by Rabbi
fehuda Untcrman. the former Ashkenazie Chief
o! Israel, according to Rabbi William B. Sil-
\n of Kansas City.
JBI SUVERMAN. who is chairman of the
iittee on Religion and Medicine of the Amer-
^ledical Association, discussed the "agonizing
las" which can confront rabbis in such areas
jfan transplants, as well as on issues of defini-
^f death, tho right to die and euthanasia.
reviewed the problems in a report in the
it issue of the Journal of the Central Confer-
jf American Rabbi, the Reform rabbinate.
alto cited Rabbi Unterman as holding that
ire bans against deriving benefit from the
[desecrating the dead and delaying burial of
fad are all "set aside" when what is involved
quest'on of saving a life (Pekuah Nefesh).
^BBl SILVERMAN added that, in the case of
ansplants. Rabbi Unterman has held that blind-
Is a 'ife-threatening situation because a blind
may be killed in an accident stemming from
Indness and therefore ccrneal transplants are
|ted
jbi Silverman also cited the views of Dr. Fred
Rosner, an expert in the field of medicine and Jew-
ish Religions Law. Dr. Rosner has raised the issue as
to whether the reccipient of a heart transplant trans-
fer*! the commandments in Deuteronomy to "Take
heed of thyself and keep thy soul diligently" or
"Take ye good heed unto yourselvet."
According to Dr. Rosner. both the Talmud and
Maimonides have interpreted these commandments
to mean "removal of all danger to one's physical
wcli-bring."
ACCORDING TO Dr. Roner. another Halachic
problem concerning the recipient revolves around
the requirement for burial of any organ removed
from the body of a living human being.
"Thus, a gallbladder, stomach. lung or other dis-
eased internal organ may require burial by Jewish
Law and so might an excised 'old' heart."
Another question concerns a recipient who hap-
pens to be a Cohen, a descendant of the priestly
tribe.
Dr. Rosner was quoted as asking: "Does the ques-
tion of avoidance of ritual defilement apply to the
heart of a dead donor which is now to be implanted
into a priest (Cohen)0 What Halachic priorities are
there in choosing a recipient?"
Dr. Rosner also is cited on problems arising from
the transplantation of kidneys from both dead per-
sons and living donors. For the latter, there is a
Halachic question of whether a living donor may
subject himself to the danger, however small, "of
the operative procedure to remove one of his kid-
neys to save the life cf another "
C_--*7r/ ^s^flpcrf
!a Mistake to Count Day an Out
Haifa
il FAMILIAR faces are missing from the new
kbinet. Tliis is not in itself bad. Rotation in
l is, a healthy aspect of democracy. However,
th? surprising results of the latest change is
^appearance of Moshe Dayan.
a period of several years, and up to the Yom
War, his star had been constantly on the
I He led every public poll with respect to
|al popularity.
ONE time. I believe, a straw vote showed
the choice of some 8a percent of the public
Jorite to succeed Golda Meir. Then, in the
sf the war. his foes mounted a lynch move-
igainst him which has now culminated in his
|awal from public life.
nay be recalled that less than ten years ago
was in tlie political doghouse after his at-
Jto buck the party bosses and set up a new
l(Rafi) failed.
I the eve of the Six-Day War. it was the power-
essure of street demonstrations and massive
support that compelled Levi Eshkol to ac-
Bm into the Cab net as Minist?r of Defense,
iblic slept more comfortably with Dayan in
)st.
TER THE Yom Kippur War, it was again
|ctrations and articulate protest that toppled
lid the whole Golda Meir government.
| few other leaders in Israel can it be said
ey have charisma like Moshe Dayan. But he
a man of ideas and of action Bei-Gurion
saw in him his natural heir. Dayan commanded
loyalty and devotion from many, but he also evoked
bitter and fierce opposition from those who opposed
him. No one can say of Dayan that he is neutral or
indecisive, pale or colorless.
He has left his mark on many aspects of Israel's
existence which he was in a position to influence.
LONG BEFORE last Yom Kippur. he again and
again expressed Israel's willingness to withdraw
from the Suez Canal, realizing that there could never
be peace with Egypt ,co long as we remained on
that line.
He was opro=ed by the old line political machine
of Labor which regarded him as a maverick, not al-
ways subject to party discipline. In this he followed
his mer.tor, Ben Gurion.
Golda Meir did not always see eye-to-eye with
him at first, but when his po!i?tical enemies were
baying for his blood, it was Golda who came to his
defense, aid courageously brought about the res-
ignation of the entire Government rather than ex-
pose Dayan to solitary lynch.
THE AC.RANAT Commission specifically cleared
him of any blame for the bad start of the Yom Kip-
pur War. but the fickle puh.ic responded to dema-
gogic accusations and turned its back on him.
Mo-he Dayan is 59 .wars o'd. His political career
is not finished. Should the long overdue revision of
the electoral system take place, and the public given
greater voice in the choice of candidates than the
party bosses, Moshe Dayan will be back in the Cabi-
net, and perhaps as Prime Minister.
via'."
Should we continue to speak
of a Judaic-Christian ethic when
there are deep cleavages between
the two faiths in their approaches
to many facets of man and his
life?
FACKENHEIM aserts that ever
since the Nazi Holocaust. West-
ern civilization is on trial. Recent
actions by France, Japan and
Germany intricate that the Holo-
caust has been, forgotten, and na-
tions, like man, are still in the
barbaric state.
For Jews, the philosopher-
rabbi has a memorable lesson.
He writes that Jews have failed
where they have been "men
abroad" and "Jews at home."
4=A.Javia Oc/twai-fc
If Nixon Could Jus( Pick
Up a Knack for Hebrew
ITING8 ARE nothing new in
Jerusalem. Hcrzl spoke to
two who visited there. Wilhelm
of Germany and the King of
Italy. Nixon is not the first
President in Jerusalem.
Just about a century back, an-
other whose administration curi-
ously enough was also rocked
with convulsions paid a visit
thereU.S. Grant. Three mem-
bers of Grant's Cabinet, the Sec-
retaries of the Treasury, War and
the Attorney General, had to re-
sign, and the Vice President was
not entirely exonerated.
GRANT himself was not in-
volved.
The Grant visit, however, did
not come until after the end of
his termin his retirementin
the course of a trip around the
world. Everywhere as the hero
of the Civil War. more than per-
haps as ex President, he was
serenaded. In Jerusalem, at the
Wailing Wa'l. a Jew came up to
him to say Toda Rabba.
Grant had done a big mitzvah.
and the Jew wanted to thank
him for it. It was like this. One
day in Washington, Simon Wolfe,
^Jlcricrf JZuft
head of the B'nai B'rith, received
a letter from a Jew in Jerusalem.
HIS DAUGHTER required help
for her dowry, so she could marry
her chasan. Would Mr. Wolfe
kindly see "the King of Amer-
ica" and ask him for the pecuni-
ary assistance required.
Wolfe was amused by the let-
ter and showed it to President
Grant. "Is he serious?" asked
Grant.
"Very much so." explained
Wolfe, telling the President all
about mitzvahs and how highly-
regarded was the mitzvah of
helping marry off a poor girl.
GRANT thereupon wrote a
check for $25 which was sent to
the Jew in Jerusalem. Subse*
quently, the President received
a portrait of himselfon tapestry
done by "'the Jew in Jerusa-
lem,'" who seemed to possess
some some artistic abilities.
When Grant arrived in Jerusalem
and visited the Wailing Wall,
there was the Jew in Jerusalem
to thank him.
Perhaps while in Jerusalem,
President Nixon could have pick-
ed up a little Hebrew.
American Diamond Dealer
Rises from Shlemiel Opus (
Hollywood
CHARLES GRODIN who por-
traved the brash, brazen, of-
ten obnoxious gatecrasher with
schlemihlie undertones in Elaine
May's motion picture. "The Heart-
break Kid." now returns to us in
the disguise of an American dia-
mond dealer whom fate has made
an unwilling master thief in "11
Harrowhouse." from the novel by
Gerald A. Browne (adapted to
the screen by the actor himself).
The scenario, by Jeffrey Bloom,
is a blend of suspense and tongue-
in-cheek humor.
"11 Harrowhouse." produced
ir. England bv Elliott Kaslner and
directed by Aram Avakian (both
hail from 'ho U.S.) for Twentieth
Century Fox Fi'm Corp.. tells the
unlikely story of a deposit of four
tons of diamonds, stored in an
impenetrable central London
basement and watched over by a
cunning inspector (portrayed by
John Gielgud).
cn.ARI.ES (.RODIN alias Ches-
ser. i; supoortod in the caper by
a capricious young Swedish wid-
ow who turns out to be Candice
Bergen. Other* in the game of
love and greed are Trevor How-
ard as an oH o:l tycoon. Clyde
Massey: and James Mason, mid-
di*-aged watchdog of th" diamond
deposit worth a cool $12 hil'ion.
who trie- t<\ r>t hit "shir-" fro-n
the contemplated jewel rob-
bery ...
The Mirisch Company present-
ed to the press a period Western
made in Spain, "The Spikes
Gang." from a screenplay by
Irving Ravetch and Harriet Frank,
Jr. Richard Fleischer is directing
Lee Marvin surrounded by
three youthful gunslingers. Gary
Grimes. Ron Howard and Charlie
Martin Smith, who have gone off
into the world to follow the
example of a criminal whom
they worship as the hero of their
dreams.
THOUGH brilliantly photo-
graphed by Brian West of "Billy
Two Hat?") in rugged mountain
terrain north of Madrid (with the
locale duplicating the U.S.-
Mexican frontier territory at the
Rio Grande in the latter part of
the 19th century), we are at first
dubious whether it is wise today
to romanticize the activities of a
gang of youthful hoodlums roam-
inp about the countryside.
Yet. as the story unfolds, we
see that the restlessness of the
boys is understood but not con-
doned by authors Frank and
Ravetch.
When finally, the last survivor
of a series of bank robbery plots,
portrayed by Gary Grimes, falls
dead in thf hot. dirty street ot
Pi^dras Negris. we can't help
but think of the young members
of SLA who paid the toll to
society they abused in false ideal-
nrV ajfcGEI/S "The Black
Windmill,'" shot on actual loca-
tions in England and France,
deal- with crime and passion on a
more intel'ectual and sophis-
ticated basis.
Friday, July 19, 1974 lcni<* flrjrfrfi^r
Page 11


Page 12
OMtf fhridiar and Shoto of Hollywood
Friday. July ig, 1974
:
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5300 N.W. 27th A.e 634155$
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Bird I Douglas Road 446-8101
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13360 N.w 7tri .. 681-8541
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1700 HE 163 St 945 7454
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1454 Alton Rom 672 5353
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8001 S Dun Hy $67 7575
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1275 49th St 822 2500
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20390 S Din. rhy 233 5241
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532 N lii BhrO 8412544
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2604 Sobth 4th St 4(4-1020
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755 21H Sttttt 567 1174
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3(20 ( Cokmial Or 196 1141
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