The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00102

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
0eJewisti Floridlanj
and MUM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 4 Number Is
Hollywood. Florida Friday, September 27, 1974
Price 25 cents
SAYS LETTER FROM LAURIE
Please Thank Our Friends
In Hollyivood For Everything
During the Prime Minister's
Mission to Israel, as JWF exec-
utive director, Bob Kerbel, was
about to enter President Katzir's
home to attend a reception, he
met Laurie Scharf Azoulai, who
had seen his name in the local
paper as being piesent on the
Mission and who had a letter for
her mother that she aske dhim
i,. deliver.
Kerbel invited her to join his
croup at the Presidents recep-
tion, and after discussing this
with security, she attended.
Laurie was an active Holly-
v u.hi Jewish community member
11 ttafl member of Camp Ka-
Pee-Mah. She attended Hebrew
University in Jerusalem where
Laurie Scharf Azoulai, who
wrote the letter to Bob Ker-
bel reprinted here, is flanked
by Herbert Katz, (left) presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, and Mr.
Kerbel.
she met her husband, an Israeli.
She had been married approxi-
mately two weeks when she met
the Hollywood group in Israel.
The following letter has just
been received from her:
Dear Mr. Kerbel:
Shalom!! I just wanted to
write to you about the good feel-
ing I had tonight when I saw you
and met the other visitors from
Hollywood. Mr. Hornstein, Mr.
Yorra, Mr. Katz and Mr. Yorra.
Although we were only togeth-
er for a short time, it was Ions
enough for ;:ie to realize how
much the people from my own
hometown in the U.S. really care
about the State of Israel and
what is happening to us here.
Although our husbands, sons
and fathers here in Israel are do-
ing something which can cost
each of them his life, it is so
encouraging to know that in all
coiners of the earth there are
wondei ful people who care and
who are behind us 200ri.
I'm so sorry that the visitors
from Hollywood could not have
taken time off from the Mission
to have gone to somewhere in
Israel" where my husband and
his friends are currently serving
in the reserves. Such a visit. I'm
sure, would have given them as
much hope as it gave me.
Please send my regards to the
men I met here and to all oar
friends in Hollywood, and please
thank them for iis from the bot-
tom of our hearts for every-
thing.
Shalom Ulitra-ot.
Laurie Tay-Sachs Testing Sunday
Testing for Tay-Sachs disease will take place Sunday from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., Hol-
lywood. All Broward County residents are eligible and should
take advantage of this opportunity.
Tay-Sachs, an inherited disease known to affect mid-Euro-
pean Jews, is a genetis disorder that slowly weakens a child to
the point of death. An individual can be a carrier without
actually having the disease. Carriers can be identified through
a simple blood test.
It is extremely important for young persons to be tested.
For more information, phone Temple Solel or The Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
Ambassador Barmore To Be
Pacesetters Special Guest
JACOB BARMORE
. special guest
HORNSTEIN, YORRA
GUESTS ON CH. 4
Moses Hornstein, Paceset-
ter Division Chairman for
the 75 Federation Cam-
paign, and David Yorra. co-
chairman of the Builders Di-
vision, will appear with Rev.
Luther C. Pierce, modera-
tor, on the program "The
First I-state" at 8:30 a.m.
Sunday, on Ch. 4.
"The Latest From Israel,"
a report on their recent vis-
it to Israel as the guests of
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin, will be the topic of the
discussion.
Moses H. Hornstein, chairman
of the Pacesetters Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward 75 Campaign, will host
a meeting of Division associates
at his home Tuesday, Oct. 15, at
7:30 p.m.
Special guest for the evening
will be Ambassador Jacob Bar-
more, of the Permanent Mission
of Israel to the United Nations.
Barmore participated in Is-
rael's Haganah Force* in the
30's and ttok part in the defense
formations ot the Yishuv during
World War II.
After the war, he became di-
rector of Foreign Relations of
the Medical Branch of the His-
tadrut and later joined the For-
eign Service. His assignments
brought him to Poland, Cyprus,
Argentina and Uruguay and in
1953 he was appointed Consul
General in the Midwest U.S. with
main offices in Chicago.
Later, he was appointed acting
director of the Latin America
Department in the Foreign Of-
fice.
In 1969, Barmore was appoint-
ed Minister, and later Ambassa-
dor. t i the Permanent Mission
to the I'nited Nations in New
MOStS HORNSTEIN
. meeting's host
York. In that capacity, he par-
ticipated in the Internationa!
Conference of Civil Aviation held
in Montreal in 1970 and later lie
represented the State of Israel in
several conferences dealing with
Human Rights.
Ambassador Barmore has also
taught historj In Israel. He holds
a Master's degree in history and
his particular interest is Eastern
Europe and the Middle-East
Ford Tells Rabin There'll
Be New Shipments Slated
Israel Takes Dim View
Of Syria Road to Hermon
TEL AVIV __ Israeli security circles are taking a
grave view of Syria's refusal to halt construction of a strategic road
aimed at the summit of Mt. Hermon.
The Syrians have ignored Israel's protests and complaints to
Gen. i nsio Siilasvuo, commander of the United Nations Truce Su-
ision Organization (ONTSO), that Damascus was blatant'.y
ting the disengagement of forces agreement.
A( CORDING TO UN sources,
the Syrians claim the road is in-
tended for civilian use and is re-
*o make the Mt.
Hermon summit a tourist attrac-
ti n,
The 9,000-fOOt peak, which Is-
raeli forces relinquised under the
ement accord, is part of
the buffer zone petroled by UN
force'. But security soirees here
say the road is of an unmistake-
able military nature.
Only a few score yards now
separate the Syrian road from
an Israeli road constructed on
the Wes' aches to the
summit before the disengage-
ment agreement went into ef-
fect.
WHEN THE Syrian road
reaches the Israeli-built road, it
will create an axis that would
Continued on Page 13-
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford pledged con-
tinuing support to Israel in wel-
coming Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Rabin to Washington. Rabin
responded that he was confident
of ret :rning to Jerusalem as-
sured of American cooperation
with his country and advance-
ment on the road to peace.
Ford and Rabin exchanged re-
marks in a glittering ceremony
on the south lawn of the White
House. Approximately 1,500 per-
sons, many of them carrying
Israeli and American flags,
cheered the two leaders as they
emerged from the White House
with their wives.
AMONG THOSE present were
Secretary of State and Mrs.
Henry A. Kissinger and Israeli
Ambassador and Mrs. Simcha
Dinitz. Dinitz. who was hospital-
ized two weeks ago, looked fit
and ready for the four days of
talks that begin immediately at
the White House between Ford
and Rabin.
At those meetings. Ford made
known that he reaffirmed his sup-
port of the "ongoing supply rela-
tionship'' in weapons "and the on-
going military relationship" be-
tween the U.S. and Israel.
Rabin had arrived at Dulles
Airport and was flown by heli-
copter to the White House.
Ford, praising Rabin as the
"leader of a great country," said
that "the United States is proud
of its association with Israel."
When the President declared,
"We shall continue to stand with
the State of Israel," he was
greeted with a round of ap-
plause. "We are committed to
Israel's survival and security."
Ford added that "we hope and
trust that this relationship
cooperation in many fields '
grow and expand."
Continued on Page IS-
' of
will
President Ford and Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin stand at
attention during the playing of national anthems as Rabin
arrived at the White House for four days of talks on the
Middle East and Israeli-American relations. During the
welcoming ceremonies. Ford issued a strong public pledge
that the United States remained "committed to Israel's sur-
vival and security."
1


-
Page 2-
+Jewlsti fhridicir nd Shofar or HoHywood
rriday, September 27
-*T~-
1974
Profile

His Desk's A Football Field
Simchat Torah Rally. For
Soviet Jewry Set Oct. 13
By RITA GOODMAN
When you sit across the desk
from Herbert D. Katz, Federa-
tion president, the thought oc-
curs to you that perhaps his law
piacticc has hit a new all-time
low because there aren't any pa-
pers on it. There's an ashtray
and there's a family picture, but
no clue that Katz is conducting
L. smess inat da/.
He smiles when he explains
the nudity of the desk top and
sv ivels his swivel chair around
to slide open a b.iilt-in wall file
which conceals not only papers
but mucho papers.
EVERYTHING is at his fin-
gertips. All it requires is a fast
S" ivel.
Kate's life also revolves at a
fast swivel. He schedules things
like a meeting in Miami which
wiil conclude at 10:40 a.m. and
a meeting in Holl/wood which
v: : commence at 11:00 a.m.
He gets there. And he'j not
breathless I
Katz lives in Hollywood with
his wife. Ellie. and live children:
! a. Tom. Sally, Waiter and
Danny. Actually, Laura is the
only child that has left the nest.
She's a sophomore at Washing-
ton University in St. Louis.
KATZ MOVED to Florida
from L'niontown. Pa., because he
had an adverse feeling toward
cold weather. "I figured, why
V. alt to retire to Florida when
I could start there." he said.
He .started after he'd complet-
ed other startslike graduating
University of Pennsylvania's
Whaiton School of Finance with
a B.S. degree in Economics. Like
t:actuating Harvard Law with a
J.I), and graduating the U.S.
Coast Guard Officer's Training
School as a Lieutenant j.g.
It was while Katz was sta-
tioned in Miami Beach aboa.d
ship > for one year i and at the
Distliet office in Miami (for two
years) that he got sand in his
s'.ioes.
In 165. he married Ellie and
they settled in Hollywood.
Katz. who had an Orthodox
Je-.vish upbringing, was active in
AZA while in high school. He
was both president of his chap-
ter and active on a district leve'.
HERBERT KATZ
IT WAS when he became In-
volved with Young Leaders
Co .ncil that his activity in the
local Jewish community really
commenced to flourish.
He was the first representa-
tive from Hollywood to the Na-
tional L'JA Young Leaders Cab-
inet. He is a past president of
Camj) Ka-Dee-Mah. a boaid
member of Jewish Community
Centers, a board member of
American Association for Jew-
ish Education, regional chairman
of uja National Campaign Cab-
inet and a member of Temple Si-
nai.
Meanwhile, back at the house,
Ellie Katz is all tuned in to her
husband's activity frequency.
She was born to it, for she is the
daughter of Joseph Meyerhoff of
Baltimore, scion of a highly com-
mitted family and past general
chairman of L'JA.
"If I'm not going to do it well,
I won't do it." Katz says.
AX EXAMPLE is the time
back in Law School when he
started playing bridge. It wasn't
long before he played tourna-
ment level. He retired from it
three years a.';o when other de-
mands on his time prevented him
from maintaining that level.
Another example of his "liking
a challenge" is Katz's interest in
t-opfin". Tn trw ^e"innin thought it too complicated and
was reluctant to buy a boat.
Cne and a half vears later, the
"Hatool" (the word CAT in He-
brew i became the Katz family's
sea-going vessel, and with a
Coast Guard Auxiliary course re-
freshing what he already knew,
the Federation president com-
pleted another challenge.
When asked of his new office
as president, he said. "It takes
a lot of hours but not that many
more than before. I've spent a
lot of BOUTS and years with Fed-
eration."
THERE IS one area of Herb
Katz's iife where no one may
tread. It's an area of interest in-
volving the Miami Dolphin foot-
ball team. He is one of their
most ardent believers and he
tells you. "There can be no con-
flict of my activities when
there's a game or 'The Don
Shula Show' is appearing."
His brother, Sherman, adds:
"I'm happy Israel doesn't have
a foot all team. Then we'd
NEVER see him!"
. and so his desk may ai>-
pear barren, but it's only a mir-
age. It's really a mini-football
field where the game of life is
tackled.
Friedman* Will
Describe Visit
The first session of "Program
of Great Jewish Books and Is-
sues" sponsored by the Holly-
wood Chapter of Hadassah will
be held at the Home Federal
Building. Young Circle, Holly
wood. Tuesday. Oct 22. at 1 p.m.
Admission fifty cents and full
donor credit.
Speaker^ Dr. and Mrs. Charles
M. Friedman will describe their
recent visit with Soviet Jewry,
a moving experience oi concern
and dedication to Jews living in
a repressnd society.
Meetings are held at 1 p.m.
the fourth Tuesday of every
month in the Home Federal
n,n<1<|ine Hn'hwood.
THE T
TRAVELERS
u
Ansel Insurance Agency^1
Ansel Wittenstein ,f
AH Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
FUND
AMERICAN
w
H't,
IH> YOI HAYK A I BaIi:.MI
WHO
KI'BIXS THE CANHLE
AT BOTH EX OS?
GIVE THE ULTIMATE GIFT!
CANDIE IS 100% BEESWAX; IN WH TE,
GREEN, BlUE, APRICOT, RED, BLACK
FINE CERAMIC BASE; WHITE OR BLACK.
GIFT BOXED SET $4.50
Shipped in U.S.A. Add $1.75
MORE FABULOUS THAN EVER!
BO* E. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUOERDALE
-27-74
Tie Jewish Youth Council of
Greater Miami, in cooperation
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida and the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Miami, will present its second
annual Simchat Torah Bally for
Soviet Jewry, Sunday. Oct. 13. in
the Miami Blhc:i Auditorium at
7:00 p.m.
The program for the rally in
eludes a moving and dynamic
account of the situation and
plight of Soviet Jewry by Abra-
ham Gittelson, associate director
of th;' Central Agency of Jewish
Education, who recently return-
ed from the Soviet Union
Musical se'ections will be pre-
sented by the Chosen Children,
a Miami contemporary musical
group, who represented U.S
Jewish youth at the International
Folk Festival, the Beth Ahm
Singers. Presentations by ft.
many youth organization of h.
Jewish Youth Council will afan
be included.
Lei us show our support in
starting a now- tradition ra'iv
ipg f^r Soviet Jewry on Simchat
Torah As Elie Wiesel said "If
1 -hal ever he remembered it
will be because of one sentence
I coined: The .T?ws of silence'
Unfortunately, this sentence was
misunderstood. The Jews of si.
lenee are not th lews in Russia
but the lm here, all of ns in
the free world."
Let's not be silent any Joncer.
Let us Ra'.ly our Support .
R^'oicing Holidav of Slmcbat
Trrah.
WE MUST NOT FORGET!
Hadassah Ladies Attend Conclave
A number of local Hadassah
members represented the Hol-
lywood Chapter at the organi-
zation's national convention re-
cently in Atlanta's Marriott .Mo-
tor Hotel.
Charter delegates included
Mrs. Harry Bazdan. Mrs. Archie
Kamer. president: Mrs. Earl
Heichen. fund rahing vice presi
dint, and Mrs Henry Schwartz,
program .-:e president.
.
Several croup president! at- '
tended, including Mrs. Wntttm '
Schulman, Beach; Mrs, Dsvid
Green. Golda Meir; Mrs George
Sasa VianthaL Hallmark: Mr$.
Sophia Pressman, Hilkrest, and
Mrs. Leon Brauser. Sabra. The
Beach Group was also represent-
ed by Mrs. Roe Perlmuth and
Mrs. Ida Skolnick, fund raising
vice president.
Good Wishes on the New Year
To the Jewish Community
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Ziibert
Mr. and Mrs, Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rubin

RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard,
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
norial Chapel, Inc., I IDirectors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach, and Miami.
R x -. ,.. bin
lanan. Bronx. B;
Murray N, Rub
I


Friday, September 27. 1974
+Jenisl fkridfiair and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-

6Adopt-A-Family' Program Officers Elected By Sisterhood Of Temple In Pines
Organized By CRC Here
The Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, Inc., has or-
ganized and developed an
-Adopt-a-Family" program for
Soviet Jews.
Adopt-a-Family is a person-to-
person project, through which
you can provide a Soviet Jewish
family with moral and some di-
rect financial assistance. The
need for both is great.
A Soviet Jew applying for an
exit visa faces one or more of
the following consequences: a
lenethy and complicated applica-
tion procedure, an indefinite de-
lay, harassment from neighbors.
Co workers or the police, demo-
tion or loss of job.
The cost of a visa, 900 rubles
(roughly $990) is prohibitive,
particularly for a family or par-
ents, children, and perhaps aging
grandparents. For others, sur-
vival itself is a problem.
The United Jewish Appeal
and Federations throughout the
United States are faced with
meeting the monumental chal-
lenge of the absorption and re-
settlement of New Soviet Olim
in Israel. UJA. through the Jew-
ish Agency, has assumed 100 per-
cent of the cost. Although some
money is made available for di-
recl aid to Jews still in the
USSR needs still exist, and
through Adopt-a Family, your
group can help fill them.
The Hollywood Soviet Jewry
Coirmittee receives names and
addresses of Soviet Jews wishing
contact with the West and in
need of assistance. They come
primarily via new Russian ar-
rivals to Israel (who often bring
with them the names sewn into
their clothes) and also from the
committee's contacts within the
U.S.S.R. and with other Soviet
Jewry groups in the United
States. All are persons who have
given their- n.imes with the ex-
pressed desire for contact.
Your particinntion in Adopt-a-
Family means that you will es-
tablish and maintain contact)
with a given family or families
and provide them with assistance
a- necessary. The lencth of th?
nitment will vary, depend-
ing on how quickly the family
I heir visas and leaves. Some
i -' visas are approved
By; others wait months.
The Adopt A Family program
is coordinated through the Holly-
wood Soviet Jewry Committee.
If you are an organization, you
are asked to havo your own com-
mittee of people, or your friends
lo help >ou ij jmi are at
individual. You will be assisted
at each step, but with your com-
mitment, you are expected to
follow through on the various
means of help to your adopted
family.
Once you decide to par' :ipate.
you will be given the name and
address of a family and any addi-
tional information family
composition, Languages spoken,
etc. that Is available. Your
first step will bo to establish
contact with iheai, either
through a letter, or, if their num-
ber is a/ailable, through a phone
call.
Contact should be established
in the name of an individual
most likely the person who will
be in charge of coordinating the
project for your group (not
in the name of a synagogue,
group or church). Establishing
contact may take one to several
month?.
ror further Information please
contact the Jewun Federation of
South Broward, Inc., 921-8810.
Bill Schoenfeld Elected To
Nat'l Executive Committee
W. Bill Schoenfeld, a member.
of the Hollywood Victor B.
Freedman Post 613. JWV, for 22
years, was elected to serve on
the National Executive Commit-
tee representing the Department
of Florida 4th Region at the re-
cent national convention of the I
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. in Philadelphia.
Mr. Schoenfeld is Past Post
Commander, Past Department
Judge Advocate. Past National
Program Chairman, Past Chief
of Staff. Department of Florida
and Past Chief of Staff 4th Re-
gion. He is presently serving
Post 613 as Blood Bank Chair-
man. Historian and Trustee of
the Benevolent Fund.
Temple in the Pines Sisterhood
recently held elections. The posi-
tion of president was filled by
a cochairmanship of Nancy Arn-
son and Lynne Garfinkle. Others
elected are vice presidents Irene
Peretx, CarJ- Ifcpit and Elaine!
Krupnick; Bea lio'en, secretary,
and Marcia Shutter, treasurer.
The board of directors includes
Roz Klein, Sylvia Scott. Shirley;
Kravitz, Anne Weber. Rochelle |
Krakower, Rita Gutkin, Sylvia
Gleischer. Arlene Pomeranz, Es
ther Fried and Thea Millerman. |
The Sisterhood board will meet
Oct. 3 at the temple office. All
Sisterhood members may attend
board meetings.
The Bowling league will begin
Oct. 15 with Anne Goldstein in |
charge.
The Men's Club will hold elec-
tions at its next meeting Sun-
day, Oct. 13. President Steve
Shutter has invited State Rep-
resentative Dan Bass to address
the group. Prospective members'
may attend this brunch by call-
ing Shutter.
Regular classes of the Reli-
gious School will begin Tuesday. principal. Further information
All registered students have been regarding the religious school
asked to attend an orientation may be obtained by calling Mrs.
session with Rhoni Sandman, Sandman.

Singles Plan Picnic
And Costume Party
The Jewish Federation Singles I
of Broward will hold a picnic at
T-Y Park in Hollywood, Sunday.
Oct 13. at 1 p.m. Children are
welcome. Drinks, fire and paper
goods will be furnished.
On Saturday, Oct. 26. a "Cos
tume Party" will be held in Hol-
lywood (Costume not manda
ton ) R.S.V.P. all functions by ,
calling the Federation offices 9-5
Monday through Friday.
POSITION WANTED
Unusual eppcrtunity for Conqreqa
tie* or Hvtel to obtain services ol
RETMrt RABBI, 6S, "Conservadox,"
excellent speaker, recognized lead-
er, university professor, fine voice,
conducts inspiring musical services.
Served one Conareqation over 30
years. Seeks position for winter
Months, modest salary and living
quarters.
Writt RABBI C/0 Rebbili-lnn,
W.nfhrop, Maine 04364
MARIO RENTAL APTS.
HOLLYWOOD HILLS
WSNISHtD AN'< UNHmiSMD
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Dade 625-4545 Broward 989 3030
30 Diffcr'-n/ Buildings
Ren>t"&-Car
5 LOW AS
a DAY
K .'.MilAGE
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1M .-''rj.
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Marrne Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE & PAINT. INC
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HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath / Closet Accessvrilt
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Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sunday*
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Cui'oti Mde
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Pacte 4-
*3eistrkrMi^r and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 27, 1974
- MoreConcessions-^ otArms
Yom Kippur Survival
In this Yom Kippur observance, to be celebrated
beginning at Kol Nidre services next Wednesday
evening, there is something of-the theme of Passover.
"Why is this night different from all other
nights?" the youngest asks at the Seder.
"Why is this Kol Nidre night different from all
other Kol Nidre nights?" we may echo his guestion.
And ihe answer is that this year marks the first
anniversary of the Yom Kippur War. On that night,
exactly one year ago, the armies of Syria and Egypt
were already on the move to aim a mortal blow at
the heart of Israel.
On the High Holy Days, we ask in the liturgy
who will live during the coming year, and who will
die? Who by fire and who by sword?
ft "A" H
Predestined to Live
In retrospect, Israel did live. Israel did not die,
no matter how well were laid the plans of the treach-
erous Arab nations, who chose the holiest day of
the Jewish calendar on which to strike.
It does no good, no real good, to recall with
animosity that in the face of such cowardice the
Arabs announced, and still announce, their bravery.
That in the face of such cowardice they announ-
ced, and still announce, their victory, when the truth
is that their armies were surrounded and cut off and
that, in the end, it was they, not Israel, who were
invaded.
There have been many nations and leaders who
tried to rewrite history. In the 20th century, from
Hitler through Brezhnev, the facts of history have
been twisted. Why not the Arbas, too?
As Jews on this first anniversary of the Yom
Kippur War, what we must hold on to is not so
much Israel's victory in the face of near-defeat, but
her survival.
There seems something destined in her fate that
this should be, and on the Day of Atonement there
is no better time to think about it.
rpHE NEW year begins with a
* brave but strange assessment
of Premier Rabin's visit with
President Ford during which the
President is supposed to have
promised "more'' arms sales to
Israel.
The assessment is unbelievable.
To begin with. Ford's brief
tenure in office already shows
him to be an ardent golfer, ob-
sessive swimmer and frank
prevaricator.
HE SAID much in August
about openness, honesty and an
end to the dark night of the
nation's soul.
- :: I
f- ::-'.:
Leo
Mindlin
i
>S~-'"- '
But in September, he has
proven himself to be stealthy and
I sTRQumq cowl Immm way..,
Good Time to Limber Up MATTER OF FACT
The advent of the New Year is more than a religious
occasion. It also signals the end of the summer doldrums
and the launching of South Florida Jewry's vigorous com-
munity activities.
In this spirit, a Florida Leadership Retreat under the
auspices of the United Jewish Appeal National Campaign
Cabinet is scheduled for the weekend of Sept. 27 at Lake
Buena Vista.
Such distinguished personalities as Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United Nations Jacob Barmore and Max Di-
mont, distinguished author of "Jews, God and History,"
will be at the Florida Leadership Retreat.
The many scheduled sessions, including one with
Irving Eernstein, executive vice chairman of the UJA. are
designed to mobilize our area's civic and philanthropic
energies after a long summer's vacation.
We should not be fooled by what was a hopefully
happy summer lay-off. The flow of news from abroad was
swift and unabated, and it spells the need for all of us
to get back into a state of awareness of need at home, in
Israel, and wherever Jews and Jewish communities exist.
The Florida Leadership Retreat looks like a perfect
place to limber up for the important tasks ahead.

P.........!.!.Hi'! 'ill J. .,, ; ,.:. ,.
MJemsti Florid fan
-, Ml", M 4l (.Ml Mill IllimiUllvll
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NJt 6th St., Miami. Fla. IJlSt Phone J73-4SOf
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 173-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Mumi. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AsslsUut to Publisher
RITA GOODMAN. News Coordinator
The Jewish Plorldian Does Not Guarantee The Kaehrtrth
* Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columna
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Florldlan
.-oond-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. r.ciD uniwinii!
Jewish Federation qt s..uth Broward. inc. shofab KDITOuiai.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlirens. Chairman: Ross <'
man a__ o.i... \f.rin MavIhi Dr Nnrman Atkln. I bert N. 1
Ben Salter. Marlon Nevlns. Dr. Norman Atkln. Robert N.
,-
The Jewish Florldlan has absorbed the Jewish I'nlty and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndl-
cate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of Cnplish-Jewlsh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Tear S4 00. Out of Town Upon
Reauest. _______,__________ .___________
Volume 4
Friday, September 27, 1974
Number 19
11 T1SHRI 5735
WASHINGTON Suppose a
friend hail just mortgaged a filth
of all his worldly goods to cover
two and one half months of un-
paid bills. Suppose there was also
every reason to expect his un-
paid bills to go on mounting in-
definitely, always at the same
alarming rate. Would you then
l-egard this man as a sound i ed-
it iisk?
This is the right way to under-
stand the recent West German
loan to Italy. The Italians hail
to mortgage almost exactly one-
fifth (if their gold reserve to get
S2 billion; and S2 billion approx-
imately represents the Italians'
trading deficit lor two and a half
months.
THERE IS nothing solid in
sight, either, to make the Italian
trading deficit sin ink or disap-
pear before the time the West
German loan has been used up.
If anything, the British situa-
tion is a bit worse than the Ital-
ian situation. The British trad-
ing deficit is running at a rate a
bid above the Italian deficit, or
about $10 billion a year.
This is nearly equivalent to a
U.S. trading deficit of $50 bil-
lion a year because of the si/e
difference between the two econ-
omies.
THE EXTREME gravity of
the British situation has been
somewhat concealed by an Iran-
ian loan plus continuing short-
term deposits by Arab oil pro-
ducers. But the short-term de-
posits have also left at least $4
billion that may be withdrawn
from London overnight if the
Arab oil producers begin to wor-
ry about their money. That is
hardly a long-term plus.
Hence cold chills now follow
such an episode as Lloyd's
Bank's recent loss of $75 million
by unauthorized currency deal-
ings by one of its branches.
HENCE THE British stock
market, discounting catastrophe,
has reached levels considerably
below the levels existing during
the heroic but desperate Battle
of Dunkirk.
In short, a British smash is
just as imaginable as an Italian
smash; and either, alas, can
cause a worldwide smash.
This does not mean that such
a smash must ii > iit- expected
or predicted. Predictions of that
sort would have no place, in any
ease, in any strictly political re-
I oi t.
But foregoing facts are still
relevant in this rej ort on the
first impressions made by the
transformed VVashington of Pres-
ident Geiald_ Ford. To put the
matter in' a nutshell, the new
President has been skillfully us-
ing the metli His of calmer, hap-
pier times "which may prove
to be methods ill adapted to the
Btormy, unhagpg present.
IN TUB economic and finan-
cial spheres, you can easily see
that the President's methods are
not working particularly well.
He has obviously been trying to
i cstore confidence atmospheric-
ally by proclaiming an "open"
White House, by making all
siits of gestures to the Congress,
by trying to please as many peo-
ple as possible.
With the aid of. the sharp con-
trast with the horrendous recent
1 ast, the President has in fact
pleased gieat numbers of people.
But it is also plain that the
President's methods are not
working very wall simply be-
cause he has not restored con-
fidence.
catastrophe is also being
discounted here in the United
States, and this is why the ex-
pected "Ford boom" has conspic-
ousiy failed to develop. In other
words, vigorous acts instead of
genial words were needed to en-
gender confidence.
Worse still) the new Washing-
ton of President Ford contains
lots of hints that there have
I- en so few vigorous acts be-
cause n_ one is quite sure what
ought to be done.
mendacious, and he has by the
single act of pardoning Richard
Nixon brought us to new and
heightened horizons of our na-
tional agony.
Why should his reported deal
with Rabin by any more believ-
able'
FROM ANOTHER vantage-
point, the sad fact is that the
U.S. has not yet even now be-
gun to act upon the first prom-
ise of big sales to Israel made
in the final months of the Nixon
presidency.
For more to follow nothing- is
for more to be nothing.
This sort of finagling empha-
sizes Israel's tragic situation ju^t
one year after the start of the
Yom Kippur War.
While there is no real reason
S3 of now to conclude that Pres-
ident Ford is pulling back on
Israel neverthelessj
HE HAS already pU11edT>ack
on bis position in the vice presi-
dency that the U.S. sushi to rec-
ognize Jerusalem as-srae".'- capi-
tal;
And, following his visits
Washington with Syrian Foreign
Minister Abdel Hakim Khadam
and Saudi Arabia's Foreign Min-
ister Omar Saqaaf, he made it
very plain that we are not now
considering, nor will we consider
in the foreseeable future, part-
nership in any kind of guaran-
tee of Israel's security.
In a morbid way, that makes
sense. Guarantee Israel how?
That would raise the question of
the inviolability of Israel's ter-
ritory and ultimately the ques-
tion of Israel's borders.
IN THE end, a U.S. guarantee
of Israel's security can only be
metaphysical, that is to say. a
guarantee that Israel, meaning
the IDEA of Israel, must be a I-
Continued on Page 12
-
By JOSEPH ALSOP
THE UNCERTAINTY (a
ably the worst in the Una]
economic sphere illustrated
the Italian and British sil
tions. And it must b,e. n uncertainty and drill" tfie pa
ularly risky when there Is n
danger whatever <>f the kit
worldwide smash tlfjit is so easi-
ly imaginable today.
At the same time, 'if has I
noted, too, that the new A Ii
istiation's obvious uncertainty
reflects a much wider state of
affairs in this country.
FOR CONTRAST, one n
only recall that last time wl
comparable dangers seemed I i
lurk ahead. This was in the :
mediate aftermath of World War
H when Western Burop. threat-
ened to fall into utter ths
among the war-wrought ruins
In President Truman's time,
however, the answer was obvi-
ous enough: "Rebuild the ruins.
The task was undertaken. The
result was a long period of
booming economic progress, first
in this country and then thro
out the developed nations of the
non Communist part of the
world.
WITH UPS and downs, the
post-World War II Nxim !a-
remarkably long time. Indeed II
was only beginning to lose
pet'JI when the abrupt and de-
structive rise in energy I
created the dangerous new -i'
tion that confronts us. "Poi
reason and for others, too, the
postwar period is how over.
Yet there are no obvious an-
swers for the period now ahead.
Furthermore, if tte" correct an-
swers cannot be found Jo
. and found soon, toe '"
years ahead may easilyturn Into
another prewar period.
Do not forge* what Rl
with the Gieat Depression, .mi''"
way between tlie two vvoria
wars.
-
S-27-T4


Friday, September 27, 1974
*Jfnisf> ftoridfiar and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
DIAHHtlM SHAPIRO
h..Jh
MARCIA TOBIN
Women's Division To Feature
Manheim Shapiro As Speaker
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Fede. ation of Soutli
Broward will conduct a three-
day program entitled "The Col-
lege of Federation Knowledge"
for board members and cam-
j.aipn cabinet members at the
Holiday Inn. State Road 84, Fort
Laucierdale. from 9:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. on three consecutive
Thursdays, Oct 10, Oct. 17 and
Oct. -'4.
On Thursday, Oct. 10, Man-
heim Shapiro, a noted lecturer,
will speak on the subject: "Are
you Playing a Jewish Role?" He
will also speak to a combined
Women's Division and Young
Leaders Council meeting at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom that evening.
Mr. Shapiro, a sociologist, edu-
cator and social worker, is an
independent consultant to volun-
tary organizations, government
agencies, industrial and profes-
sional organizations. He special-
izes in social diagnosis, organi-
zational relationships, staff and
leadership development, insight
training and human relations.
President Ford's Message
To Jews on New Year
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford has declared that
at this time of testing to put
"humanity's interest above self-
interest" America "can be great-
ly sustained by the traditions of
valor and resilience" that marks
Jewish history.
The full text of his first mes-
sage as President to American
Jewry for the High Holy Days
stated:
"ON THE occasion of the
High Holy Days, it is my pleasure
to send special greetings to my
fellow Americans of the Jewish
faith. Your inheritance of ac-
cumulated wisdom and moral
precepts makes you strong
guardians of the ideals of right-
eousness, justice and human dig-
nity.
"This has given you a special
sensitivity to the social needs of
each generation. And this has
also been the guiding force be-
hind your impressive contribu-
tions to the vitality of our Amer-
ican democracy.
"These solemn days of worship
which you celebrate have a mes-
sage for all Americans. They ex-
hort us to search our soul, to
render an inner accounting, and
a self-examination of the stand-
ards we profess and the actions
we perform.
"THEY INVITE us to a return
to righteousness and truth and to
a rebirth in the spirit of neigh-
borliness and brotherhood. They
remind us that we are in God's
hands and that he has given us
our lives In trust to use in his
service.
"At a time which urgently
tests our will as a people to put
humanity's interests above self-
interest, we can be greatly sut-
Svic( Jewry
Sylva Zalmanson Safe, But
Spouse, Brothers Still Held
He has served as consultant to
the U.S. State Department, the
National Jewish Well are Board,
the Council of Jewisn Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds, the
National Council of Jewish
Women, B'nai B'rith. the Amer-
ican Council for the Community,
the American Association for
Jewish Kducation and many oth-
er national and local organiza-
tions. He has directed surveys on
the attitudes and activities of
Jius in four different American
cities and in Mexico City.
Thursday. Oct. 17, Assistant
Professor Larry Gar vis of the
Dale Carnegie Institute will
si'eak. He has selected "Relax
You Can Speak?" for his subject.
Beth Hurv-Rz. a professor
from Nw _YorK will discuss
"Sensitivity Fact or Fiction?"
at the Oct. 24 meetinp.
Women's' Division president,
Marcia Tobin, commented: "We
have a great theme this year and
I look forward to greeting each
of our hoard members and guests
at these imoortant sessions."
tained and guided by the tradi-
tions of valor and resilience that
mark the history of the Jewish
people."
Pardon
Affronts
Justice
NEW YORK (JTA) A
prominent Reform rabbi said
that President Ford's full and
unqualified pardon to former
President Nixon "violates our
sensibilities and is an affront to
our sense of justice."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations,
predicted in a statement issued
here that "Mr. Ford's premature
act will serve only to ignite fur-
ther controversy and to destroy
that sense of unity which his
ascendancy to office promised
and which we so desi>erately
needed."
RABBI SCHINDLER added:
"This is not to say that we
desire vengeance. No one wants i
to see the former President
languish in jail. We would have
accepted this pardon, gladly,
fully, had it been preferred after
the legal processes had reached
their conclusion and once the
record was established for all to
see."
Rabbi Schindler expressed
concern over how Americans
generally and "especially our
youth" would react to the par-
don.
By FRAN XEVINS
Sylva Zalmanson is alive and
health/ in Israel! "I still can't
set used to the idea of being in a
free country," she said.
After spending four years of a
10-year sentence in Potma pris-
on, Sylva was released and or-
dered by Soviet authorities to
leave within a week. Mrs. Zal-
manson stayed at physicist An-
drei Sakharov's summer cottage
outside Moscow while awaiting
departure.
Mrs. Zalmanson was sentenced
on charges of taking part in a
1970 plot to hijack a plane from
Leningrad to Sweden. Her hus-
band, Edward Kuznetsov, and
her brothers, Wolf and Israel
Zalmanson, remain in prison on
charges that they planned the
hijacking. Fifteen other Jews
were convicted in the alleged
plot.
Before leaving for Israel, Mrs.
Zalmanson was able to visit her
husband who is serving a 15-year
term. She expressed the desire
for her husband and brothers to
be released and hopes they may
soon join her.
"Throughout my stay in jail
I was encouraged by the efforts
made for my release," Zalman-
son said. "This must continue be-
cause of the struggle for those
still trying to get out."
ft ii &
An atmosphere of confidence
concerning Soviet emigration
surrounds at least three United
States Senators. Senators Henry
M, Jackson, Abraham Ribicoff.
and Jacob K. Javitt heard from
President Ford that he would
personally involve himself in the
negotiations.
Ford Is credited with achieving
a breakthrough after conferring
with Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin. As a result, the Sena-
tore were ontimistic that with
the President's personal involve-
ment, a trade bill with the Jack-
son Amendment intact can be
passed at this session of Con-
gress which concludes Jan. 3,
1976.
A fixed emigration quota will
not be specified in the agreement
but for the first year, 50,000 has
been "suggested as an index of
Soviet good faith."
About 35.000 Jews emigrated
to Israel last year, but the rate
is running about half that fig-
ure this year. Of the estimated
2.5 million Jews in the Soviet
Union, 120,000 have formally ap-
plied for permission to leave.
The Washington Post rn a
story which said the Soviets have
agreed, among other things, to
stop harassing and arresting
persons who apply for emigra-
tion and to see that they are no
longer fired from their jobs for
making such application. But
this has not been verified as be-
ing part of the agreement.
George F. Kennan, former U.S.
Ambassador to Moscow, attack-
ed the use of trade legislation as
a lever to aid Soviet Jews to
emigrate. He told the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee: "I
have no sympathy," for denying
most-favored nation trade status
to the Soviets in order to change
their policy "with respect to its
Jewish citizens."
Kennan declared that such leg-
islation is not "a suitable or de-
sirable means of exercising pres-
sure on another government. "I
cannot understand," he contin-
ued, "why the United States
should make exit visas to citi
zi ns of Jewish origin the touch-
stone of our entire commercial
policy towards that country,"
particularly at a lime when So-
viet treatment of Jews "is great-
ly n ore liberal than it has been
for decades in the past."
We can only respond as Jew-
ish citizens by involving our-
selves. Write to our Congress-
men in opposition write also
to Mr. Kennan and ask for the
freedom of our Soviet friends
who desire to go to Israel.
It is still not peaceful for Jews
in the Soviet Union. Last week I
learned of four young Jews in
Moscow who were taken into
custody barely one minute after
they unrolled banners demand-
ing their right to emigrate. The
banners said. "Kxit to Israel
this is my right Let me go to
Israel."
The demonstration which took
place outside the huge Rossia
Hotel was short lived. Four
plainclothes policemen tore up
the |>osters within 30 seconds. A
minute later, six KGB men in
addition to six more plainclothes
men, escorted the youngsters to
a militia station in the basement
of the hotel.
Membership Picnic Sponsored By
BBYO's Broward-No. Dade Council
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organi
zation (BBYO) sponsored a pic-
nic and get-together for its paid
and prospective members at T-Y
Park recently. The Broward
County-North Dade Council of
BBYO sponso^sd the picnic for
all area chapters. The two area
presidents. Karen Stone of BBG,
and Bob Fader of AZA, said "the
picnic was a fantastic success and
we will be working closely with
each individual chapter to pro-
vide programs not only for mem-
bers, but for the entire communi-
ty." A Leadership Training Con-
ference is planned for Nov. 10.
The Roily wood Chapters of
AZA and BBYO are Gimmel BBG
for 9th-10th grade girls, Lynn
Berman. president; Tikvah BBG
for 9th-10th grade girls. Leslie
Effros, president; Tzedukah
BBG, Karen Rodensky, presi-
dent; Elysiums BBG, Liz Wald-
man, president; Ahav BBG, Deb-
bie Brodie, president, and Emet
BBG, Ft. Lauderdale. Shellie
Morris, president.
Hollywood's two AZA groups
are B'nai Israel AZA, for 8th-
12th grade boys, Mike Joblove,
president, and Massada AZA,
Lonny Ginsberg, president.
Anyone desiring to learn more
details about the chapters or in-,
terested in joining, may call any
of the above people or Jodie El-
fenbein, area membership vice
president.
Fellow Democrats!
On Oct. 1, you will choose your nominee to face the Republican incumbent in District
97. Please do it wisely! I am happy to endorse Dr. David Lehman as the most qualified
candidate. He has proven his dedication to the people of Broward County by his efforts
as Chairman of the Broward County Council on Aging, as the founder of "The Starting
Place" (a drug information and education center in Hollywood), and his efforts within
our Public School System as originator of "Teenage and Parental Alert" and as special
advisor to the Superintendent of Public Instruction.
Dr. Lehman is a vigorous campaigner who has addressed himself to the issues in public
on every possible occasion. His platform stresses Broward County's most pressing
needs. His knowledge of the legislative process and his ability to find meaningful answ-
ers to serious problems make him the logical choice.
His desire to serve the people of this community has earned my respect and I am
happy and proud to endorse his candidacy as State Representative, District 97. I hope
all my supporters and others will join with me in voting for him in the run-off, Oct. 1,
1974. I believe he is most qualified and most electable in the general election
Grace Finkel
Grace Finkel
407 Bonnie Brae
Hollywood, Flo. 33021
Paid Pol'rt. Adv.
Paid for by David Lehman, Treasurer



Page 6-
-Jmisti fkridliar
and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 27, 1974
'

ee By BOB KIRBU, Executive Director,
Jewish federation of South Broword, Inc.

It Is Just one year since the Yom Kippur War of 1973. This is
a very abort time in the Mstory of a nation or a people, and yet
so many things have happened since that October 6th that you
wonoer whether another such year could be tolerated.
In Israel the war is called "The Fathers' and Sons" War"
as two gcneiations of Israeli people were fighting on the front lines
at the same time. The people have just completed reinterring the
todies of those who Ml. For the families and friends, it invokes
the reliving of tne fc"ief. sorrow and loss once again. Now, one year
later, a.l the men of Israe; are 'oeing called up for 60 to 120 days of
reserve duty. What a hardship this would be on us if we had to do
the same what trauma it would cause in our lives if inflation ran
33r; to -JOT in one year and salaries increased less than 10%
what anger would we feel if our tax rate averaged 60'/; of our gross
income what frustrations would our young people have and how
would they react 11 there was no housing when they wished to
marry. Yet. the people of Israel are determined that these problems
can be overcome by work, by strength and by their feeling of unity.
In a few days, the people of Israel will be rejoicing to the
Simchat Torah. a joyous festival of the ending and trie beginning of
the reading of the Torah. It seems to me that this is the uniqueness
of the Jewish people: that there really is not an ending and just
as we see an end happening, a rebirth occurs. The destruction of
the six million during the Holocaust was the end of a strong Euro-
pean Jewish community but then the rebirth of Israel is the exam-
I !c. Just a few days ago on TV "Fiddler on the Roof" illustrated
so well that the ending of one kind of life is the beginning of
another. Each ending has its remorseeach beginning its rejoicing.
The year of grief is at an end. Let us hope that the New Year
is one of rejoicing. It is our responsibility as one Jew to another
to do whatever possible to insure that this will be so.
When we dance around the Torah, we should understand that
we are also symbolizing the life and future of the Jewish people.
May wo eonveit our dancing to deed.
As I see it this is what we owe to ourselves, our children
and future generations.
r^* ** *
fr
\>
At the recent board of directors meeting of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, Jules Gordon (left) and Mark Fried
were elected to the board for one yar terms. Gordon will be
1 chairman ol all Galahad buildings for the '75 Campaign.
Fried has been active in Young Leaders Council and Youth
Activities of the Jewish Community.
The Cultural Committee of the Community Relations Coun-
cil recently held a coffee at the home of Esther Gordon to
plan for the Israeli Philharmonic Concert to be held on
Thursday, Oct. 3, in the Miami Beach Auditorium. Pictured
from left to right are Terry Geronemus, Mrs. Martin Smith,
Edith Sorin and Ellie Katz.
Temple Sinai Youth Program Will
Emphasize 'Genuine Experience'
Ernest Bell Bernie Welch
United Way
Kicks Off
Campaign
Thomas P. Bell, National
Football League referee and in-
ternationally known speaker,
was featured at the Sept. 20
United Way campaign kick-off
dinner in Pier 66.
Bell, who was the referee for
Super Bowl VII when the Miami
Dolphins defeated the Washing-
ton Redskins, has spoken in the
British Isles, France, Germany
and most states.
An attorney from Lexington,
he is a past president of the
Greater Lexington Area Cham-
ber of Commerce, a past mem-
ber of the Board of Trustees,
University of Kentucky and is
active in other civc endeavors.
He has received the Brotherhood
Award from the National Asso-
ciation of Christians and Jews
and was given the Outstanding
Football Award by the Touch-
down Club, Columbus, Ohio.
Harold Walker, 1975 campaign
chairman and a partner in Ernst
Ac Ernst, presented the "Cam-
paign Challenge."
Master of ceremonies was G.
K. Livingston, jr.. United Way
president. Music was provided by
the Causeway Lumber Band.
Bernie B. Welch and Ernie S.
Bell have been appointed chair-
men of two major groups for the
1975 United Way campaign,
Welch, chairman of health
care, is district director and ad-
ministrator of Broward General
Medical Center. Bell, who was
appointed chairman 01 the trans-
portation and utilities division,
is city marketing manager of Na-
tional Airlines, Inc.
Welch, a Ft. I.auderdale resi-
dent, has previously been chair-
man of the hospital division of
former United Way campaigns,
He is president of the Florida
Hospital Assn. and a member of
the board of directors of Blue
Cross of Florida. Inc. He is a
past president of the Downtown
Kiwanis and a member ol the
hoard of direct',, s ol the Opera
Guild. Ho tk'so is ;. past hoard
member of tne VMCA and the
Red Cross, both United Way
agencies.
Bell has been a team captain
and a solicitor worker in past
United Way campaigns and is
also active in the Red Cross. He
is a director of Kiwanis and ac-
tive in the Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale Chamber of Commerce, hav-
ing been a Goodwill Ambassador
since 1969. A member of the
Broward Community College
Aviation Advisory Board, he was
named a Chamber of Commerce
Centurion in 1973.
Associate Rabbi Stephen List-
field and Miriam P. Schmerler.
cdufflffltlfll rfirector. have an-
nounced Youth Programs for
the coming year at Tempie Sinai,
Hollywood. "Wc think that many
of our programs have never seen
before in the Hollywood area,"
Rabbi Listfiekl said.
School of Judaica classes for
high school students will meet
Wednesday nights, offering Ul-
pan. the Jewisn Woman, litera-
ture, and a special program de-
signed in leading to certification
as a Sunday School teacher.
Senior USY will meet Sunday
evenings to enjoy cultural and
religious programs in a highly
social setting. USY advisor is
Richard Corseri. a doctoral stu-
dent at Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity.
Junior USY, for seventh and
eighth grades, will meet Thurs-
day evenings with Advisor Carol
Weiner, an arts and crafts spe-
cialist who is currently pursuing
an advanced degree in psychol-
ogy and sociology.
Kadimah. for fifth and sixth
graders, will meet with advisor
Roz Seidel, who also is teaching
the pre-Confirmation class at
Sinai, Wednesday evenings. She
is planning a Sukkah-thon on
Oct. 6. Rabbi ListfieM and Mrs.
Schmerler said. "Each of our ad-
KABBI STtPHtN C. USTfltlD
visors is sensitive and knowl-
edgeable and they know how to
relate to youngsters," said the
two educators. "We believe that
our Sabbath programs will be. in
the words of Jewish tradition,
a 'foretaste of the world to
come'."
Senior Rabbi David Shapiro
expressed satisfaction of the spe-
cial Rosh Hashanah youth serv-
ices. The groups will conduct
their own Yom Kippur services
Wednesday night and Thursday,
Sept. 25 and 26.
The Temple invites interested
Jewish youth to join.
Ford Warns Oil Producers U.S.
Can Hold Back Food Shipments
A HAPPY NEW /EAR
TRAVEL TRAVEL LTD.
For All Your Travel Needs
2500 EAST
HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
HALLANDALE, FLA. 33009
BROWARD (305) 921-1206
DADE (305) 944-7119
UNITED NATIONS In his
first major foreign policy ad-
dress, delivered before the 29th
General Assembly of the United
Nations on Wednesday, Presi-
dent Gerald Ford did two things.
He quashed rumors flying
around Washin ton earliei in the
week that some of his top level
were urging him to
dump Secretary of State Henry
Kii i nger,
AND in: to! more than
3.000 delegates representing 138
co ntri that \ glol a] strategy
for food and energy is Urgently
requtrM."
Foil reserved the major thrust
of his address for a plea to Arab
nations not to use oil as a means
of diplomatic maneuvering.
Reminding the Arab oil-pro-
ducing countries, whose retire
sentatives at a meeting in Vien-
na just last week announced a
new hike in their already stag-
gering price schedule, that the
United States is one of the
world's richest sources of food
supply, the President declared:
"THE UNITED States recog-
nizes the special responsibility
we bear" in this role, but
". (we 1 will not only main-
tain the amount" the nation
spends for food shipments to
Other count lies in need ". iwel
. will increase this amount."
Calling upon the Arabs for
similar demonstrations of global
visibility, Ford said that
"Now is the time for the oil pro-
ducers to define their conception
of a global policy on energy to
meet the growing need and
to do this without imposing un-
acceptable burdens on the inter-
national monetary and trade
system."
Ford noted that "failure to co-
operate on oil. food and inflation
could s|*ll disaster for every na-
tion represented in this room."
POINTING TO the role the
United States is playing, the
President noted that "It has not
been our policy to use food as a
political weapon despite the oil
embargo and recent oil price and
production decisions."
His implication was clear to
the delegates that the United
States very well could. "It would
be tempting for the United
States," he said, "beset by infla-
tion and soaring energy prices,
to irn a deaf ear to external
.is for food assistance, or to
res nd to internal apjieals for
BX controls."
Nevertheless) he explained,
diffiouM mw own eco-
situation, we ncognize
i;i. the plight of ot.he:
worse."
Hii PRESIDENT pro
riber nations of the
1 ; Nations must achieve a
Ices thai pfovidi
rve for producers, but
wiii is within the possibility
IMM to meet.
I! llWuld be clear that hy
confronting consumers with pro-
dui ti n restrictions, artificial
l>i icing, and the prospect of ul-
timate bankruptcy, producers
will eventually become the vic-
tims of their own actions."
THE PRESIDENT also pro-
posed that member nations shun
narrow national advantage. "The
attempt by any country to use
one commodity for ixilitical pur-
poses will inevitably tempt other
countncs" to do the same thing.
In other lecommendations,
Ford also urged that nations
must assure even the poorest
countries that they will not be
overwhelmed by rising costs in-
volved in the imports necessary
for their survival.
In his remarks about Secre-
f State Kissinger. Presi-
dent Ford told the UN that Kts-
singer has Ml full support and
nquesrJoned backing of the
lean people," adding that
he has the "closest working re-
lationship" with Kissinger.
HE OBSERVED pointedly
that Dr. Kissinger would also
continue as chief of the National
Security Council.
Rumors had arisen earlier in
the week that a movement was
developing among Ford's advis-
ors to dump Kissinger because
of his alleged role in fostering
CIA support to "destabilize" the
regime of now deposed and dead
President Salvador Allende of
Chile.
Ford's defense of Kissinger
was a clear U.S. attempt to as-
sure the Arabs that although
Washington is willing to criti-
cize Arab oil policies, there is no
willingness to undercut Kissin-
ger as the man the Arabs appar-
ently trust most in their strug-
gle against Israel.


Friday, September 27, 1974
* kwistl noridfor *"d Shoter of Hollywood
yage /-
Stone Seeks Solution To Hillcrest Group Begins Season With Dessert Tea
Problems, Absolute Integrity
l
Secretary of State Richard
(Dick) Stone, 45, candidate for
the U.S. Senate, quickly estab-
lished hNttftV "upon" entering
public service as a believer in
solutions to problems, in open
'sunshine" government, and ab
solute integrity.
His policy of seeking solutions,
particularly in difficult situa-
tions, during his nearly four
years on the State Cabinet,
prompted the Associated Press to
once describe him as "a bridge
over troubled waters."
Mr. Stone has been a major
participant in the United Jewish
Appeal, and also the combined
Jewish Appeal and Israel Emer-
gency Fund as an organizer and
fund raiser. A special guest of
the Israeli government in 1973.
he was designated by the Israeli
Hillel Begins 5th
Year With 200
Students Enrolled
The Hillel Community Day
School, in its fifth year, opened
its doors with an enrollment of
more than 200 students. This re-
fects an increase of 44 per cent
over the *nd of last year.
Rabbi Albeit MayerfieM. Hil-
lei's new principal, reports that
the pre-school program has been
t\ anded to three classes to bet-
ter enable the teachers to tailor
a i Knun t>> in the individual's
Heeds and develop the young-
sters potential.
in grades one through three.
Rabbi Mayei Hold has innovated
a program of scheduling Involv-
ing approximately half of the
Students. There is an ongoing
evaluation using this group and
the remainder of the students
Who are on a more traditional
schedule.
The traditional method is to
have either Hebrew or English
the same time every day. Under
the new type of scheduling, the
student has the same subject in
the morning as he had the previ-
ous afternoon, i.e.. Hebrew Mon-
day morning, English Monday
afternoon; English Tuesday
morning. Hebrew Tuesday after-
noon.
All students above the third
grade have been given diagnos-
tic Hebrew tests to help Hillel fit
the Hebrew curriculum accord-
ing to their own needs and the
level of previous achievement.
In the upper level, grades six,
seven and eight, Hillel has
changed its program to a de-
partmental method. In these
classes each student works with
at least six different teachers
every day. Included in this pro-
gram is instruction in spoken Is-
raeli Hebrew by an Israeli Ulpan
Seacher.
The time allotted for art,
music and physical education
has been expanded to round out
the rich program of Hebrew and
English studies. Many new texts
have been purchased in Hillel's
constant effort to offer the stu-
dents the best materials and
methods available.
Plans are proceeding rapidly
to begin construction of a new
60,000 square foot facility to be
located on a six and one half
ere tract at 25th Avenue and
NE 191st Street, North Miami
Beach, Marshall Baltuch. execu-
tive director, announced.
Trans|x>rtation service has
been expanded; nine buses cover
the North Dade, South Broward
area from Tamarac to Miami
Lakes. The lunchroom program,
under the direction of Elizabeth
Kehr, dietician, has been increas-
ed to four shifts.
Michael Scheck. Hillel's presi-
dent, reports that there is lim-
ited space available in some
classes. For further information,
contact the school office.
glCHASD STOHt
Consul General as governmental
liaison in Florida.
He belongs to the Temple
Beth Am and Temple Emanu-El
here and to Temple Israel in
Tallahassee. He was a major
worker in the successful efforts
of Temple Israel to obtain a new
location and synagogue in Talla-
hassee, and is a member of the
Executive Board of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee.
Mr. Stone, recipient of the
Citation of Honor of Jewish Na-
t nal Fund of America and of
the American-Israel Friendship
Award of American Mizrachi
Women, personally lobbied the
Florida Congressional delegation
to pressure the Soviet govern-
men to ease the immigration
policies in the Soviet Union re-
garding Jews trying to emigrate
to Israel.
A few months after assuming
office as Secretary of State of
Florida in January, 1971, Mr.
Stone assisted the B'nai B'rith in
assuring that advertisements
seeking employees contained no
language discriminatory' to Jews.
Mr. Stone's father, Alfred
Stone, a resident of Miami Beach
since 1929, has served as vice,
president of Temple Emanu-El:
chairman of the construction
committee of the temple, and is
presently a member of its board
of directors. A former member
of the Zionist Organization of
America, and past president of
the Miami Beach district, he is
a member of B'nai B'rith and
has served as Jewish cochairman
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews of Greater
Miami.
The candidate's mother, Lily
Stone, has served as president
of the Hebrew Academy of Wom-
en, and is a member of the board
of Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood;
coordinator of American Miz-
rachi Women, Florida Region;
national vice president of Amer-
ican Mizrachi Women; member
of the National Council of Jew-
ish Women; member of the
Executive Committee, Zionist
Federation of America. Florida
Region; and is a recipient of the
Jerusalem Peace Award.
The Hillcrest Group of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah's
'Trospective Membership Des-
sert Tea," attended by more than
200 members and friends, was
held Tuesday. Aug. 27. at Hill-
Cffist JPlaydium in Hollywood.
Sophii! Pressman, president,
introduced Millie Unterberger,
membership chairman, as presid-
ing officer of the day. She was
assisted by Birdie Fishman, pro-
gram chairman. Rose Maskin,
planning committee chairman,
Otga Wolfin and Gert Banner,
hospitality committee chairman,
together wuu Ida Sloan. Made-
line Roth. Stella Spector, Esther
Golub and Hortense Uris. The
executive board acted as host-
esses.
Guest speaker. Mrs. Sherman
Blanks Speakers
At Beth Shalom
Mrs. Robert Kerbel, program
vice president of the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Shalom, reports
that an informative evening has
been planned for the next gen-
eral meeting Monday. Oct. 7, at
8:00 p.m. in the temple's as-
sembly hall.
Guest speakers will be Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Blank whose topic
will be: "A Russian Picnic."
Dr. and Mrs. Blank who recent
ly visited the U.S.S.R.. will des-
cribe their experiences and offer
suggestions of ways to help Sovi-
et Jewry. A question and answer
period will follow
Sisterhood members and
guests are invited.
Fast, Florida Regional vice pres-
ident, gave a talk on the work
of Hadassah. The afternoon was
concluded in spirited Israeli
song, with Hilda Golden at the
piano.
Etta Scheinbaum. education
chairman, announced that The
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah
is sponsoring a "Program of
Great Jewish Books and Issues,"
the fourth Tuesday of every
month at 1:00. p.m. at Home Fed
eral Bank Bldg., Voung Circle,
Hollywood.
First session will be Tuesday,
Oct. 22. at 1:00 p.m. Speakers
will be Dr. and Mrs. Charles M.
Friedman, who -vill report on
their visit with Soviet and other
Eastern European Jewry-
Second session. Tuesday. Nov.
2*5, at 1:00 p.m. Speaker will b9
Rev. Luther C. Pierce ot the
Congregational Church of Hal-
hndale. His topic will bo "A
( hi: 'tan Looks at Jhe Hola-
caust."-
Hillcrest Gr?up of Hndassah
Study Group meets every Wed-
nesday at 1:00 p.m. in the Play-
dium Lounge in Hillcrest.
The first regular meeting of
Hillcrest Hadassah was held
Tuesday at the Hillcrest Play-
dium.
President Sophia Pressman re-
ported on her trip to the Hadas-
sah national convention in At-
lanta, Ga. The "Future is Now,"
a film narrated by former Hadas-
sah national president. Faye
Schenk. ro VOTE
DR. DAVID
LEHMAN
DEMOCRAT
FLORIDA STATE REPRESENTATIVE
DISTRICT 97
May This Rosh Hashana
Usher In A Year Of
Peace, Health
And Happiness
He Has
PROVEN
His Dedication To
US!!
PLEASE VOTE OCT. 1
pd. pol. adv.David Lehman, Treas.


Pago 3
+Je*isfi flcrkfian ">d Shofar Hollywood
Friday, September 27, 1974
Joseph Murray Elected National
B'nai B'rith Youth Commissioner
Joseph T. Murray of Miami has
been elected to the B'nai B'rith
Youth Commission, the policy-
making body of the 35.000 mem-
ber B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza
tion, Mrs. Louis Perlman.
Chicago Jewish civic leader
who serves as ciiairman of the
Commission announced.
Mr. Murray will help guide ac-
tivities of the world's largest
Jewish vonth organization.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organ!
zation, with ciiapters in more
than 1,000 communities through-
out the Western hemisphere and
with many additional members in
overseas nations, conducts many-
gided programs in community
service and informal education
cordance with the tenets of
Judaism.
These include participation in
W on it .. \.i : -. \ i-iN to
Training Center to en
tin the children there: visits
to Traffic and Criminal Court to
-: hand something of th-
] iv of our land; chats ith bed-
rod I mely senior ex1
in home-; lor elderly and in hos-
mmher of (li-
ons on timely topics lor
Mr, Murray is a prominent
h -h community leader and
vice president of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, a member
of the Florida BBYO Steering
Committee and the District
Young Leaders Committee of
B'nai B'rith.
Mr. Murray has held the posi
tions of president of the Florida
Region BBYO Board of Di-
rectors; vice president of the
Miami BBYO board of directors,
BBYO chairman for the South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Men's Lodges, and is a past
president of Coral Gables Lodge.
Current president of B'nai Is-
rael and Greater Miami Youth
Synagogue. Mr. Murray has been
active in the South Dade Hebrew
academy and is an auxiliary
police officer with the Virginia
Gardens Police Department.
Mr Murray was responsible
for developing a liaison program
to promote reater communica-
tion among youth of the B'nai
B'i '.h i'outh Organization and
their sponsoring order. B'nai
B'rith.
B'nai B'rith Girls and Alcph
7 lib A! oh are component* of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organ ra-
; There ire soo members In
the Miami area in 35 chapl
serviced by volunteers adi
and the Miami and Broward
BBYO boards of directors.
Broward Zionist District Elects
??
71-76 Officers, Board Members
At a recent meeting of the
Broward Zionist District, the fol-
lowing officers were elected for
the years 1974-1976, Mel Reiser,
president; Abraham H. Zirn. vice
president membership; Nathan
B. Widlitz, vice president public
relations: Sam Bernstein, vice
president social action; Bertha
Widlitz. treasurer; Isadore Gold-
berg, r"ording secretary, and
Sam J. Perry, president emeri-
tus.
The present board of directots
was reelected. It includes Joseph
Baum, Leo Beer. Sydney Burk
hols, Dr. Alvin Colin. Louis Gar-
ber, Nathan Greenberg, Abra
ham Karlin, Morris Kristal.
Charlps Pierson. Jack Shapiro.
Max Sloane. Joseph Vernick. Os-
car Wachtel. Peter Bluesten.
David Harris and Morris Horo-
witz.
In addition, new board mem-
bers were elected. They are
Arthur I.azar. Joseph Perlstein,
B (bert Hoffman. David Pollack.
Moses Hornstein. Steven Mar-
lowe, Ben Kaplan. Carlos Feld-
man. and Herman Z. Small. For-
mer vice president. Rose Perry,
will continue as a board member.
The advisory board will con
sist of Rabbis Avrom Drazin.
Robert Frazin, Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe, Dr. Morton Malavsky.
Harry Schwartz and David
Shapiro. .
Installation of officers is i
scheduled at ZOA night at
Temple Sinai the latter part of
this year. Rose Perry, vice presi
dent tor membership and Sam
Perry", president for the past 12
years, will continue in an advi-
sory capacity.
The past few years have shown
a considerable rise in member
ship and public relations for the
benefit of Israel and support for
the schools in Israel, sponsored
by the Zionist Organization ot
America.
The new officers will form an
executive committee to carry on
activities and plans for the com-
ing season after the installation
ceremonv.
Beth Shalom Restructures Its
Religious School Class Program
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom, Dr. Fred
Blumenthal. president and
school chairman, and Mordecai
Opher, educational director, an
nounce a unique revision in the
Religious School Department.
Clas-es 1, 2, and 3. known as
Alef, Bet and Gimel, remain in
a structured conventional for-
mat. The program includes
B'Yad Halashon, the audio-lin-
gual method introduced last
year. Classes meet thrice weekly
with Mrs. Sara Waxier, Miss
Miriam Gerchakov, Mrs. Yardena
Brooks, and Miss Susan Mann as
instructors.
The upper classes, known as
Dalet 4 Hay, have as their co-
ordinator, Mrs. Shirley Cohen,
who has been appointed to super-
vise the program consisting of
in depth studies, background and
development of Jewish Prayer,
Jewish Holidaysand emphasiz-
ing Jewish living rather than
just Jewish learning. Jewish liv-
ing weekends will be arranged.
The classes will be taught by
Mrs. Cohen, assisted by David
Segal, who also serves in the
Youth Department and Hebrew
faculty, and Susan Mann, a
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
graduate of South Broward who
spent eight years in Israel and
graduated with a B.A. from He-
brew University.
Dr. Malavsky will be rabbinic
and in-depth advisor/
Rabbi Harold Richter, Jewish Chaplain of
Broward County, conducted pre-Hiah Holi-
day Services in eiaht nursinq homes in
Broward County and also at South Florida
State Hospital. He led an abridqed Rosh
Hashanah Service, which included the
soundinq of the Shofar, the chantinq of siq-
nificant Hiqh Holiday prayers and a ser-
monetle and the meaninq of the Shofar.
Ecch service was followed by the tradition-
al Rosh Hashanah ceremonies, in which all
patients participated. The Rabbi concluded
the occcsion by sinqinq Hebrew and Yid-
dish sonqs accompanyinq himself with
quitar.
.
Remember Those Who Fell...
fc 4 v.
- *
I
1

... In the Yom Kippur War
BY LENDING ISRAEL A MONTHS INCOME
OR A MINIMUM OF $1,001) THROUGH
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
WILLIAM LITTMAN, Chairman
South Broward Board ol Governors
MILTON M. PARSON
Executive Director
for prospectus: 1747 Van Buren Stmt, Suite 760, Hollywood Ttl. 920-9820


Friday, September 27, 1974
*Jenist nrrkfifrr, tkdm of Hollywood
Page 9-
Hollywood's Jewish Community
Leaders Participate In Prime
Minister's Mission

Mrs. Molly Nichnowitz (center) of Hollywood is presented
the State of Israel Mascda Award recognizing her and her
late husband Max's exceptional devotion and service in ad-
vancing Israel's progress and welfare through the State of
Isrcel Bends picgram. Making the presentation was Milton
M Farson (left), executive d.rector of the South Florida Is-
rael Bend Organization. With them is hex son, Stanley
hnowitz.
Holly Da'.o Chnpter Meeting And Canasta Tournament Set
ff.OitS H0RUS1VU AT THE WESTERN VI ALL
>n"s | i\ Is in. Ames i in
I Coi '.' hi : I
fl -i mow
! '.hi lay noon in tl Gala
South i 1 IS
( ci- .11 i IT., '.'.. v. :. \ I .
t a to in na i >a i I.
,\" an i e brin your
- and ici
e; rly to sot u]
:;
and canasta i
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. announces
that Rah! I Harold Richter, Chaplain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the following hospitals on a
ar i asis:
Mondays Doctors Community and
South Florida State Hospitals.
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
Fridays G< Irien Isles Hospital.
The Rabbi will also visit nursing homes
and penal institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will visit institutions id
Fort Laudeidale on Tuesdays and Thursdays
For further information, please visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 96G-7751.
Helene Gold
of
HALIANDALE TRAVEL
Diplomat Mall
WISH ALL OUR GOOD FR ENDS & NEIGHBORS
A VERY HAPPY & HEALTHY NEW YEAR.
ZOCHKENU L'CHAIM
Remember us unto life
May the life of adversity and anxiety give way to a life of
hope and joy for all of OS. May 5735 be a year of iplrHuri
upliftment and bring peace and happiness to all mank.nd.
SOUTH FLORIDA
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLY
(THE RABBINICAL ARM OF THE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT)
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN _
Joseph Gorfinkle
Eugene Labovitz
Solomon Landau
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Rabbi Chaim Listfield
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Honorary President
President
Executive Vice President
Rabbi Harold Richter
Rabbi Charles Rubel
Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg
Rabbi Victor Zweliing
MOB
K&frOH |
SPONSORS OF
THE BETH DIN RELIGIOUS COURT
THE INSTITUTE FOR CONVERSION
JEWISH COMPU-DATE
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLE
1820 N.E. 163 STREET
ROOM 208
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
PHONE 947-6094


Page 10-
+Jet%isincriaF*3tr end Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 27. 1974
ASK /m.lJC
QUESTION: What is the sis-
niflcance of the Bat Mitzvah com-
pared to the Bar Mitzvah?
LEAH WEINSTEIN
Hollywood. Fla.
ANSWER: Bar Mitzvah (Ar-
amaic-Hebrew, Son of the Com
mandment). The word Bar is
Aramaic for the Hebrew word
ben, son.
Sat ::tzvah (Hebrew. Daugh-
ter of the Commandment).
All authorities agree that the
terms denote the attainment of
religious and legal maturity as
well as the occasion at which
time this status is formally as-
sumed by boys at the age of
thirteen plus one day and by
girls at the age of twelve plus
one day.
The term Bar Mitzvah is found
in the Talmud merely as a gen-
eral term applying to a male
child reaching his religious ma-
jority. Tractate Baba-Metzia, p.
96a)
In Pirke Avot (The Sayings of
the Fathers, chapter 5. verse
26) Judah, the son of Tema, said.
"At five years the age is reached
for the study of the Scriptures,
at ten for the study of the Mish
nah, at thirteen for the fulfill-
ment of the Commandments ."
Approximately since the 14th
or 15tn century, the term Bar
Mitzvah is found in connection
with its present usage.
Traditionally, the occasion for
assuming the religious and legal
obligations for a male consisted
of:
The wearing of the Teffilin
(phylacteries). Usually a boy
would get instructions in the use
of the Teffilin a month or two
before attaining the age of thir-
teen.
The calling up of the boy
for an Aliyah for the reading of
the Torah. either on Monday or
Thursday, when the Torah is
read.
In many communities the boy
was called to the Torah on Sat-
urday, usually for the Maftir.
which includes the reading of
the Haftorah, a chapter from the
prophets. In all cases, the Aliyah
follows immediately after his
thirteenth birthday according to
the Hebrew calendar.
At the calling up to the Torah.
the father pronounces the bless-
ing "Blessed is He who has freed
me from the responsibility for
this child." Sometimes, if the boy
was gifted, he would deliver a
"D'rosha" a learned discourse.
Occasionally, there was also
social celebration.
Some authorities ruled that
parents must arrange a "Seudat
Malzvah" (a feast celebrating the
fulfillment of a commandment)
when their son became a Bar
Mitzvah, just as they do on the
day of his wedding.
In the 19tn century, tne Ger-
man Reform Movement instituted
ABC HALPtKN
the ceremony of Confirmation. It
was originally intended as a sub-
stitution for Bar Mitzvah. The
ceremony was held at a later
age, sixteen or seventeen.
In modern times, especially in
the United States. Confirmation
has been adopted in addition to
the Bar Mitzvah, and is cele-
brated in a more traditional man-
ner. Tiie confirmation, which in-
cludes boys and girls, is intended
to prolong a cnild's Jewish edu-
cation. It is a ceremony in which
an entire class participates, usu-
ally on Shavuot. the Feast of
Weeks.
The Bar Mitzvah ceremony has
become the most widely observed
of all Jewish rites from earliest
times to the present.
A special celebration 'or a
girl, a Bat Mitzvah, is first men-
tioned in the 19th century by
Joseph Hayim Ben Elijah.
The following appears with re-
ference to Bat Mitzvah in the En-
cyclopaedia Judaica. Volume 4,
p. 246:
"Bat Mitxvah was officially in-
troduced in France and. Italy and
widely adopted in other coun-
tries. Forms for the ceremony
which differ widely, range from
having the girl recite the Haf-
torah and conduct certain specif-
ic prayers in the synagogue serv-
ice, to continuing the entire
celebration at the home or
school.
"In many congregations a col-
lective Bat Mitzvah ceremony si-
milar to the confirmation cere-
mony is held for girls. In most
Israel synagogues, the Mitzvah is
celebrated by calling the girl's
father and brothers to the Torah.
A special sermon is preached
and the girl is presented with a
gift.
"In recent times. Bat Mitzvah
has become customary among
Jewish circles, often not as a
religious ceremony, but more as
a birthday celebration and family
occasion."
Since 1967, many Israelis and
some American Jews make a
special pilgrimage to Jerusalem
to have the ceremony of calling
up the t>oy for an Aliyah at the
Western Wall.
Editor's Note:
Please send your questions to.
??? ASK ABE???
Jewish Floridian and Shofar
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
letter to The Editor
Time Is Of The Essence
EDITOR, Jewish I loiiduin Shofar
Although i have stated and
written time and time again,
that we should write to our
President, Secretary of State
and our Senators and Congress-
men not to forget the editors
and spiritual leaders it seems
to me it's worthwhile repeating,
as this idea evidently has been
lost in the shuffle.
With a new President and the
Secretary of State somewhat out
of the limelight, reports indicate
that many leaders cf the State
ci Israel are quite concerned
about the future.
It ia a well-known fact that
the Soviet Union is supplying
Syria and the Arab nations with
millions of dollars worth of mil-
itary supplies, n*t to mention
the technicians who are training
the Arabs in the handling of
modern arms.
Once again we urge your read-
ers to take their pens in hand
and get busy immediately, as
time is of the essence. We need
the help and friendship of U.S.
government officials. Never mind
that the United States is cur-
rently in back of the only demo-
cratic country in the Mideast.
That's old stuff that could
change over night. Just appeal
for the continued support that
Israel needs.
SAM J. PERRY
Hollywood
New NCJW Unit
To Install Slate
The newly formed Hills Unit
of the National Council of Jew-
ish Women ..ill hold its first an-
nual installation luncheon Mon-
day at 11:33 a.m., in the Cafe
Tour Eiffel. 2333 Hollywood
Boulevard. Hollywood.
Myra Farr of Miami, a national
vice president, will install the
slate of officers: Mrs. James Mil-
ler, president: Mrs. Ross Clark,
vice president of community
services: Mrs. Alan Lane, ways
and means vice president; Mrs.
Richard Passon, membership vice
president; Mrs. Charles Cum-
mings, public affairs vice presi-
dent: Mrs. Allan Meyer, financial
secretary; Mrs. Daniel LaBelle,
public relations, and Mrs.
Michael Rush, recording secre
tary.
The gues: speaker will be Mrs.
Toby Berman who moved here
recently fr?m Toronto where she
had been actively involved in
parent education. Her subject
will be "More Effective Parent-
ing.'
Interested women are welcome
to attend. For more information
contact Gloria Leonard.
Owen Promoted By
Hollywood Federal
Evan P. Owen Jr. has been
promoted to manager of savings
and teller operations in the
downtown offices of Hollywood
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation. 1909 Tyler St.. it was
announced by James M. Blan^,
president.
(>v en has been in the financial
field for four years, and formerly
was with the 1st National Bank
of St. Petersburg. He was edu-
cated at Florida Presbyterian
College.
Teen Scene
By PAUL KERBEL
The Youth and Educational
Department of Temple Beth
Shalom has opened registration
to the entire Jewish youth com-
munity for Its iirst Judaic pro-
gram. The object and aim is to
present a diversified, interesting
array of study classes and pro-
grams.
Some courses being offered
are: Experience in Israel and on
the Kibbutz, Israeli Song and
Dance, Basic Conversational He-
brew, Prayer Book and Torah,
Tephillin Group Pre and post
Bar Mitzvan age). Happenings (a
rap session with Rabbi Morton
Malavsky and various other lead-
ers in the community), Ethics,
Religious Ideologies, Dramatics,
Israeli Coins and Stamps, and In-
Depth Study Courses (mini-
courses in Talmud, Mishna, mys-
ticism and Shulchan Aruch).
Father details such as class
schedules, class explanation and
fees may oe secured by calling
the Educational and Youth Office
at Beth Shalom.
All temples in the Hollywood
Jewish community are develop-
ing programs this year. Take ad-
vantage of this valuable op-
portunity.
& it
As I lie here in bed (with
chicken pox) Erev Rosh Ha-
shanah is upon us. I am feeling
sad because- for the first time
since I began attending High
Holiday Services 11 years ago at
the age of five. I won't be abl-
to participate in the beauty
which surrounds our New Year
Why is it that the people who
enjoy and care the most about
something ... (in my case the
High Holidays) are the ones who
suffer?
I came across the answer in the
following prayer which was writ-
ten anonymously.
I asked G-d for strength, that I
might acn'.eve I was made
weak, that I might learn to
obey .
I asked for health, that I might
do greater tilingsI was given
infirmity, that I might do bet-
ter things .
I asked for riches, that I might
be happy I was given pov-
erty, that I might be wise .
I asked for power, that I might
have the praise of men I
was given weakness that I
might feel the need of. G-di..
I asked for all things, that I
might enjoy life I was given
life, that I might enjoy all
things .
I got mthin? 'hat I asked for
but everything that I hal
hopea for.
Almost despite myself, my un-
spoken prayers were answered.
I am among all men, most rich-
ly blessed!
ANY YOUTH ORGANIZA-
TION WHICH HAS
INFORMATION TO BE
PUBLISHED IN THIS
PAPER SHOULD WRITE
OR CALL PAUL KERBEL,
Care of JEWLSH WELFARE
FEDERATION,
1909 Harrison St.
921-8810
FIVE MAJOR PROBLEMS OF TODAY'S
HEBREW DAY SCHOOLS:
1. Overcrowded classes that deprive your child of individual attention.
2. Poor English curriculums which can hinder your child's chances of
higher education.
3. Weak spiritual guidance in the areas of Jewish identity and love for Israel.
4. Inexperienced teachers who cannot cope with your child's innate curiosity.
5. Soaring educational costs that drain hard earned savings you need for
your child's future.
ONE SOLUTION:
1. YESHIVA DAY SCHOOL OF MIAMI.
990 N.E. 171 St.
Tel. 651-0711
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PHONE: 981-8555
1804 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
PHONEi 962-0999
Monday thru Friday 9 to 6:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00


>
lay, September 27, la/4
+Jc**lst nciridHftri ind Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
\Rabin is Given Nod to Negotiate With NRP
By DAVID LANDAU
and GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has re-
vived a mandate from the
Labor Party Bureau and its
Knesset faction to continue talki
rith the National Religious
Party with a view to having it
|oin the coalition government.
Rabin asked for the mandate
^ince the understanding was that
the NRP did not ioin the gov-
ernment within 90 days after the
government was formed, their
[portfolios Interior, Welfare
and Religious Affairs would
be distilbuted among other
numbers of the -coalition.
ADDRESSING the first ses-
sion of the Bureau and its Knes-
set faction, Rarin said the party
center decided in the ;>ast that
efforts should be made to include
the NRP in the Cabinet.
He said the basis for the
Mil's entry should be the
establishment of a ministerial
conversion committee which
would find a settlement on the
basis "of the present coalition
agreement guidelines."
As long as that committee
continues to function, no con-
veisions wo.; id i registered in
lal registry. Rabin said,
adding this arrangement would
n conve sions only from
.n countries.
THIS COMPROMISE formula
would freeze tor one year the
re istration of immigrant con-
W tl as Jews in the (emulation
.. istry.
Presumably within the year,
an acceptable solution would be
found In connection with Ortho-
dox demands that the I .aw of
Cabinet Debated Rabin Agenda
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) For
lour hours, the Cabinet debated
the diplomatic and international
] .uniHHT Y'T'lf
miimitmimniiMm imvtir.
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
relatively slow pace at which the
undertakings given then have
been translated into action.
APROPOS of arms supplies,
A lion also reported to the Cabi-
net session on Israeli Ambassa-
dor Asher Ben Natan's talks
with French President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing. which he said
had been the warmest such con-
versation in many long years.
The practical results, if any,
j
bptkm and problems now facing
Israel in advance of Premie.
fitzhak Rabin's Washington i
Ivisit.
At Rabin's request, "no new |
Jecisions" were taken, Cabinet :
ocretary Gershon Avner told |
bewsmen later. The decisions, ap- j
barently. have been left to when
p.abin returns with a full picture
til how the Americans, and their
rtt Aiab guests, see the fu-
ll i,' of the peace efforts.
AYNKK SAID there had been
oik os hi stress and cm-
-,-" between ministers during
the long debate. But, he added,
khe picture .vhich some common- '
lators had been seeking to por- j
bay of the Cabinet split into ;
t\v > definite camps, the one fa- I
i ing early talks with Jordan,
I e ther preferring a second Is- ,
bel-Egyptian dialogue as top
priority was incorrect.
The CabkWt debate opened ,
irith a briefing from Foreign j
sinister Yigai Alton who refer-
d to U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's se.ies of :
talks with Arab leaders last j
pionth and with Israeli Ambas- I
ador Simcha Dinitz.
No details of this were made |
Ivailable, although earlier Israel |
kadio from Washington had ]
bunted Mordcchai Shalev, the,
Minister at the Embassy, as
ponying reports that Kissinger
pad indicated-to Dinitz he would
seekyjej tar-reaching conces-
sions from Israel to Jordan dur-
lg his talks with Kabin.
AVNER ECHOED other offi-
|ial sources here who have been
tress ins; the part that "bilateral
lationS" will play at Israel's
iisistenoe in the talks Rabin
\e\d witji President Ford, Kissin-
er and Defense Secretary
lames Schlcssinger over the
weekend.
The Erremier told the Cabinet,
|kvner sjaid, of his intentions to
press for progress in bilateral
relations. This meant, he added
ointedtjr, military supplies, eco-
omic assistance to pay for those
upplies, ..and general economic
ssistance. '-
There has been some concern
icpressed here as the weeks
Ince the Nixon-Kissinger visit
ive turned into months at the
will make themselves better felt
at the end of October, when
French Foreign Minister Jean
Sauvagnargues makes his plan-
ned vi:t to Israel, Allon told the
ministers.
Ben Natan's conversation with
the French President had been
confined to a general review of
positions, with the Ambassador
given full opportunity to express
Israel's views.
Return be amended to specify
tnat i n:v conversions according
to ha'.acnTa arc admisfible in
Israel.
The NRP is under threat of
a ban by the Chief Rabbinate
if it joins the government with-
j.t ,i commitment to amend the
law.
The Chief Rabbinate has not
disc osed its position on the com-
piomise under discussion and
the NRP is sharply divided.
LEADERS OF the "Young
Guard" in the NRP's Knesset
faction are absolutely opposed
to it and have received support
from the veteran former Reli-
gious Affairs Minister Zerach
Warhaitlg.
B,.t NRP secretary general
Zvi Bernstein claimed that a
ma.io: ity of the party favored
the compromise. He said he
would convene the NRP's top
policy-making bodies for a final
decision if Labor makes a formal
approach.
Meanwhile, the staunchly sec-
ular Civil Rights Party headed
by Minister Without Portfolio
Shulamit Aloni has warned that
it would bolt the coalition if the
NRP .joined.
Ms. Aloni said that the com-
promise would create a class of
Citizens in Israel deprived of the
light to be registered as Jews.
Several days ago she demand-
ed that Rabin name her as Min-
ister of Interior, a i>ost tradition-
ally held by the NRP.
HER DEMAND was based on
the fact that the 90-day period
has elapsed. The i>ost is impor-
tant to the NRP because that
ministry registers new immi-
grants and thus decides who
should be listed as a Jew.
Mapam and the Independent
Liberal Party believe they can
live with the compromise as it
would not alter the religious
status quo and feel that with
t!ie NRP in the government
pressure would ease for the
establishment of a national unity
regime embracing Likud.
Mapam and the ILP feel that
a national government with
I .ikud is a greater danger than
the religious status quo because
Likud would paralyze foreign
policy making.
The ILP Is also reportedly
worried that if CRP defects
from the government on grounds
of principle it would attract
man..- secular votes away from
the liberal faction.
13
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in one basket
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I




T



Page 12-
+Jtwist Hhridlicir "< Shoff of Hollyweoo
rriday. September 27, 1974
'Federation Story' Featured LEO MINDL1N
At 1st Leadership Institute MoreConceSsiom-Not AwiS

-' The fiiM' mettinf* lor 1974-75
of Women's Leadership Institute
of the Jewiafc Fedcrntijn of
Sout' Browara was held at the
hoir.t. jf Mrs. Mary Garber re-
cent!*.
Mrs. Susan Miller and Mrs.
Iona Linda narrated the pro-
gram. "The Federation Stary."
which included pictures and au-
dience participation. The pro-
gram acquainted the audience
with the Federation work.
Vice president of the Women's
Leadership Institute, Mrs. I lent?
WeisbeBA introduced the follow-
ing members oi her various com-
mittees: Shalom Wagon chair-
man. Ethel Israel and Ellen Le-
vinson, cochairman. Publicity,
Stephanie Engelberg; Hostess
Committee, Helen Cohen and
Telephone chairman, Barbara La
Belle.
Assisting the hostess were
Marty Jacobson, Karen Mar
gulies, Su;:i Rosen. Linda Pleat-
er, Marsha Tobin, Hcdia Cantor
and llene Weisberg.
HfffB KATZ, IUNB WEISBtRG, KAKtN MARGULIIS,
MARCIA TOBIN AND MARTY JACOBS OH

IONA UNDA AND SUE M1U.H
BARBARA LABUU, LINDA PLtATER, STEPHANIE ENCEUERC, CANDY
ClARK, tLLEN LIV'NSO J, ETHEL ISRAtL, SUII ROSIN AND MART GAMER
Carey Raps Soviets
For Cemetery Rule
NEW YORK (JTA1 Rep. Hugh L. Carey (D., N.Y.)
has written Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger urging
him to inform the Soviet Union of American objections to "a
particularly tragic and subtle form of harassment against
Soviet Jews the desecration of Jewish cemeteries under
the guise of using areas for urban renewal."
Carey, victorious candidate for the Democratic nomina-
tion for Governor of New York, noted that "the latest example
of this insensitive policy" is "the disclosure that the ancient
Jewish cemetery at Radin, a suburb of Vilna, has been plowed
under."
He urged Kissinger "in the name of decency to call for
an end to this activity and to seek assurances that the Rus-
sians will cease all forms of harassment against the Soviet
Jews-
Continued from Page 4-
lowed to exist, not the FACT of
Israel as defined by geographic
dimensions.
The U.S. guaranteed the fact
of Israel in the 1951 Tripartite
Agreement with Britain and
France an agreement that
turned out to be worthless.
The U.S. is not prepared to of-
fer any such guarantees now
not that we are more honest
about our intentions, but that, on
the contrary, we are less honest
about them.
THE TRUTH is that we are
not now even willing to support
the idea of Israel, except in a
perorating way (President Ford's
greeting of Premier Rabin when
Rabin arrived in Washington).
It was calculatedly meaning-
less and delivered with an eye
on the gathering of the Organiza-
tion of Petroleum Exporting
Countries in Vienna several days
later, where the Arabs threaten-
ed resumption of the oil em-
bargo if they did not have their
political way in the Middle East.
AND SO, the sense of isolation
Israel must be feeling in the
world on this most solemn New
Year occasion is surely profound.
Still we must be grateful.
American diplomacy may be
baked in oil, but it is not burned
National Posts
For JWV Ladies
Evelyn Ferdie, Department of
Florida Ladies Auxiliary presi-
dent, returned from the recent
National Jewish War Veterans
convention in Philadelphia to
announce that the department
has won the national publicity
trophy for the third consecutive
year.
Irene Cooperman, past depart
ment and past auxiliary' presi
dent of No. 330 Miami Beach,
was elected national historian.
Billie Kern, past national pres-
ident, was elected to the Na-
tional Advisory Board.
Marcia Kaslaw, past national
president and a member of the
Abe Horrowitz Aux. No. 682.
North Miami Beach, was elected
to the National Finance Commit-
tee.
bv Intemperance. What really
went on during those Ford Rabin
sessions was surely the applica-
tion of unrelenting pressure for
more Israeli concessions. On.' can
be surer of this than of the re-
ported promises of "more" U.S.
weapons.
But if Ford demanded more
territory to be returned, as of
course he did. we can take some
comfort in the knowledge that
he had limits in his mind.
And. hopefully, we can rest
easy in the knowledge that an-
other kind of sentiment, ex-
pressed by King Faisal, the "Pro-
tector of Islam," docs not yet in-
fect the American soul.
"THE JEWS arc accursed by
God through the prophets .
They have deviated from the
Sisterhood Holds
Annual Brunch
Temple Scl-1 Sisterhood spon-
sored its fifth annual paid-up
membership brunch recently.
The event, which wa sheld in the
temple's new building at 5100
Sheridan St.. Hollywood, was the
first Sisterhood function to take
place in the new facility.
The invocation was presented
by Mrs. Robert Frazin and the
program by Rabbi Robert Frazin
who spoke on "Jewish Conscious-
ness."
Among those present were
Temple Solel president, I. A.
Durbin, and Sisterhood presi
dent. Mrs. Elliot Kleinman
Chairman for the function was
Mrs. Arthur Kail, Sisterhood
membership vice president.
teaching of Moses and have at-
temptcd to murder Jesus Christ
Th-- Wai ing Wall is a struc-
ture they weep against; another
wall can be built for them to .
weep against," he said in De-"
cember. 1973, threatening the re-
sumption of the Yom Kippur
War.
Not yet, anyway i.oes it infect
the Anie ican sou".
The oil-third? year ahead
shcild have more to say on that.
And n more concessions and
"more" arms.
Dr. Charlie Friedman, now
in a run-off race for the Dis-
trict 12 seat in Congress to
bs decided Oct. 1, one
again needs our support and
urges "exercu your right
to vote for good government."
Jjest Wishes J-or a/l <-fiopp\f c/Vcw
'ear
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Automobile Insurance For Senior Drivers
Tenants Form Homeowners Policy for
Apartment or Condominium Owners


lay,
September 27. 1974
* Jewlst flcrid/for and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13.

Initial Pacesetters Meeting
The Initial Pacesetters Division meeting for the Jewish F lt;>n of South Broward 75 Campaign was held recently at the
|r.e of Melvin H. Baer and attended by leadership of that divi-
ii iei the chairmanship of Mores H. Hornstein. Key positions
k-e accepted by Allen Gordon, chairman. Allied Building Trades;
Lj | and Albert Yorra, cochairmen. Builders Division; Robert Gor-
chairman Banking and Finance; Otto Stieber, chairman, Hi-
ts; Dr. Meron Levitats, cochairman, Metropolitan Division, and
Mian Pritcher and Jules B. Gordon, chairmen of all Galahad
i igs. Some of those who were present are pictured below.
1ULES GORDON, HERBERT KATZ AND UONARD SCHIFF


I',-


.;f ^.:,^>:?p^s


vv '
PAUL KOENIG, ALBERT YOUR A AND DAVID YORRA

:..
KATHAN PRITCHER, LEWIS CONN, MOSES HORNSTEIN AMD-MEL BAIR
HARCIA TOBIN, MRS. KAREN MARCULIES, MRS. MELVIN BAER
AND MRS. SHERMAN KAJI
Israel Takes
Dint View
Of Road
To Hermon
Continued from Page 1'
be passable most of the year and
would outflank the main Israeli
deployment on the Golan
Heights, the sources said.
The Syrian action is of most
significant strategic importance
since it would enable Syrian
forces to capture the summit of
the mountain should a new war
bieak out and could be used by
them as an alternative supply
route, the Israeli sources said.
Meanwhile, Information Minis-
ter Aharon Yariv warned that if
a new war erupted within a year,
Israel would face an Arah force
Of 6.000 tanks and 1,500 attack
planes.
v.uuv, who was formerly
chief of intelligence of the ls-
laeli Army, said his figures were
based on calculations by NATO.
Addressing the annual meet-
ing of the Israeli Advertisers
Association, Yariv said that Is-
rael no longer depended entirely
on intelligence of enemy activi-
ties, as it had before the Yom
Kippur War, but now maintain-
ed Btrong forces along the bor-
ders ready for any emergency.
HE SAID this required an un-
paralleled increase in men and
armaments and that Israel was
making an extraordinary effort
to obtain more weapons from the
United States.
"We shall have to do every-
thing possible to assure that our
fighting men get the best quality
in weaponry. We must not de-
mand that our boys bridge the
gap of quality in their arms with
their bodies," Yariv said.
We Support Israel,
President Ford Vows
AT NEW YEAR
Peace Talks
Still Far Off
-- Waldheim
WASHINGTON (JTA)
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim said here
that he believes the Geneva
peace conference on the Middle
Cast will not be resumed before
the end of tl>' vear.
The first and only session o.'
the conference was a two-dav
meeting last December.
REFERRING TO the "lessons"
of I'N peace-keeping in Cyprus,
and in the Middle Fast from
195G to 19G7, Waldheim appeal-
ed to confirm the long-held Is-
raeli view that international
guarantees and i>eace-keeping
forces cannot by themselves ef-
fectively safeguard Israel from
Arab attacks at times suitable
to the Arabs but that pragmatic
activities by Arab governments
toward Israel are essential to
make and keep the peace.
Waldheim, speaking before
the National Press Club, said
that a UN peace-keeping force
fulfills "a vital role in keeping
conflict situations under con-
trol," but added that "the pres-
ence of a UN peace-keeping
force is not a solution in itself
and that it must not be allowed
to he a pretext for slackening \
the momentum of the search for
a political settlement."
the DM Emergency Force
and UN Disengagement Observ- 11
er Force now in the Sinai and
Golan Heights, he said, "have
bought time for negotiations"
but they "by themselves cannot |
achieve the lasting peace which
is essential if we are to avoid
a repetition of the critical con-
frontation of last October."
Continued from Page 1
REFERRING to the move-
ment for peace in the Middle
Fast initiated by the United
States and in which the Rabin-
Foid talks form a major ele-
ment, the President said Israel
had cooperated and has teen
helpful and expressed confidence
that in their talks a furthe:
tribution to peace will be male.
In his response, Rabin indicat-
ed he will seek assurances of a
continued strong Israel to en-
sure peace in the Mideast.
Referring to Ford's inaugural
speech in which the President
said that a strong America is a
guarantee for peace. Ral in
pointed < ".t that this "also is
true for Israel in its part of the
world."
Alluding to Israel's numerous
p oblems economic, diplomat-
ic and military Rabin remark-
ed to Ford, "You can appreciate
the weight on my shoulders."
Israel. Rabin continued, "faces
great challenges but also op-
portunities."
"EVER SINCE the revival of
Jewish independence in the land
of our forefathers," Rabin said,
"Israel has received the support
of the United States and it will
be recorded forever in the an-
nals of our country." He said
that despite the recent tests of
arms. "Israel is prepared to con-
tinue its quest for peace" with
the United States a .strong and
determined partner."
The dark clouds which threat-
ened rain all morning disappear-
ed in the early afternoon and
tne pomp and ceremony of an
official welcome to the visiting
Premier took place in bright
sunshine.
A 19-gun salute boomed and
the 30-piece red and white clad
Marine band played "Hatikva"
and "The Star Spangled Ban-
ner," as Ford and Rabin and
their wives came out on the
White House iawn. Contingents
of the U.S. Air Force. Army,
Navy, Marines an I Coast Q
were drawn up in dreis uni-
forms.
THE Jewish Telegraphic
y learned at the VI
House Tuesday that the State
Dinner Presidi m an I Mrs. :
gave for the Rabins to which
lu i guests were invited, featured
H duckling ar.,i was non-
kosher.
Guests requii :ng kosher food
were served fruit plates, the JTA
was informed.
In addition to the 100 dinner
guests, another 10C guests were
invited to a reception for the
Rabins at the White House that
evening.
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PHONE:
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
1


Page- 14-
'JfWiffi norirfictr and Shofar of Hollywood
i
Peres Warns of Arab Economic Strength
MONTREAL (JTA) Shi-
moo Peres, Israel's Defense Min-
ister, declared here that the vast
economic wealth and political
stiength the Arabs possess to
^da|j are being channeled in a bel-
ligerent direction which will cre-
ate serious difficulties for the
Arab states and for Israel.
The Israeli leader, who was
the guest speaker at the dinner
session of tne International Fall
Leadership Conference of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, attended
by more than 750 delegates from
the United States and Canada,
pointed out that both Syria and
Egypt are rebuilding their war
machines in spite of the disen-
gagement agreements that were
signed earlier this year.
PERES EMPHASIZED that
Israel must construct "a new
generation of Israeli strength"
backed by "a modern generation
of weapons" to face the dangers
of war and terror.
Discussing the possibility of
another ar, Peres observed that
the Arabs are impatient to give
vent to their belligerent tet- len-
cies."
He ciUd the fact that Syria
has not yet decided whether it
will renew the mandate for the
United Nations forces stationed
there as a result of the Syrian-
Israeli disengagement agreement
Which will expire this year, while
Egypt, though ;estoring the
cities that were damaged during
the Yom Kippur War, is rebuld-
ing her military strength.
He also said that "terror is an
immediate danger that Israel has
to face daily."
THE DEFENSE Minister also
warned of the massive military
support extended to the Arabs
by the Soviet Union, adding that
captured Russian documents urg-
ed the Egyptians to join the Rus-
sian camp with "its global and
nuclear power."
He pointed out that Israel's
economy is beset by two main
problems at the present time: in-
flation and an unusually heavy
deficit in iU balance of pay-
ments.
..
Feres emphasized Israel's de-
pendence on the Jews of the
I'nited Stales and the rest of the
free world for large-scale finan-
cial aid through the Israel Bond
Organization.
He said that while Israel ac-
cumulated a deficit of $5 billion
as a result of four wars and its
development program, the Arabs
have a surplus of $45 billion this
year.
SAM ROTHBEBG, general
chairman of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, told the delegates
that the widest response to Is-
rael Bonds was needed "not only
to shore up its economy which
was seriously disrupted as a re-
suit of the Yom Kippur War, but
also to provide funds for indus-
trial expansion, and the creation
of jobs for new immigrants. Eco-
nomic development is also a ma-
jor factor in the success ci Is-
rael's search for peace."
Michael Arnon. president and
chief executive officer of the
Bond organization, underscored
the fact that Israel's citizens
must bear the burden of addi-
tional taxation as a result of the
government's new measures of
austerity aimed at curbing infla-
tion and narrowing the country's
trade gap.
Friday, September 27, 1974
HE POINTED out that the in-
crease in compulsory defense
loans under the new austerity
program amount to $240 million
and an additional $240 million
will be frozen for a year under
a new 20 percent compulsory
deposit at no interest on im-
ports.
He estimated that the total of
old ard new taxes, compulsory
loans and subsidy curtailments
amounted to $1.9 billion. On a
per capita basis, Arnon said, each
Israeli man, woman and child
will now pay more than $1,500 a
year in taxes, more than $6,000
for an average family of four.
.

'i)i.' .....
c
\tu x^^aUndar
Plan BB Gardens in Jerusalem
NEW YORK B'nai B'rith
will sponsor development of a
major park covering one of the
most celebrated stes ia the city
of Jerusalem (he area front-
ing the western side of the Old
City wall, from the Citadel of
David to Mt Zion.
The project, which will cost
an estimated $1 million, was an-
nounced here Jointly by Mayor
Teddy Kol'.ek of Jerusalem and
B'nai B'rith president David M.
Blumberg.
Mayor Kollek meeting with
B'nai B'rith officials, reported
on the extensive architectural
landscaping, together with ar-
chaeological excavations, that
will be carried out to redevelop
the historic six and a half-acre
site.
ir -to
Action Programs Rapped
WASHINGTON U.S. Rep.
Mario Biaggi, ID., N.Y.), sharp-
ly criticized the Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity Commission
calling new affirmative action
programs at colleges and univer-
sities "hirinn quota" it:r select-
ed minorities," an,", a tin-eat to
academic freedom.
Biaggi, tiie ranking Democrat
on the House Special Sub
mittee on Education, which han-
Islation affecting higher
education institutions, said the
EBOC program places "a pre-
sumption of guilt on all univer-
sities" and "unjustly increases
the expense of universities ef-
fectively dealing with the prob-
lem" of discrimination.
.
Blacks Divided Over Israel
CHICAGO A Black Con-
gressman conceded here that the
.American Black community Ls
divided over Israel but that
"there remains, and I believe
there always will remain, tre-
mendous support within the
Black community for Israel."
Rep. Ralph H. .Metcalfe ID.,
III.) spoke on "American Blacks.
American Jews and the State of
Israel" before the Chicago Chap-
ter of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. The occasion was part of
a luncheon Forum Series pre-
sented by the AJCommittee's
foreign affairs commission.
Metcalfe declared tnat it was
a fallacy to believe, as
Blacks did, that support for Is-
rael is based on pressure or in-
timidation by the Jewish com-
munity or that support for Black
African nations hi not compatible
with support for Israel.
CT ft Or
Court Rebuff* Petition
OKLAHOMA CITY The
State Supreme Court refused on
Sept. 11 to intervene on behalf
of Jews who petitioned for ab-
sentee ballots because the run-
off primary elections fall on
Roan Hashanah.
The court voted 6-3 not to ac-
cept jurisdiction in a class ac-
tion suit filed by Richard J.
Evans ami Ruth Cohen, members
of Emanucl Synagogue here.
Their complaint contended that
their constitutional rights to
vote and freedom of BB
wj Kl be denied unless the court
acted
I Fagin, attorney for the
lainants, said he might take
the natter to federal court.
i 6,000 Jews In
a and about half of
ible to vote, Fagin
said.
& fr
Ibulussah Tops F.ecord
ATLANTA I lassah has
once more topi ad all pi i
t) ins, rajsii imale-
! $23 5 million this year,
E. Mat/km. 'i dassah na-
president, announ Se I
11 at the n of the
national
n meeting at the Mar-
keter Hotel.
a i ee -i'ier.t by
tl 2,5 10 d< legates. I ieda S.
-. national treasurer, ex-
oed that despite Hadaasah's
kable feat in going over its
74 qi otas, Inflationary costs
ing the organ! sal.
!. turns for
:-73.
Eoamenism Rabbi's Motive
MTIAGOThe rabbi of the
ean Jewish co ., Dr.
Angel Kreiman, says he acted
solel ia an ecumenical and hu-
man! I i it when he
tition, with clergymen of
other faiths, asking the ruling
junta to grant amnesty
to ,ii' :.i pi MKmera, among
C .em four persons of Jewish
n who were not identified.
Rabbi Kreiman, who along
with Gil Sinay. president of the
Jewish community, recently at-
tended a private luncheon with
President Augusto Pinochet
Ugarte, stressed on that occa-
sion that the Jewish community
had no problems or quarrels with
the regime.
Jews In Spain
NEW YORK Jews in Spain
are seeking to have their chil-
dren become more fully inte-
giated into Spanish life, the
American Jewish Committee re-
ports.
According to the Committee's
European Office. Jewish parents
in Madrid and Barcelona, who
have until tecently sent their
children to French lycees for
Fiench-iangua.^e education, are
now requesting instruction in
Spanish as well.
The Spanish Ministry of Edu-
cation, the Committee said, has
agreed to recognize the qualifi-
cations of non-Spanish teachers,
such as those trained by the Al-
liance Israelite t'niverselle, and
to grant subsidies to Jewish
schools accepting government
jui ksdietlon.
fc it 1r
Scandinavians Kye I'.ilcst ui.ins
REYKJAVIK The foreign
ministers of the Scandinavian
countries expiessed optimism
here last week that pro.
id d t IWBJ 1 a perma-
nent peace settlement in the
despite grave ob-
es that still exist,
That view was contained :n
unique i-
at the close of the ministers' tra-
ing in the Icelandic
capital. The nations represented
Norway, Sweden, Den-
k, Finland and Iceland.
nistars ui ge i in their
nunique that the Impetus
t. vvai i "a just and last
take legitimate rights of the Pal-
estinians."
Israelis Win Medals
TE1 AVIV Israel now has
five tjold medals in the Asian
Games :". Teheian after winning
ai- Set '. 1l'. one Sept.
11 and one earlier. Esther Roth-
hamoroff won two gold
she captured the
Continued on Following Page
llio-meters hurdles race In 13.33
Is, and the 200 meters
I] tint in 23.79 seconds.
A third gold medal was won
by tennis players Paulina Pes-
iov and Yah- Vertheimer in
the mixed couples competition
niter the Chinese failed to show
up for the final match.
Seventeen-year-old Orit Ahra-
Itz of Netanya won first
in the high jumping event
with a leap of 1 78 meters. Her
excellent jump was made despite
jeeis of a hostile crowd.
Earlier, Danni Brenner, 21,
won Israel's first gold medal in
the 100-meter free-style swim
ming event with a time of 55.04
seconds.
ovnrnttni
FRIDAY, SEPT. 27
Regional UJA Retreat Dutch Inn Orlando.
SATl'RDAY. SEPT. 28
Regional UJA Retreat Dutch Inn Orlando.
SUNDAY. SEPT. 29 .
Regional UJA Retreat Dutch Inn Orlando.
Moses Hornstein and David Yorra appear on "The First
Estate" 8:30 a.m. Ch. 4.
Tay-Sachs Testing 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Temple Solel.
MONDAY. SEPT. 30
NOW, Hills chapter Luncheon 11:30 a.m. Cafe
Tour Eiffel Hollywood.
THURSDAY. OCT. 8
Israeli Philharmonic with Richard Tucker 7:00 p.m.
Miami Beach Auditorium.
SATIKDAV. OCT. 5
Temple Solel Inaugural Ball 8:00 p.m. Temple Sole!.
MONDAY, OCT. 7
Temi>e Beth Shalom Sisterhood General Meeting 8:00
p.m. Temple Beth Shalom.
THURSDAY. OCT. 10
Women's Leadership Institute Seminar 9:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. Holiday Inn. State Rd. 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
Women's Division and Young Leaders Council combined
meeting 8:00 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom.
. ti.l

r^eliqious <^<
'$
HAllAMOAlE
HALLANPALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantoi
Jacob Panzmer.
th: Monday, 7 p.m.: Tuesday,
- IS a m Bermi n: "The Compan) \\ >
K ep Tu..... I IS i> m : Wedjies-
- IE ;i in Sermi i Bei it the
Invisible." Wednesday, l:4E p.m.: Kri-
lay > M i. 4. 6 4:. p m s itui da} Oct
8 4.', n. Sermon: "What the
sui cah Saya Monday, Ocl 7. 8 am..
Hi -h;,n;,i. I. p 01 >
AUerel Tuesday, Ocl 8, 8:45 m .
demorlal Service, Sermon: "Complet-
ing Ufe 'I uead r. Oct 8. at I
I n and Vt i di eada>, Ocl 9 it 8:45
m Sli Ha ifol i
slons with tl
NORTH MIAMI BEAtH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
.8801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Raloh P. Kingsley, Cantoi Irvino
Shulkes. 37
NORTH BR0WARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
CREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weiiz 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 8753
N.W. 57th St., iConsernative, Rab-
bi Milton J. Gross.
H0UTW00D
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
lOrthooox 5391 Sterling Rd.. op-
posite Ho.lywood Hills High School.
Presidn Or F-ink S'in.
Sui i otl !:. enlng sei vli es, m
In the
*3 '...Lt JU-'
ervices
S*A*r>r*sS +mmmnfifijwm ww*^
: 11 TISHRI 6:52
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
f
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1S1 ,
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabhi Samuel
Jsffe. Assistant Ratbb. Harvey M
Rosenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Te:.:pie1 conserva-
tive. 4*01 Arthur V. Rabb. Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor irving Gold.
a>
TEMPLE BETH tHM (Conservative).
310 SW 67nd Ave.. Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywsod. Rabbi Rob.
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE S'NAI (Conservati/e) 1201
Jchnson St. Rabbi Oavid S'en.r-.
Associate .iabbi Chaim 3. Listfield.
cantor Ye:.uaa Heilbraun
otli: Mornlns -. ri li .-
nT service at 8 o'clock
MIRAMAR
T ^PLf ., :sRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW 35th 8t. Raop, Avrom
iJrazin.
PIMBR0KE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserva.
tive) Pines Middle School. 200 No.
Douglas Rd Pembroke Pines.
Raobi Aaron Shapero.
Broward Teclmion
Women To Meet
South Broward Chapter. Worn
en's Division of American Teen
nion Society held its Brat (.x.
eoutive board meeting recently
at the home of Mrs. William
Tulin of Hailandale with Mrs.
Louis J. Lavin, president, presid-
ing.
Through scholarship and spon-
sorship progranu, the Women's
Division supports education of
Qualified Technion students who
have economic difficulties.
An important commitment is
the Medical Engineering Pro
3ram where life-saving tech
niques are constantly developing.
The first meeting of the cur-
rent serie- will be held at 12:30
p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22. in the
Galahad Kortn recreation room
Refreshments will be served.
Bar Mitzvah
.11 LIi. FJ.KKT
Julie Helane, daughK: of j.
Leonard Fleet and Mrs Barbara
I will lie Bat Uitsvata Fri-
day, Oct 1, at Temple Bi th Sha-
lom.
* it -A
IV\KKV <.I 1.1AM)
Barry, son m \ir. anr] Mrs.
Robert Geifaml, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 5. at
Temple So! ;1.
I1II.BY KICIN'BERG
Hikly, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Feinl;eru, will be
Bat Mitzvah Friday, Oct. 11. at
Temple Beth Shalom.
* a &
ROBERT LEWIS
Robert Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Lewis, will be Bar
-Mitzvah Saturday Oct 12, at
Temple Solel.



>CWMIOMr
^A). oC/cCHI
iM
oice of a Dove Heard in Land
(IE LOVA Fliav. former secretary-general
if the Israel Labor Party and an Israt li
ssary. is a leading "dove" for peace in the
Idle Last.
The prophets chose the hart as a symbol
the glory of the Holy Land, so Kliav chose
lr.d of the Hart" (Philadelphia, Jewish
lushing Society, $6.95. 379 pages) as the
of his book on Arabs, Israelis and terri-
v.
Till'. AITIIOR has given considerable
lui,ht to his two principal themes: 1. the
flis to* See with the Arab Moslem states;
(low rael to increase aliyah from the
kpora? .WO major flaws and innumerable
por errors and misconceptions mar the book.
No one has the right to tell Israel which
liloiies it should cede to the Arabs. Kliav's
Losals are magnanimous and, I believe, that
should be accepted by the Aral's.
He writes, If we were to start discussing
kelpies, first among ourselves, we might start
Ai ali.~ into discussing them among thorn-
re- and then with us." How naive can one
I The author notes the numerous efforts
fle. e\en before 1948, to discuss a division of
land, and the answers were and are, "No
lion!" Israel has been discussing the Allon
and several others since 1967, but the Arabs
remain intransigent.
HE ERRS in his reference to the history
of the "Palestinian Arab nation." There never
was any such nation nor any national history.
He includes Jordan as part of the "nation," but
Jordan is a recent artificial state. Every people
every ethnic group has a history, but having a
history does not make a group a nation or even
a political entity.
Kliav is neither a political scientist nor a his-
torian. His book displays the Ashkenazi Israeli
stcreotyiied grasp of history and an ignorance or
gap in knowledge, perception and understanding
of the Arabs and their psyche.
ALTHOUGH I agree with his "push and
pull" for aliyah. he fails to understand that
Zionist education is not to be equated with
Jewish education or education about Judaism.
Push is anti-Semitism in the Diaspora. Pull
is the attraction Israel offers to potential im-
migrants. Kliav holds Mapai and its partners
responsible tor many faults which have impeded
absorption and immigration.
They were more concerned with socialism
than with Judaism. Much remains to be done in
Israel to have it truly be "the spiritual center
for the Jewish people."
ELIAV SHOl'LD be concerned about the
question bothering some. 'Is Israeli nationalism
becoming the surrogate for authentic Judaism?"
Friday, September 27, 1974 9-JewifJifhridfan 'age Id
A New Year List Spots
Israel's Women of Valor
rCoocrt tSa^eaal
No Erasing Tape Recorder in Sky
rThe Facts About Nixon,"
piam Costello relates that
Richard M. Mxon was a
[boy in the new law school
ike 40 veal's ago, he was so
that he couldn't afford to
|in the dormitory.
at first." a Mr. Nixon
elf told the story, "I stayed
downtown boarding house
i! preachers; But I had to
because of the noise."
THESE troubled times for
ftxon, theie has been a new
| of noise coming from cm-
wary preachers, A pan of
the noise made by Rabbi
|ch Korft. of Rehoboth,
' I a part by F. John
In, ol Rhode Island and
."hite House.
pn there was the noise on
111 of Mr, Nixon by a Bap-
Re. Ross Mayer, who look-
i nward and asked the
fhty "f r divine attention
malicious press corps,"
i n to Up ofl God that the
lie of the press are enemies
gorld i eac? "
HEBE we have spiritual
f.s Jewish, Catholic, and
Sstanl working hard on
Nr on's i ehalf; and whs-
it's a fine old nation, and
pig as the vilified press is
[to report the calumnies laid
it by men of the cloth, we
may be sure we shall overcome.
Rabbi Korff, as most folks
know, has headed the Citizens
Committee tor Fairness to the
Presidency. Repeatedly and pas-
sionate'y. he climber the tower to
fight for the President and, in-
cidentally, to get publicity for
liis book, "The Personal Nixon:
Staying on the Summit."
In the heat of Mr. Nixon's
battle, Rabbi Korff assured the
then-President that he knew
that Mr. Nixon had "not an
ounce of prejudice" in him.
QUITE TRl'K. said Mr. Nixon.
citing is evidence his appoint-
ment of Walter Anncnberg as
our ambassador to England
despite objections of "the so-
called Eastern e'ite."
red a similar lead by
Ral 11 Korff -or giving the mass
what for, Mr. Nixon
bla ned "the Ideology of news-
men" for some of his Wat i ate
troubles. Ha l he I een a liberal,
Ined, Watergate would ha\o
i ei n ignored.
But not even Mr, Nixon was
as harsh with the pros as was
Rabbi Korff. Said he: I can't
think of a red light district...
more contemptible than the
Washington Host, the New York
Times and the Boston Globe .
i he., are prostitutes for power
and profit."
IN HIS celebrated interview
with Mr. Nixon, Rabbi Korff
praised the forme. President for
"standing alone" in providing
Israel with th? means to emerge
undefeated from the Yom Kippur
War. (Henry Kissinger was
curled up with a good book in
those trying days?)
Haifa
IN" A country where a woman
served for some years in var-
ious cabinet posts, including that
of Prime Minister, there can be
no doubt that recognition is
given to political ability and
leadership, Irrespective of sex.
Golda Meir may be the best
known of Israel's women, but
there is no lack of out-standing
personalities among the other
girls, as well.
THE WOMEN'S monthly
magabine, "Att" not long ago
listed 60 of the country's most
important females distin-
guished for their personal
creative achievements, and not
merely 1 oca use they have had
good public relations.
I have chosen some names
from this list as reasurrance
that Golda does not stand alone,
and have added terse identifying
information. The order is alpha-
betical:
Miuhiniit Aloni. lawyer,
crusading member of the Knes-
set, advocate Of women's lib, foe
of religious influence in state
affairs, was recently also chosen
by Time maga.jne as one of the
World's 130 faces of the future.
In Is;ael foreign affairs she is
a dove.
Miriam Ben-Porat, judge of
the District Court and lecturer
at the Hebrew University Law
School. She is a former assistant
attorney general ami is regarded
as a potential member of fts
Israel Supreme Court, where no
woman has yet served.
(inela Cohen, member of
the anti-British underground and
the Ste.n Gang i her life story
she calls "Memoirs of a Young
Terrorist"), she is now a news-
paperwoman and member of the
Knesset on behalf of the Likud
party.
Ruth Dayan, has made her
own career, quite aside from
that of her distinguished ex-hus-
band. She has encouraged and
promoted home crafts and has
b ilt a major sales outlet
(Maskit) to handle the products.
She is also active in promoting
woman-to-woman relations be-
tween Arab and Jew.
MatOda Ghee, native of
Tunis, long active in the Rafi
party, she now represents that
wing "f Labor in the Knesset.
She is a mother of four.
llayn Proman was one of
the leaders of the Jewish revolt
a ainst the Nazis in the Bialy-
stock Ghetto. She has been a
Mapani member of the Knesset
since 19G9 and one of the lead-
ing figures on the political left.
Hannah Meron, long before
she lost a leg as result of a
terrorist attack on Israelis at
Munich airport in 1970. she had
made a name for herself as one
of the country's most successful
and most popular actresses.
Rivka MtehaeU, comedienne,
singer, entertainer. A few years
ago she was named Israel's most
popular woman on the basis of
a radio show in which she ad-
vised and chatted with Israel
housewives. TV has earned her
thousands of more fans.
Karh.-i Neria, rebbetzin,
wife of a leading Orthodox
Knesset member, is uniquely
oetspoken on such matters as
sex education and pre-marital
relations. She m Is it is better
to talk to yflfth about such
things than to gag discussion,
and as a result has a large per-
sonal following.
fKctooi t^ctnaicl <^i/\
vcr
Minnesota Jews are All Aglitter
Vt'iliON. on Charles Lindbergh's death, the s; ot-
light fell on Minnesota, birthplace of that
hero, it reminded me of how close this country
was to having a president (Hubert Humphrey)
from that state.
Who knows whether HHH will try again?
But while thinking i : Minnesota, it occ irred t<
me that all >: us are Indebted to that state for
many accomplishments by Jews.
I rON"T know how many rabbis and Jewish
scholars have Minnesota conned ions, but I do
know that one man, the late Dr. George Gordon,
was a mode] Jew and that he Inspired hun-
dre Is people to love and know Judaism more
than they otherwise would.
Lea ler of that city's Talmud Torah, Dr.
Gordon counted at least three notable Gordons
don. the gifted Biblical savant and archaeologist
(now of Brandeis University), Rabbi Haroid
Gordon, executive chief of the world's largest
rabbinic association (New York Board ol Rab-
t is and Rabbi Theodore Herzi Gordon, now
retired from his suburban Philadelphia congrega-
Ui n after a long and fruitful ministry.
RABBI ALBERT Minda [once head of the
Central Conference of American Rabbis) is but
one spiritual leader of the area who has had
long careers In Minneapolis pulpits.
And the Twin Cities, with such rabbinic
stars as Arnold Goodman. Kassel Abelson,
he, Marc Liebhaber, Max Shapiro,
Bai icb Raekas, Joseph Wiesenberg, to mention
but a few, giiue: in the I scholarship
among American Jewish leaders: Dr. Cyrus Gor- and service.
ionic Rumination About the Ripening Effects of Comfortable Old Age
(CORDING TO a British newspaper, the live-
liest member of the House of Lords is a senior
tizen, Lord Shinwell. who is 91 years old. Kmanuel
ell, even when he was in the House of Com-
is, was said to be one of the lively ones. He
Bid not shy even from tackling the great Churchill
elf.
Perha-s the thing that sticks most in the
y about him was when a member of the
|ffouse of Commons made an anti-Semitic remark.
hinwell replied by walking across the floor and
;;a iking the member in the face .
N'lNl.TV-o.si: is a ripe age. but no one has
bme near matching Methuselah, who almost made
t to the thousand mark.
What (Met din Methuselah follow? Did he eat
tern flakes in the morning? Did he take vitamins
i7:d watch his cholesterol?
i JUiiviJ *^5chwariz
We Know iittle about him. We don't know
his politics. Was he a liberal or a conservative?
Lid he play golf? He doesn't seem to have I
a card plavina num. He was t much of an out
aider for that
The one story that is told about hi
with this outside aspect. He slept and lived in the
open. There is a legend that when he was 500
years old an angel Visited him and told him he
wasn't setting a good example for the people. A
man of his age, the angels said, should have more
dijnity and build a house.
"HMM," METHUSELAH said. I see your
point." Methuselah thought a while, then asked
the angel how much longer he had to live.
The angel told him that he would have close to
another 500 years.
"Well." said Methuselah, clearing his throat
and fixing his tie. tor such a little time he didn't
think it worth while going to the trouble of build-
ing a house. Maybe it was living on the outside
that kept him In such good trim .
One taxicab driver in Israel is a college man
who has majored in languages and eaks five
Ian '.ages. He bad expected to become a language
teacher but he says driving his cab pays him twice
as much as ho would earn teaching. But he thinks
his college education helps him. He is able to talk
to passengers speaking all kinds of languages.
<

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.


-?^r
Page 16-
-Jilst>nc*kflar and Shofar ol HoUywooo
Friday. September 27, 1974
No Time to Air Targets-Rabin
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin, in a pre-
ateparture statement at Ben
Gurion Airport, said that this
Was not the rime "to detail the
targets of my visit (to Wash-
ington) ard the subjects to be
discussed; this 1 shall do after
my return."
He added, however, "All prob-
lems that exist between us and
the U.S., problems which are
based on understanding and
friendship of a long time, will no
doubt find, in part, their solution
during this visit and in part will
remain for future discussions."
WELL PLACET sources in
Jerusalem said that during
Rabin's talk, with President
Ford, Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger and other U.S. of-
ficials he would state Israel's
preference for talks with Egypt
as the next stage of the peace
negotiations, but would stress
that this priority of Egypt over
Jordan is a preference and not
a condition.
Rabin was also to stress that
Israel is now seeking full -.les'e
or real and tangible progress to-
wards peace, and the Arab
states' readiness to advance in
the same diiection are seen by
Israel as a touchstone of their
future intentions.
The Premier was expected to
point out that while the disen-
gagement accords were vitally
necessary, they were essentially
military arrangements while
what is required now u: real
political rropress.
DURING THE Cabinet's fout> :
hour discussion in advance of nil
visit, Rabin told ministers he:
would reiterate Israel's position;
of defensible borders but would}
refrain from drawing maps, ls.J
reel's determination to hold its-
talks with each of its neighbor!?
individually, and Israel's opposi-j
tion to multilateral talks at}
which it would be in an uncom.ll
fortable minority of one with th|
Arab participants inevitablj|
drawn after the stand of ;h
most extremist among then
number.
VOTE FOR
CATHLEEN "CATHY"
ND
RSO
DEMOCRAT
State Legislature District 97
To our many supporters whom we were not able to visit due to
printing deadlines, we thank you for your continued help and assurances
thai you'll go to the polls Tuesday, October 1st to vote for
'Ihe TOP Candidate" CATHY ANDERSON
LESHAN A TOVAH
TIKASEYVU
Sincere Best Wishes
for the New Year
WE URGE YOUR SUPPORT

Harry M. Permesly, M.D.
Harry Adelson
Bonnie Carbone
Sam Dietz
Phyllis Drickman
Rose Goodman
David N. I Reva D. Harris
Margery Bellows Lane
Syd Levison
Pauline Platt
Dave Posnack
Howard & Libbie Shulman
Mark Solomon
Sylvia A Joseph N. Shure
Allan Zucker
Bernhard Garfinkel
Louis Bogad
Lois Ann Biegelsen
Joseph 2. Biegelsen
Solomon B. Dietz
Harold Epstein
Leo Goldstein, M.D.
Jerome Herbert
Howard M. Leban
Barry Lipsitz
Norman Platt
Lillian & Frank Rodin
M. Sloane
David H. Spechler, D.V.M.
M. E. Caplan
Paula Kravetz
Rozana Davis
Sadye C. Roman
Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Asowitch,
(Parents)
Fritzi Newton Bimbaum
Freda Dietz
Jack & Pearl Dresnick
Louis Farbstein
Robert W. Gordon
Minnie Klotz
F. Robert Levison
Bernard Milloff, M.D.
Lillian Popover
Mrs. Morris Sarnoff
Mildred R. Sloane
Walter Wesson
Robert M. Cornfeld, D.M.D.
Eve M. Visco
David LeWinter
Betty Jane Esstman, R.N.
(Nursing Home Administrator)
Mr. & Mrs. E. J. Schwabach
Albert L. Farr
Julius Finkelstein
Judith Landon Gatto
Paul J. Gatto
E. M. Gross
Marian S. Landon
Isabelle Levison
LaVerne Miner
Rhea Posnack
H. G. & Belle Schlafer
Jack & Esther Solomon
Mrs. Norman Wrubel
Ethel Wesson
John Myers
Sylvia Stern
Paid Political Adv. Martha HutchoK... Camp'1*" "**


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