The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00108

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewisti Fioncli&n
and MIOI Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Vol-me 4 Number 25
holiywood. Florida Friday, December 20, 1974
Price 25 cents
South Broward UJA Campaign Gains Momentum
Hi-Risc Area Chairmen And Qem p^ Menkes, Perlstein Cochair
Cochairmen For ^75 Named ^ ^ Hollywood Beach Eagt ^
Chairman

JULES GORDON
! Holtzman and Jules
n have bt'en appointed
iate chairmen of the ih-
sion, working with Ot-
i Stieter, c'tairman, according
to an announcement made by
Lewis E. Conn and Melvin H.
hail men of the United
. Lsh Appeal .1975 Campaign
Jewish [iteration of
iward.
ihairmen wen also ap-
-' ( include Je>ome
n Me it Kn -Ian aM1
i evine. Hallanda'e
N'athan Green^em, co-
:i i : Hailandaie West in
SYONt 1 HOLTZMAN
the 1971 campaign, and guest of
honor at the Plaza South f no-
tion, was named honorary cl
man.
Hailandaie Ea t cochairmen are
Lou Golden, Robert Kolodih, and
Norman Ellis, all of whom have
bce:i active in United Jewis'i
Anneal Campai ns in Cleveland
and in Essex Count.-. NT., for
man- years. The- assisted Otto
Stieber in the La Mer building
campaign in 19T4.
Joseph Perlstein, Sol Sin^e-,
and Jacob Menkes we~e named
cochairmei 6T*Hb*lywbo3 Bca East.
Capucci Draws Stiff
59 Years for Gunning
B DAVID LANDAU
LEM .. the Greek C u .-
bishop ol the West
I i ai i J.: itsalem, w a i
I :o ; i tal of 59
"i here on six counts
a ms to terrorists
having c ntacts with
a mis and serving an
' ani -alion.
51-year-old cleric will
a maximum of only J2
The appointment of George
Palej ol ha.landale as chairman
of the Huilar.dale Area A"
(West of Che Inter-Coastal Water-
way) Campaign has been an-
nounced by Jewish Federation of
South Broward leaders.
Abe Halpern and David II.
Lurie will serve as h morary
chairmen. Mr. Halpern was a top
lea* r of the United Jew! h Ap-
peal in New Jersey, and la-t year
was cochairman with Mr. Lurie
ol Hailandaie "A" Area. Mr.
Lurie has been among the top
leadership of the United Jewish
Appeal Campaign locally.
Mr. Paley is president of the
Northeast Hailandaie Community
Council. Among his local activi-
ties are Hal'andale B'nai B'rith
Lodge and the Hailandaie Jew-
ish Center Men's Club.
Mr. Paley, president of the
Barlcne Oil Corporation, has
been associate chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Synagogue
Committc in New York Citv.
years, however, as the six sen-
tences will run concurrently.
JUDGE V.IRI.W, Ben Porat
pronounced the sentences,
said thai ( apuccl had exj loH-d
his high office and abuse! Is-
rael's hospital!!..
She recalled that the Foreign
Mini-try had issued him a spe-
cial permit at the Vatican's re-
quest to travel freely between
Israel and Lebanon and that he
Continued on Page 14
GEORGE PALEY
JACOB MENKES
Jacob D. Menkes and Jose] I.
Perlatt in were appointed co-
chairmen of the Hollywood
Beach Eai t Area ol the Hi-Rise
Division according to an an-
nouncement mc.de by Lewis E.
Cohn and Melvin I!. Baer, co-
chai men of the United J.
Appeal 1975 Campaign, at a re-
eerrt meelng of the Hi-Rise
Steering Committee.
Both men have distinguished
themselves in previous cam-
pai ns and a.s members of t'-.e
Allocation Committee of the
.'(-.' ish Fed<' ation of
i ;ard.
Mr. Menkes was chairman ol
the Do Gardens Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
;, i SI dj I 'ommittee, and
Mr. Perlstein was chairman of
the Jewish Community Relati I -
I imittce.
Mr. Mi nkes is also a former
Deputy Sanitation Commission-
er of v York City, a distin-
guished member of the New
, ar, an I is I oard chair-
man of tin Beth Jacob Schoo -
He is active in Galahad Hdll III
Men's Club and was guest of
honor at an Israel Bonds din-
JOSEPh PERLSTEIN
ner this year in that buildirj.
i': 1974 Mr. Menkes was
man of the Galahad I
hi United Jewish Appeal c -
. i.. He and his v. iie are
the In B'nai B'rith, Mizra
American Jewish Congress,
Mr. Perlstein is ; .nembei
the Flo Ida and New York Ba
i [at ions and is preset
i ated with a law firm
Miami Beach. He is a gradi
ol Fordhom University La
ol and is a member of I ;
and ol the Execul
( nittee "i the Florida
gional Anti-Defamation Lea :
Mr. Perlstein is a membei
the 1 aid-Palm Beach Co
': ai B'rith Lodges.
is a founder Lodge
i B'rith In Hollyw
i; director of the Zi
ani .' Ion An ei I :a, B
a .j i 'o i" ; and a member
the Doaid ol Governors-Bi
for Israel In G oward Co
A meml er of Ti nple Betl
he i---m\ his wife are active
Jew ish or animations
the area.
Gevirman, Kaplan, irreeitncrg
Head Hailandaie West Drive
Archbishop Capucci and police uard.
The appointment of Jerome
Gevirman and Meyer Kaplan as
coehainne not the Hailandaie
West Area has been announced
by Melvin H. Baer and Lewis E.
Lohn. cochairmen of the United
Jewish Appeal 1975 Campaign.
Nathan Grecnberg was appointed
as honorary chairman of the area.
Mr. Gevirman is from Brook-
lyn. N.Y.. and for many years
was chairman of the Manhattan
Beach Division of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies. He was
also a prominent leader in the
United Jewish Appeal in New
York and honorary treasurer of
the Associated YM YWIIVs of
Greater New York.
A member of Beth El Tempi
and B'nai B'rith Lodge, Mr.
Gevirman'8 ma.br local activity
is the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. He was formerly vice
chairman of the Hi-Rise Divi
sion. and h active in the Italian
dale West .Area, organizing vari-
Oil I buildings in their initial
stages of development.
In accepting the cochairman-
shin this year. Mr. Gevirman
said. "I am primarily interested
in seeing the community better
organized to get a greater num
ber of contributors and a larger
Continued on Page '
JEROME GEVIRMAN


Page 2
+JewislMeridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 20, 1974
Gevirman, Kaplan. Greeub^rg
Head Hallandale West Drive
H.ittK KAPLAN
Continued from Page 1
measure of living. This will en-
sure cur efforts to provide funds
and resources vital to Israel's
survival, to settling Russian
Jews, and to assist Jews who are
in need all over the world."
Born in Russia, Mr. Kaplan has
lived in 1 owell Mass.. and Tr>r.
ton, N.J. In Trenton, he was ac-
tive in al: Jewish aetiv;ti?s act-
ins as ''-lirman of the board of
his symjpeue. and a; a leader
and bo.ini nvmber in the United
Jewish Appeal.
Since becoming a resident of
Ha'Iandale Mr. Kaplan his be^n
active in the Israel Bond organi-
zation. He is a member of the
B"nai Brith and B'rith Shalom
organizations.
Mr. Greenberg, a resident of
Plaza Towers South in Hal'.an
dale, was cochairman of the Hal-
landale West Area Campaign in
1974 He has given outstanding
service to the State of Israel
throueh the Israel Bond Drive,
JtKMk
NATHAN A. GMNBtRG
and in 1973. the P'aza Towers
Israel Bond Committee honored
him with the State of Israel
Scroll of Honor.
Mr. Greenberg is on the board
of the Zionist Organization of
America in Broward County, a
member of B'nai B'rith Lodge in
Hallandale, and an active sup-
porter of Technion and Hebrew
University. He was a delegate to
the ZOA Jubilee Convention in
Israel in 1972, and contributed
over 3,000 trees planted by fie
JNF in the John F. Kennedy
Forest there.
A Mount Scoous founder of
the Hebrew University and a
Mount Scopus founder of the Ha-
dassah Medical Center. Mr.
Greenberg devotes his time to
various Jewish communal activi-
ties in Hallandale, and his knowl-
edge and experience will provide
inestimable support to this cam-
paign.
United Way Hurt
By Inflation;
Needs Volunteers
Inflation is not oniy hurting
Broward's buying power, but it
is also affecting the number of
people who ordinarily volunteer
their services to charity.
Johanna White, executive ili
rector of the United Way's Vol-
unteer Action Center, said her
agency has a large number of un
filled needs for volunteers and
the number is growing weekly.
"Some of the people who nor-
mally volunteer are now seeking
employment," Mrs. White said.
"The cost of gasoline has also
deterred some prospective volun-
teers "
Regardless of the reason, hun-
dreds of interesting volunteer
jobs are going bogging, Mrs.
White said. The number of vol
unteers is about 20 per cent less
than last year at this time. Th:'
number of peopl 1 usually varie;
from month to month, but is now
down to abaut 63.
Agencies needing volunteers
have come up with Interesting
and unique jobs, she added. Foi
exampie, the i'.unpano Beach Po
lice Department needs someone
to do crime analysis, and the City
of Ft. Lauderdale wants seven
volunteers for various jobs.
Jobs all the way from tutoring
chi.dren to sticking labels for
mailing are available. Interested
persons should call the Volunteer
Action Center, 1300 S. Andrews
Ave., Ft. Lauderdaie.
400 Participate In Dec. 8
Women's Human Rights Plea
More than 400 area residents
joined the National Council of
Jewish Women in a "Women's
Plea for the Human Rights of
Soviet Jewry" last week at Holly-
wood's Temple Beth Shalom.
Representing the Council was
Roberta Karen, who bade the
participants welcome.
Joining Mrs. Karch were Rabbi
Morton Malavsky, spiritual lead-
er of the temple: Abe Durbin,
chairman of the Community Re
lations Committee; Hollywood |
Mayor David Keating, and Abe |
Gittelson, who recounted the |
story of his recent visit to the i
USSR.
Also sitting on the dais were
Mrs. Barbara Miller, president of
the Hollywood Hills branch of
the National Council of Jewish
Women; Mrs. Ruth Feuerstein,
program chairman; the Rev.
Claude Tucker, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church of
Miramar and president of the
Greater Hollywood Ministerial
Association; and Rabbi Harvey
Rosenfeld of Temple Beth El.
Dr. Charles Friedman urged
the audience to participate in
Adopt-a-Family, Prisoner-of-Con-
science letters, and Telegram
Bank programs.
More than 250 letters were
collected, plus 125 telegrams, to
be sent to and in support of
Soviet Jews.
Abba Eban, statesman, au-
thor, and orator, will appear
at Temple Sinai, Hollywood,
Monday, Feb. 3, at 8 p.m.
Tickets and information are
are available at the temple
office.
, English Classes
Miami Beach Senior High Com-
munity School is offering Rus-
sian classes and English for Rus-
sian speaking people, starting the
second week of January. For in-
formation, contact Dan Zinn at
the school after 2 p.m.
HERZFELD & STERN
ESTAIUSHCO 1880
MCMBCRB NEW YOK STOCK CXCHANSC
3906 S. OCEAN DRIVE,
HOLLYWOOD. FLA.
TCLB*M*M(ai ll-Illl II.OWM9)
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NEW YORK PHIUSCLPMIA paim beach MIAMI REACH
EMCVA AMSTERDAM
Ansel Insurance Agency ~l
Ansel Wittenstein l
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
12-20-74
FIREMAN-J
FUND
AMERICAN
ipwmiici conrAniu
Braille Course Being Offered
A Brai.le transcribing course
U being offered al Hollywood's
Temple Beth EL It is sponsored
by the Service to the Blind Pro-
gram of the Sisterhood.
The course is open to anyone
in the community and consists
of 20 weekly sessions that will
lead to certification by the Li-
brary "f Congress This is an op
portunity to become a skilled
volunteer in a highly specialized
field.
Enrollment is limited and all
registered students will be invit-
ed to an orientation session. Mrs.
Thelma Kuiv.rock is the Braille
teacher; Mrs. Caryl Feldman j,
acting as coordinator of the pro.
grams.
Vanguard Division's
Lunrheon Set Feb. 4
With Mrs. James Fox Miller i
acting as chairman, the Vanguard
Division of the women's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal roster will
hold a luncheon at the Hillcrest
Country Club Feb. 4
Members of the committee are
Perle Sicgel, Candy Clark. Nan-
cy Atkin. Dorothy Fine. Betty
Finkelstein and Brenda Green-
man.

JPWIiS^.'T'^.
W< "'^^B
^l \ I VktI
*& 1 31- ^^B RbbbbbbbbV "^ :: vy^fi % fym
Jack Spiegel (right), president of the Hallandale Jewish
Center, presents the State of Israel Masada Award to Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz at a recent "Salute to Israel" held on
behalf of Israel Bonds at the Hallandale Jewish Center. Dr.
Schwartz was honored for his many years of devoted serv-
ice and leadership in advancing Israel's progress and
welfare. Harold Newman was chairman of the Israel Bonds
breakfast; George Paley served as cochairman.
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard,
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc./ Funeral Directors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florid*
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
North Miami Beach, Miami Beach, and Miami.
Riverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapels in
Manhattan. Bronx. Brooklyn. Far Rockaway and Westchester.
Murray N. Rubin. FD.
12-20-7*
12-20-74


Friday, December 20, 1974
'Jewish fhrid/an and Shofar oi Hollywood
Page 3
President Ford Responds To
Hollywood CRC's Protest
Protesting the community-wide reaction to recent remarks
made by General George S. Brown at Duke University, the Com-
munity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, under the chairmanship of Abe Durbin. communicated
its distaste to President Gerald Ford and received the following
letter from the White House:
"This is the first opportunity since returning from
my trip to thank you for your mailgram about General
George S. Brown's remarks at Duke University. I not
only apprecate and understand your concern but I have
publicly rebuked the General and privately conveyed to
him in no uncertain terms my disapproval of his com-
ments.
"Throughout his military career, as you may be
aware, General Brown has had a distinguished record of
service to his nation. For this reason, although I consider
his remarks a serious mistake, I do not plan to ask for
his resignation. The General has recognized his mistake
and has publicly apologized.
"I appreciate your taking the time to let me know
your views on this."
??QuizBox??
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
Why do many Jews tradi-
tionally eat "latkes" on
Chanukah?
Generally speaking, special
days and occasions usually were
marked by special foods. This
may have especially been true
of Chanukah, which is the only
holiday of importance not to be
observed with a full meal or
feast in its honor as are other
holidays.
Some say this is so because
the spiritual survival of the peo-
ple was at stake in the dramatic
episode behind Chanukah and
therefore, the observance should
be mainly spiritual and not
physical. Nevertheless, some
semblance of feasting seemed to
have developed, and so at least
some special delicacy like latkes
I are eaten on Chanukah.
Some explain the meaning of
I the latkes by saying that it is
symbolic of the heroic women of
Israel who rushed warm food to
the fighting men in battle. Since
latkes do not take much time to
I prepare, some sort of latkes may
I have been served. Others say the
I latkes commemorate the bravery
| of a Jewish heroine who fed a
I tyrant cheese or cheese latkes to
| ake him thirsty, whereupon she
|ga e him enough wine to intoxi-
cate him. after which she be-
Iheaded him.
There are others who claim
jthat the significance of the latkes
p the fact that they are fried in
[oil. It is the oil that reminds us
of the miracle of oil in the sanc-
tuary of old during the days of
the Maccabees, which is the main
event commemorated by the
holiday.
Why is a Menorah used in
the observance of the Chan-
ukah holiday?
The main event of the histor-
ical background of Chanukah was
considered by the rabbis to have
been the miracle of the oil which
was used to kindle the Menorah
of old when a supply which was
only ample for one day lasted
eight days. Basically, one lamp
each day is the minimum require-
ment for each home. However,
ground was left for those who
would embellish their observance
to light a progressive number
of lamps (from one to eight) on
succeeding nights of the festival.
On this basis, instead of hav-'
ing eight separate lamps, Men-1
orahs of eight holders (plus one
for the Shamash) were devel-
oped. It is also quite likely that
the use of the Menorah on Chan-1
ukah is to commemorate the Holy
Menorah that once stood and was ;
lit in the holy Temple of Jeru-
salem.
This was especially so since
Titus used the Menorah as a
symbol of the defeat of the Jews
by having it represented on his
famous Arch of Titus at a later
period. Jews, therefore, became
imbued with the idea of showing
and using the Menorah symbol
on Chanukah to indicate that
Judaism still lives and is far from
being extinct.
Letter to The Editor
We Should
Stop, Think
EDITOR, rir.ridun-Shofar:
UNICEF has not s??nt a dim?
in Israel since 1966. Duii;-^ th;>
period, it spent millions in the
Arab countries, including Saudi
Arabia. Certainly Saudi Arabia
is not in financial need.
UNESCO has just voted to
isolate Israel in its European re-
gional group. This means that it
will not spend any money on
projects in Israel. Heretofore
UNESCO's spending in Israel
was very small.
UNESCO's anti-Israel move
was the most important thing
that UNESCO achieved in 1974.
Immediately, Pope Paul VI
awarded the 1974 Vatican Peace
Prize to UNESCO.
IT WAS UNESCO that printed
textbooks for the Arab refugee
camps that taught hatred of Is-
rael. Israel heard of these books
and protesteed to UNESCO, but
nothing was done.
In 1967. when Israel captured
some of these Arab camps and
saw these textbooks, they re-
moved them from the camps. In
the Arab camps not captured by
Israelin Lebanon, in Syria and
in Jordanthese books are still
being used to teach hatred of
Israel.
Before we run around raising
money for UNICEF or for UN-
ESCO or for the UN itself, stop
and think.
HARRY KIMBALL
Hollywood
The KOSMiER STEAK
HOUSE
The Ultimate in Kosher Dining
In An Elegant, Intimate Atmosphere
Our Specialty: Broiled Steak Chicken
Fish Shish-Ka-Bab Salad Bar
Imported Israeli Wines Serving
ONLY GLATT KOSHER MEATS
Open Sunday through Thursday 5 to 9 PM
Your Host MENASHE HIRSCH
For Reservations Phone: 1*538-6631
On The Ocean al 21st si. MIAMI BEACH
,^^____Nel lo Ihe Sea Cull MolaI \'
Fair Housing Seminar
The new Broward County Open
Housing Ordinance and Federal
laws were to be discussed at a
Community Relations Commis-
sion "Fair Housing In Broward
County" seminar from 9:30 a.m.
to 1:00 p.m.. Thursday at Fort
Lauderdale City Hall.
MARIO RENTAL APTS.
HOUYW0OD HILLS
fURNISHtD AND UNFURNISHED
3500 POLK STREET
Dade 625-4545 Broward 9893030
30 Different Buildings
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$
5 1UW AS
A DAY
5c Per Mile
. H loAlead
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. DIXIi HWY. HIWD.
920-4141
The Chaplaincy Committee held its monthly meeting re-
cently at the home of Dr. Stanley Margulies.. chairman.
Among those attending were Arlene Pritcher, (left) Rabbi
Harold Richter (Chaplain) and Natalie Heiden. Items dis-
cussed included establishment of a Visitation Committee
and the Children's Ward of South Florida State Hospital.
DRS. PECK and GLAZER, P.A.
SIDNEY J. PECK, M.D.
VICTOR M. GLAZER, M.D.
ALLAN R. KATZ, M.D.
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF A SECOND OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF GYNECOLOGY
AT
2500 E. HALLANDALE BCH. BLVD.
SUITE 311
HALLANDALE OFFICE HRS. BY APPT. 9200227
I
arnett
anK.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Cutto-n .".'ade
DRAPERIES
end
BED SPREADS
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA
Phone: 9230564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
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FEBRUARY 17-27, 1975
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ROUND TRIP AIR FARE FROM MIAMI OR FT. LAUDERDALE
TO N.Y. for transatlantic flight to Israel aboard reliable,
luxurious KLM ROYAL DUTCH JETLINER
First Class Hotels, taxes, transfers and baggage handling
Full Israeli breakfast daily
Sightseeing including entrance fees
Mail vour $100 deDosit NOW to:
TRAVEL EASY, INC.
Att: Mrs. Cindy Collins
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33304
944-0284 (Miami) or 564-4561 (Broward)


Pcce 4
vJeHisHlarktiair "* Shofar of Hq^wooh
Friday. December 20, 1974
'Seven Lean Years'
Premiar Yitzhak Rabin's warning that Israel faces
"seven lean years" and that her future depends upon
whether she can emerge from the ordeal unscathed cer-
tainly puts things on the line.
There- can be no misunderstanding of the Premier's
message.
Involved is a lowering of the gauntlet to those Israelis
who rioted recently in the face of the newest and most
stringent economic belt-tightening Israel has ever had to
face.
Involved is a challenge to the would-be "invaders"
cf the West Bank who remain unyielding in their view
that there must be no returning of occupied lands.
Involved is Rabin's frank admission that a war with
Syria in 1975 is "a real possibility."
We can go on and on to detail what the Premier
meant by "seven lean years." Certainly these examples
ere sufficient illustration.
The point is clear: a call for incredible self-sacrifice
through austere self control.
The point must not be lost on American Jews. Rabin's
call extends to us, as well. The self-sacrifice, the austere
self-control must not be borne by Israel alone. Through
our means, through our energy, through our dedication to
the Israeli cause, we must stand with Israel in her hour
of greatest travail.
From Out of the Past
When, recently, Israeli and other observers began
drawing parallels between the UN and the League of Na-
tions; Yasir Arafat and Adolf Hitler; a cowering and cow-
ardly Europe today and the cowering and cowardly
Europe of the 1930's. observers yawned, stretched and
begged them to cut their "boring" parallels short.
They called the parallels "Jewish obsessiveness" with
the fate of the Nazi slaughter of the six-million.
But as tyrants these days are increasingly lionized,
as international law is increasingly subverted to serve
tyrannical ends, and as the peoples of the world increas-
ingly call tyranny justice for questionably oily ends, the
parallels make increasing sense.
What else is the refusal to debate Arab terrorism in
the name that it is populist revolution other than out of
the history pages of the 1930's?
Master Plan for Exodus
Jewish Agency Executive Chairman Pinhas Sapir's
report that the Soviat Union acceded to an annual exit of
Soviet Jews to the tune of 35,000 not 60,000 is in-
teresting for two reasons.
One is that Sapir has finally touched on the most
dangerous aspect of the master plan for a Jewish exodus
from Moscow's Egypt.
We have talked about it often enough in the past
and been criticized often enough for doing just that and
nothing elss as if our being silent about it would make
it go away.
And that is ihat inevitably there would come a time
when the number of Jews willing to leave Russia but not
go to Israel would pose an embarrassment for Israel and
for diaspora Jewish leaders engineering the exodus.
The other problem Sapir's report highlights is that,
already, the nations of the world those bastions of
freedom in the west are reacting to the refusal of Soviet
Jews arriving in Vienna to go to Israel by putting up walls
around the possibility of emigration to their countries.
Story About Roger Tamraz
fJemsti Floridian
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Volume 4
Friday, December 20. 1974
Number 25
6 TEVETH 5735
nrilERE IS something oF- spirit of a wake In the after-
math of the announcement that
an Arab combine attempted to
buy into the Lockheed Aircraft
Corp.
The sum involved was $100
million, and the stake was the
controlling interest in Lockheed.
SPOKESMEN FOR the Arab
combine in Beirut, principally
Roger Tamraz. about wnom
more later on. have reportedly
expressed "ama ement" that
.S. officials should bar the
deal.
After all. Lot Kneed is in ter-
ri! le financial difficulty, ami al-
though the government bailed it
oi.t once before, there is Increas-
ing evidence that this is likely
to happen again only in the face
of great corporate pressure
and equally great public resist-
ance.
The fact is that public opinion
has not taken kindly to govern-
ment subsidization of failing pri-
vate enterprise. Then why not
let the Arabs do it?
THE REASON is obvious
and no different from the one
spurring the Arab themselves
on. Lockheed is a key element in
the American defense industry
complex.
While there is grave question
that the federal government
should be handing out aid to ail-
ing sectors of the free enterprise
system, whether to Lockheed 01
to any other troubled corpora
tion, if only because that kind of
thing represents a contradictiot
in economic terms, is the alter-
native to permit a toreten com
bine to take control of it?
If not. what is the alterna-
tive? Can we |ieiniit our defense
industries to go bankrupt?
The answer, at least in part,
seems to be a paradox. The gov-
ernment won't help them. Bui it
won't let foreign "investors"
help them either.
some of the Arabs" "amaze-
ment" in the aftermath of the
Lockheed deal can be attributed
to this paradox. Washington has
repeatedly Invited investment ul
their petrobillions here. But
then, mean little things that we
are. we j st wouldn't let Lock-
In ed fall into their hands.
A mine si -.nilicant part of the
answer can be undeistood by
the fact that in October, 1973.
just licfore the oilionaires came
Into their own. the monetary re-
sources of the 10 leading oil pro-
ducers totaled S12.8 billion.
By last June, that figure more
than doubled to S_9.t> billion.
FROVIDIMi THESE la no
break in the current Ai *b stran-
glehold on the Industrialized na-
tions and, despite the advancing
lecession, that these nations
can continue to consume oil at
the same high level and same
high cost, by 1930 the total for
the 13 members of the Organiza-
tion of Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEC) will be $050
billion.
And there is a projected SL'J
trillion by 1985. or as experts at
the Institute of Human Rela-
tions assess it. the value of ah
the goods and services produced
in the United States last year.
So much centralization of fi-
nancial clout in so short a time
constitutes a clear danger, po-
litical as well as economic.
Just peruse the following:
In June of this year. Saudi
Aia' ia. operating in lokyo, cor-
nered S35 million in Nippon Tel-
egraph and Telephone Corp.
bonds;
In July. Iran acquired a 25
percent interest in Friedrich
Krupp Huettenwerke. the steel-
producing unit of the Krupp
complex in West Germany;
In August, the Shah of Iran
managed a $75 million loan to
the financially troubled U.S.
.Grumman Coin, through his
Bank MelH Iran in cgnjun
with $300 million
BEX"-.
1
Mindliii
r 1X......... _., i
funds fronted through nine
American tanks the Lockheed
paradox was at least in part
repeated at Grumman, when
Congress rejected a Grumman
plea for a $100 million Navy
loan b;:t 'approved" the Iranian
loan by pretending to know
nothing about it;
Also in August. Abu Dhal i
boight a +1 percent sice I$86
million i of the huge Commercial
Union Assurance Co. enterprise
in London;
In September, Kuwait bid
8346 million for 100 percent of
the shares of the St. Martin's
Property Corp. holdings in Lon-
don. Paris, Brussels and Aus-
tralia;
t Alstf in September; Sajj
Arabia ordered "teveral I
dollars worth" of special US
Treasury Bonds (specific amount
unstlpulated by the Federal Re-
serve Board (;
Late last month. West Ger-
many was stunned by t Slir.
prise announcement t.f the sale
of 14.6 percent of Daimler-Ben
stock to "an unidentified Middle
East oil-producing nation" rep.
resented by the Compagnle
Arabe Lt Internationale in Lux.
embourg.
these ARE shocking occur-
rences coming at an Incre Iblt
rate of speed and representing
but a fraction of the Arab pur-
chases during the past six-month
pe iod made with the new oil
billions they have been pumping
from the dying carcass ol the
industrial west.
They make statements uV
Treasury Secretary William Si-
mon that the petiodollar danger
is overrated a sheer absurdity.
And Chase Manhattan chief
David Rockefeller's assertion
that "the Arab nations are con-
servative. res|>onsible investors"
well aware that "it's clearly not
Continued en Page 13
' ./to '? i,
Max Lerner
Sees It
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
CLAREMONT, Calif. Even
before Richard Nixon's critical
illness the historians, true to the
job they have to do. began their
inquiry into the place he will
hold in history.
.lie judgment at tins point,
only three months alter his res-
isolation, seems to be strongly
ne-rative. An enterprising re-
porter in the Los Anee'es Times
IW nde I up 10 American histori-
ans, well known in their field,
to find what niche they assigned
Nixon t >.
almost without excep-
tion, the..- placed him in the low.
ei circles of He'.! in the "Divine
Comedy" of Ameiican presiden-
tial history.
i nlj t\ o or three were will-
Ing, grudgingly, to put him on
some sii.ies In a Purgatory, The
lest, as they condemned him.
were certain he would stay con
damned by later appraisals.
Their reasons were those that
most Ametleans probably share
with them:
That Nixon badly a'..used pres-
idential power; that he tried to
break the constitutional t.adi-
tion: that he permitted a kind of
stute-within-a-state to arise;
that he accepted and sanctioned
covett illegal operations for his
political advantage; that when
they surfaced, he took part in an
eaboiate plan to cover them up
and obstruct justice; that he cut
moral corners on taxes and on
improvements to his residences
for his financial gain; that he
repeatedly lied to the people in
his maneuvers to escape the con-
sequences of what he had done.
MOT OF the polled histoii-
ans accept this view. Yet the
striking thing about tlie inter-
\ iews is not their near unanim-
ity about Nixon's place in his-
torv, which v. as exoeoted. b..t
their divergences on some le
themes. This is'especially true
of several NeV Left historians.
One divergence is on the Nixon
record in. foreign po'lcy. Here
New Left 'figures like Barton
Bernstein and William Appeimur.
Williams feel that the Mxon
policies' toward China and i: s-
HI give him some ci
history.
Inl'ti'v-t. they are saying that
there were two Nixons one
covert and corrupt and one
oren'ns new foreign policy paths.
TO THIS argument the lib-
eral historians, and most articu-
lately Arthur Schleslnger, an-
swer in substance that there mu
only one Nixon, that lf v>as all
if a piece.
Schlesinger sa s thai the
ular belief about the creativeness
oi Nixon's toreign polic.,
le boine out by history. It 1 un-
derstand this view, it holds that
what was right in Nixon's for-
eign policy was not original, anJ
that what was original was not
right.
I'm ionsly, the New Left his-
torians also diverge from the
others in their estimate ol the
Watergate business itself.
THE LIBERALS are pretty
sure that it was a one-time af-
fair, not Inherent in the consti-
tutional system that it "J*
due to the man. not the polit)
The New Left view is that
Watergate was the excrescent*
of what was inherent in the s*
ciety. built into it because of its
economic contradictions and it*
moral inequities
Thus, on closer view the his-
toiians are not. in fact, as unan-
imous as they seemed a! fits!
(I -lit. My.own conviction Is IBS'
historians are never very accu-
rate in their first guesses when
they are too close to the subject.
THF.Y WERE pretty far "
to cite a few instances on
Woodrow Wilson. Franklin
Roosevelt. Harry Truman
Dwk-ht Elsenhower. Their tir>t
judgments are having to be re-
vised on a'! these men and ">
have to be revised on byndoo
Johnson as well.
! ess so. I think on Xixon. The
scar of what be did and how
endangered the constitutions,
fabric >.nd the self-image ot
America will not easily be
punged. But there will be *mt^
versies for a long time
on his foreign policy
whether Watergate
or rcpeatable but on his *
i......jUexitleis "i
and fersonalitv. ,. .
And at Last in a ana-l eu-
c!e of diehaids 'l> "..
a Nixon myth In I
this very moment.
not only
on


Friday. December 20, 1974
*JnistnoridHan and Shoiar of Hollywood
Pegs 5
Pictured in Hong Kong, where they were
preparing to visit the People's Republic of
China as participants in the Canton Trads
Fair of 1974 as guests of the Chinese gov-
ernment are (from left to riqht) Dr. Matthew
Bradley, James Weiss, Brian Sucher, Wil-
liam Sucher, his wife, Phyllis, and daugh-
ters Rhonda and Anna.
Florida Businessman Reports
On Special Mission To China
i Sucher. president of
iry World Enterprises Inc..
resident of Bay Harb.u-
Manri*. returned recently from
an official visit to the People's
lb ic of China, where he was
d by the Chinese Govern-
to pa ticipatc in the Canton
- Fair.
Sucher, the only business-
man in Florida to have partici-
I i in this special mission to
was personally conducted
In state officials on a tour of
cultural, business and civic at-
ona on the Chinese main-
i paw the Chinese agricultural
'is where all farm prod-
are nationalized and subject
governmental distribution."
Mr. Sucher. They ahu
1 me the heavy industry
>pment of China, which in
I -t""l mi'l manufacturing
ol and die conrcaniei as well
the typical Chinese handicraft
i ting of ivory, jade and
w-hwI carvings, runs and Oriental
' mpanying Mr. Sucher
his wife, Phyllis, and three
en, Anna. Rhonda and
as well as representatives
corporation, which is based
. Montreal.
Matthew Bradley, promi-
I' '1 cardiologist, accompa-
nied fie group to observe the
enormity' of Chinese health prob-
lem; and study recent develop-
ments in Acupuncture as well as
other apects of Chinese medical
progress.
Both Dr. Bradley and Mr.
Sucher were greatly impressed
by the absence of urban slums,
the industriousness of the peo-
ple, and their great achievement
in agriculture, making farainc a
thing of the past.
According to Dr. Bradley
there were "no signs of child
malnutrition that could be ob-
served" on their visits to the hos-
pitals, clinics and health centers.
"I am convinced that due t'
the Chinese indu.'triousness an
casernes* to open trade channel,
with the Weat, the expansion o
commercial ties between Amen;-
and China is inevitable and is th
only road ta peace and ir.terna
t;onal cooperation." said Mr
Suclier.
Mr. Surlier i* vice president o'
Temple Menorah. director of the
North Shore Kiwanis Club and a
member of the American A- m
ciation ot International Law.
Dr. Bradley, current presiden.
of the Florida Heart Assoriatnn
is on the active staff of the
Miami Heart In titute.
Benjamin Fried
Dead At Age 68
Benjamin Fried. 68. of 8131
NW 11th St., Pembroke Pines,
died Wednesday. Dec. 4, in Nc v
Jersey. He is survived by his
wife. Esther; two sons. Gilbert
and Steven of New Jersey; an<"
six grandchildren.
Mr. Fried had been active ii
civic, religious and political a'
fairs in the Pines. He and hi
wife were the original founder
of Temple in the Pines, an4 h;
served as the congregation's firs'
president.
In the area of civic affairs.
Mr. Fried organized the Unite'
Taxpayers Association of Pern
broke Pines (UTAPP) ?nd sen
ed as its founding president.
A unique Torah Mantle made in Israel to commemorate
the first anniversary of tha Yom Kippur War was presented
to the Hallandale Jewish Center for its outstanding par-
ticipation in the special Israel Bonds effort during the High
Holidays. Holding the handmade mantle are William L:::-
man, (left) chaiiman of th= South Broward Israel Bones
board of governors; Bess Selden, Sisterhood president; Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz, and Men's Club president Lewis
Leveson.
PLAZA BAKERY and
SANDWICH SHOP
Tr> serve you with .
THE FINEST BAKED GOODS
and SUB SANDWICHES
(Baking done on premises)
989 6350 open 7 days 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Including Sundays
3118 S. UN.VERSITY DRIVE in the new PARKWAY PAZA
Shalom Songbirds Present Medley
" 'he regular meeting of the
a in Group of Hollywood Ha-
h held recently in the Town
Room of the Home Federal
ling in Hollywood a newly
1 d choral group. "7he Sha-
' ." did a medley of
- from "Fiddler on the
with lyrics by Mildred
anl Harriet Mat-;
rhey were accompanied by
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
FOR PROCESSING KODAK'S COLOR FILMS
Southern
Photo
Service
George Krain on the accordion.
The singers were .Mildred
Goldberg, Ruth Grayber, Lillian
Hutter. Helen Janowsky, Betty
Klein. Pearl Matte;. Nellie
Schemer. Florence Simon Midi
Ethel Weitz.
The Chanukah candle lighting
ceremony which followed was
conducted by Pauline Appel-
tin
Main Store and Plant
2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONEi 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Branch Stores
4551 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE: 981-8555
1804 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
PHONE: 962-0999
Monday thru Friday 9 to 6:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
me, do it right.
want to ptt off.
Holland
America
Cruises
s.s. Statendam from Florida to the Caribbean
and South America. 10 days, 5 ports. Starting Nov. 19.
Of all the cruise ships out of Florida, there's only one
Statendam. She was built for long cruising, so the comfort
and luxury are matchless. Lido terrace with poolside restaurant,
great service with no gratuities required. Live the grand
experience to Curacao, La Guaira (for Caracas),
St. Vincent, Martinique, St. Thomas.
Fly/Cruise Plans save up to 40% on any airline
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdale:
Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $1190.
Dec. 20, Feb. 10,21, March 3: $735 to $1375.
Dec. 30, Jan. 10,20,31, March 14,24: $690 to $1280.

The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
^


Page 6
*lAnM) fhridHan and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 20, 1974
ii;:i.i:ii,;i:iitinHiii..;ii'"ti'ii I MMW>
i 111
&^rs By BOB KEKBH, txecutive Director,
Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc.
";'
By BOB KERBEI.
I have often been called Don Quixote, the dreamer and fighter
of windmills, and possibly I deserve the title. But what do I dream
about, and what do I fijht for? I dream about a strong Israel, a
vibrant Jewish community in America, and a vital South Broward
Jewry.
I was recently asked what my ultimate goal is. My answer was
short: it is basically this that every Jew sometime during the day
does something and can state that he did it because he was Jewish.
That's my ultimate dream.
The implementation of the goal is difficult because when one
faces the practicalities of life, one realizes that humans are not per-
fect, that directions are often barred by road-blocks, and that detours
must constantly be made.
Israel has its dream, too ... to live in peace, to develop its nation,
to be a haven for all Jews who wish to go there. Is their dream less
than mine? Is it impractical? Can it survive in a world made up
of imperfect beings?
As we move onward into 1975 we see unemployment rising, the
economy in a recession, prices inflated, and we can look at this very
pessimistically. In all honesty, let us compare what we have today
with what we had twenty years ago. What are our life styles, our
standard of living? For most of us they have certainly improved.
We live better have more spend more. In Israel they make
less, pay more taxes, and inflation has risen 40 percent.
So when you and I complain about inflation or other kinds of
deterioration in our economy or life style, what are we comparing
it to? Last year? Ten years ago? 20 years ago? A generation ago?
Let us be realistic and let us at the same time be dreamers.
Let us all dream together that peace will conic, but we know that
dreams need hard work to become reality.
That's how I see it!
October proved to be the big month for James Diesu, (left)
of Hollywood. He dipped into the First National Bank of
Hollywood's 50th Anniversary Celebration Treasure Chest
and came up with a beautiful William Rogers International
Traditional Coffee Service. Here he receives his gift from
the hands of First National vice president James O. Whitall.
WANTED OLDER WOMAN
Intelligent and in fair health as companion to elderly Jewish
woman (non-invalid) living in Mid-Town Hollywood. Plenty
free time, live-in, modest salary, good reforence required.
Write full particulars to M.P., Box 012973. Miami 33101.

18
security systems-
OF SOUTH BROWARD. INC.
623 W. HA LI AN DALE BEACH BLVD.
THE PEOPLE AND THINGS WE
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Owm'I il mokt cead wnt I* p.ett turn Itie Uiimo of burglary?????
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24 hour security at a IOWIR COST than you
thought possible.
GUARDIAN SERVICE SECURITY SYSTEMS
AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR
A fenesToj COMPANY
FREE SURVEY CALL 921-8522
Mrs. Stanley Margulies host-
ed a meeting of members of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation's Com-
bined Jewish Appsal where
Mr. and Mrs. Al Friedman
explained the ins and outs
of fund-raising. Calling the
training session 'Operation
Upgrade," the Friedmans
covered such subjects as
how to set up appointments,
what to do when a prospec-
tive donor states he "gives
up North," and how to han-
dle a negative response.
Good Lord-He's Jewish?
JKRLSALKM (JTA) Israelis were delighted to learn
that one of their favorite American television stars, Jack Lonl,
is Jewish. At least so says Jewish Agency emissa.-y Yehuda
Kesten, who recently visited Hawaii.
The island state is the locale of the popular cops-and-rob-
bers series. "Hawaii Five O," in which Lord plays the lead.
The show is syndicated to Israeli television.
KESTKN. who was in Hawaii to promote aliya among the
state's 3.000 Jewish citizens, did not meet Lord and did not say
how he learned the actor is Jewish.
He said he obtained Lord's unlisted phone number and
would call him next time he is in Hawaii to give the met
of aliya.
Kesten said that he had addressed American Jewish service-
men at the Pearl Harbor base synagogue and that some had
asked him how they could be of scjvice to Israel after they
retired from the U.S. Army.
Casting Call Issued
A casting call is being issued
to the Sisterhood and Men's Club
of Temple Beth Shalom for a
new production of "Hello Molly"
which will be presented to the
public in the Spring of 1975. Mrs.
Frank Mirrer may be contacted
for further details.
Arthur Koorse (lslt) presents the State of Israel Scroll of
Honor to Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Pasik at a recent "Night in
Israel" at Guildford Plaza on behalf of Israel Bonds. Koorse
v/as chairman of the event. Nathan Berrie (light) is hon-
orary Israel Bends chairman at Guildford Plaza.
R1T
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A Home Health Service
that really cares .
Introducing the newest Medicare-approved
skilled nursing service for the at-home patient
HOLLYWOOD HOME HEALTH AGENCY, INC.
Staffed by professionals who really care. Hollywood Home Health
Agency: registered nurses, home nursing aides and orderlies, social
workers, nutrition specialists, therapists Medicare also provides for
medical equipment and supplies .
Eligibility: Part "A" Hospital Insurance
following qualifying hospital stay
Part "B" Medical Insurance
with no requirement for prior hospitalization
To obtain service: call the Agency, care will begin
immediately after doctor approves
HOLLYWOOD HOME HEALTH AGENCY, INC.
J100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd
Hallandale. Fla. 33009
PHONE: 920-3309
EmanuelBorenstein. A. C. S. W., Executive Director
"The home health people who really care. "


Friday, December 20. 1974
VJenisti IhrkMam and Shoiar of Hollywood
Page 7-
I'
Rabin Sees 'Seven Lean Years' as Test for Israel

' By BAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-*JTA)-Premier Yiuhak Rabins candid views of the situation Israel faces now
end in the future were presented to the Israeli public.
In what some observers termed the most important statement he has made since becomina
Premier, the former Army Chief of Staff and Ambassador to the U.S. told his fellow citizens frankly
that Israel faces "seven lean years," and its future depends on whether it can emerge from them un-
scathed.
quiet Egyptian undertakings to
the U.S.
lit-: sAID it would take that
long for the effects of the Arab
oil weapon to be overcome in the
United States and Western
Europe, and until then it would
continue to affect the interna-
tional political situation.
Rabin also said that Israel now
has six weeks to decide what
price it is willing to pay to gain
time through a further accord
with Egypt.
In six weeks from now. Soviet
Communist Party Secretary Le-
onid I. Brezhnev will visit Cairo,
and Rabin stressed that it was in
Israel's vital interest to keep
Egypt from falling once more in-
to the Soviet camp.
RABIN, who held Israel's key
ambassadorial post in Washing-
ton for five years, spoke frankly
of his nation's relations wt%h the
American Jews.
He acknowledged that Presi-
dent Ford, vitally concerned over
the success of his economic poli-
cies in the next two years, was
Interested in avoiding a crisis
with th? Arab oil producing
states.
In that connection Rabin
warned thai it did no good to
exaggerate the pewer of American
Jewry said it was neither wise
nor tactful to forever be "call-
ing on American Jewry" as urged
by the Likud every time Israel
faced a crisis.
HE SAID American Jewish
political power would be weak-
ened by the new election cam-
paign financing laws following
the Watergate scandal.
Rabin remarked that Gen.
George S. Brown, chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff, was one
of Israel's strongest sympathiz-
ers and said that Israelis must
beware of creating a situation in
which the anti-Israel. anti-Semitic
allegations such as Brown made
recently become the rule rather
than the exception.
The Premier expressed these
and other views in a lengthy in-
terview with Haaretz correspon-
dent Yoel Marcus, published
here.
He indicated a greater degree
of flexibility than heretofore in
Israel's position on a second
stage agreement with Egypt and
some observers suggested that
Rabin's remarks on that subject
were aimed as much to Cairo as
to the Israeli public.
RABIN SAID for the first
time, publicly, that the next stage
of an Israeli-Egyptian agreement
might well be military in form
but would contain important po-
litical content in the form of
fronts are renewed again, and
for a longer period than the
present six months, Rabin said.
HE CONCEDED that negotia-
tions with Egypt cou.d lead to
strains in Israel's relations with
the U.S. "We must walk on tip-
toe through the next year," the
Piemier said.
"If we reach 197C sucre.ss/ally,
we snail have gained not one
year but two," he added in an
apparent reference to the next
A-: rican Prejidential election.
In that connection, he noted
that Egypt has. kept all the un-
dertakings it gave to Washington
last January when the first dis-
engagement was concluded.
Rabin did not repeat earlier
Israeli demands for a formal
declaration ol "ii<>n-'uellii{erenc>"
by Egypt in return for a further
disengagement i act but indicated
that Israel would not rule out
military demarche if accompa-
nied by substantive political un-
dertakings madi' confidentially to
the U.S.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS in the
pas* have given as examples of
political undertakings an end to
the economic boycott: access by
Israeli ships and cargoes to the
Suez Canal; and a scaling down
of political waii'are against Is-
rael.
Rabin said that if an additional
accord could be reached with
Egypt, Israel wou'.d bo in a sub-
stantially better position in the
event of a new war with Syria.
He indicated that war with
Syria was a "'real possibility" in
1975.
'The question is will Syria
launch a new war with Egypt as
her partner in planning, execu-
tion and enthusiasm, or with
Egypt dragged in, unwilling and
perhais not ftiliy prepared?
If Syria begins the war alone,
without concommitant Egyptian
martial enthusiasm, this would
leave usat least in the crucial
early dayswith only one ftftnt
to fight on," Rabin said.
BUT THE Premier stressed
that Israel was not prepared to
pay any price for a new disen-
gagement accord with Egypt. He
said that Israel would insist that
the Egyptian army does not move
into areas vacated by Israeli
forces.
The strategic Mitle and Gidi
passes must remain in Israel's
hands, and there must be no
actual changes on the ground
until the mandates of UN forces
on both the Egyptian and Syrian
Pro PLO
Graffiti
In Gotham
NEW YORK _(JTA)_ Anti-
Semitic, anti-Israel and pro-Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
graffiti has begun showing up in
city subway stations and trains.
Several persons called the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency to
say that the graffiti included
statements such as "Kill a Jew
today and tomorrow you'll feel
better"; -The PLO lives, Israel
won't much longer"; "Get Israel
out of the Middle East, Palestine
for the Palestinians."
Stvifl Jewry
Dr. Shterirs Trial Beginning 1
The trial of Dr. Mikhail Shtern,
a 56-year oid Vinnitsa doctor, is
scheduled to begin mid-December.
Dr. Shtern is accused of "brib-
ery" and attempted homicide''
(by poisoning young children).
Investigating officials have
been browbeating witnesses, mak-
ing them lie and give testimony
accu:ing a doctor they always
trusted and respected of the in-
tention to poison their children.
IT ALL BEGAN in September
1973. Dr. Shtern, his wife Ida,
and sons Victor, a physicist, and
August, a biologist, received an
invitation to Israel.
A Beniot consultant in a poly-
clinic for years. .Mikhail was born
into a religious family and has
staunchly advocated his Jewish-
ness, despite strong local and
regional anti-Semitic pressures.
"We all began to undergo
systematic and continuous har-
rassment and persecution imme-
diately after receiving this invi-
tation to Israel." said his son.
"On May 12, 1974, our apartment
was broken into by unknown
persons for an unknown purpose.
... On May 25, our father was
arrested by officials of the KGB.
Ten men broke into the apart-
ment in the most brutal manner
without warning.
"On May 29, during the investi-
gation, the Procurator of the
Vinnitsa district stated that the
"bribery' accusation against our
father was connected with our
desire to emigrate to Israel."
BUT IT became clear that the
attempt of the KGB to institute
a Dolitical case was doomed, as
they had no evidence. Thus the
case was handed over to the Pro-
curator's office with instructions
to prepare some sort of case in
order that Dr. Shtern be brought
to trial.
4
Arieh Nesher, (top, center) special emissary of the Prime
Minister of Israel and vice president of Haifa University,
is shown with Lewis E. Cohn, (left) and Melvin H. Baer at
a recent training session for campaign hierarchy held at
the Hallandale holiday Inn. Also attending the leadership
course were representatives of the Women's Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund, (be-
low, from left) Phyllis Kraemer, Marcia Tobin. Arlene
Pritcher and Karen Margulies.
INT NO M
When the accusation was pre-
sented to him. all of the doctor's
personal documents were remov-
ed, including his diploma as
Candidate of Sciences, his manu-
scripts of scientific articles, lists
of scientific works, and other
personal items. Exit visas for his
wife and youngest son were h?ld
back, and the doctor was sent
to jail.
The Soviet government has
he'd Dr. Mikhail Shtern in prison
for seven months without med-
ical attention for tuberculosis
and possible paralysis. Both sons
have appealed to President Ford
on behalf of their father, who
has been a doctor for more than
30 years.
One son, Victor, recently re-
ceived an exit permit in an an-
parent effort by authorities to
get him "out of the way Local
hooligans have threatened Mrs.
Shtern and the family with
"physical revenge."
THE CHARGE of "attempting
to poison little children who
were under his care" remains.
Akselbant, the defense attorney
who defended Victor Polsky re-
cently, is also defending Shtern.
(Polsky was ordered out of the
USSR within six days.)
The Shtern family would like
to make an appeal to the medical
profession, "whose aim in life has
always been to save the lives of
others, and all people of con-
science."
Immediate public opinion re-
DR. MIKHAIL SHTERN
sponse is urged. The family may
be reached at:
Kr'&aR, Ukrainian SSR
Vinnitsa
Osipenko St. 7, Apt. 9
Shtern. Ida
it tt 1
A CONTINUING anti Semitic
campaign is becoming increasing-
ly public and official. Prior to
Nov. 7, 1,000 military men gath-
ered in Moscow's Mauman Dis-
trict for briefings on celebra-
tions commemorating the revolu-
tion. The district was the site of
the recently concluded Polsky
trial.
The "Right Flank" men were
addressed by Col Alexsandr
Po\ lov, who declared. "As is
weil-known the Jews and the
Baltic Germans are enemies of
Soviet authority."
This was interpreted by ob-
servers as official license to the
iren to use physical violence at
any opportunity during paiades
and celebrations marking the an-
niversary of the revolution.
"CAM'S CORNER"
DIRECT fltOM OUR
FACTORY-TO-YOU
Ladies Fashions
Sizes-8 to 20-12V2 to 26Vi
AS MUCH AS 50% OFF
616 N.E. 8th ST., HALLANDALE (0pp. Pacific Restaurant)
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PHONE 929-7484
NOW OPEN
Jamll'i
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DINNERS FROM ? 75 COMfllMENTARV
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EAT IN.. .TAKE OUT.. .OR WE DELIVER
3015 JOHNSON ST. VO I -77I L
JUST WEST OF THE 1-95 OVERPASS
Johnson Square Shopping Center


Page 8
VJewlsti Flcrid/ian ond Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 20
1974
???AskAbe???
HALLANDALE CAMPAIGNERS MEET
By ABRAHAM B. HAI PERN
QCE8T10N: What is a Golem.'
MARY BECKER
Hollywood, Florida
ANSWER: 'Golem-' is a He-
's, word meaning a shapele.-s
rm or shapeless mass of mat-
ter. It refers particularly to an
{..tomaton in human form, creat-
ed in magical way by the use
OX Holy names.
The idea that it is possible to
eate a living being in this man-
r is common to many ancient
".copies. In Judaism it is asso-
riated with the magical interpre-
tation of the Safer Yetzirab
(.Book of Creation).
According to this concept, the
word Golem "came to mean a
: bot or mechanical monster
T.agically created when its mas-
r infused life into a clay model
by inserting one of the mystic
antes of (iod under its tongue.
' he Golem would then obey the
best of his creator." (Encyclo-
pedia of the Jewish Religion,
page 161).
The word G )'em anpears only
e In ih I (The Bo
b n it has a dif-
I rent meaning. The ke
I in this
Vie'
l) l xicog
. r who com? I | >xtb ks I
onar i fr >m Russian, He
* y .-, > ..
instates this phrase as foil
did see my unde
, [oped f^i i
Most scholars believe that the
sis for the Golem legends r>ri';-
lated in the Talmud In Tractate
Sanfiedrin (65b) th following
[e app ten i create a
-nan and sent him to Rabbi '
I o seek" to him but he did not
; newer. Rabbi Zera a keel \:?
you one of th com;>a:iions? Re-
*.irn to your dust'."
In the commentary and explan-
iry notes known at To aphot
ddenda or additions) which is
rinted on the same page, there
the following explanation.
'Rava created th" man aco'd-
to Ke Book of Creation (Se-
r Yetzirah) < hi i teaches
iv. tO us-
n line "
the letters of God's
This r f?rs to the Ineffabl
name of rin-i a= it nnnenrs in the
Torah, Yud Hay Vav-Hay. This
name of God is usually trans
terated as YHWII or JHVH
(Yahweh or lehovah) but which
in Hebrew is never pronounced
as written but always pronounced
-Adonai (Lord).
It is interesting to note that in
this Talmudic passage the word
' olem does not appear. The key
v ord is taken from the Hebrew
word Gever (man).
There are many other refer-
ences in the Talmud and the
Commentaries about the power
of these letters to create living
ABE HALPERN
beings according
formulas.
to specific
But. whereas originally such
creation was purely symbolic, a
sort of ecstatic experience which
fo lowed a festive rite, later this
concept was transformed in Jew-
i h legends to the power to cre-
ate a real creature fulfilling tasks
imposed upon it and also able to
bring about destruction and ruin.
From the 12th century on
!'!'"c legends occur in Jewish
literature and the arts. The word
Golem began to be used to de
these < roatures.
One of the best known forms
of the popular Col >m legends la
associated with Rabbi Judah
.' oew Ben Bez I ] kn wn as th
< Rabbi Loo or the ".'i i
haral" of Pragui (1525 1609 c.e.l
'i hi re is no historical basis for
the legend in the life of Rabbi
Loew or in the era close to nil
lifetime, it was t ran-f erred to
him from another legend ap-
parently during the last half .of
the lOHi century. It is connoted
with the Altneuschul (Syna-
gogue) of Piague.
"According to these legends
Rabbi I.oew created the Golem
so that he would serve him tut
was forced to restore him to his
dust when the Golem beaan to
run amok and endanger people's
lives." (Encyclopaedia Judaica.
Volume 7. page 755).
Among the many usages of the
Golem legends in modern He-
brew and Yiddish literature are
Der Golem, a dramatic poem by
I! I.chick, written in Yiddish In
1921. staged in Moscow in He-
brew by the Habimah Theatre;
a story bv the Hebrew writer
David Fiihman. and a storv in
Ylddi h bv I. L. Peretz. There
pr*> musical compositions and a
ballet.
In Yiddish the word Golem,
pronouned Gaylum, means a
stupid person. A laymener Gay
lcm (a golem made of clay) de-
notes a clumsy person.
Editor's note: Please send your
questions to
? ? ? ASK AEE ? ? ?
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
1909 Harrison St.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
8 ^M ^B ^k
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth Shalom held its annual
Youth Fund Luncheon and Fashion Show in the temple's
grand ballroom recently with professional commentary by
Lois Ludwig. Sisterhood members modeled the fashions by
Melba Boutique. Pictured from left to right are models Mrs.
Phillip Homans and Mrs. Max Weinman; Mrs. Lawrence
Appel, chairman, and Lois Ludwig, fashion coordinator.
Convening at the Fairways condominium,
more than 50 Hallandale residents discuss-
ed organizational procedures for the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal in that region's "Area
A" where some 72 buildings will partici-
pate in the 1975 campaign, the theme of
which is "Save Lives." Guests at the meet-
ing included, from left to right, top picture,
(seated) Henry Klee.. Ruth Feuerstein and
Samuel Toder; (standing) Samual Schussel,
Murray Feuerstein and Michael Brown.
Center picture shows (seated) Alfred New
man, Harry Grossman and Mrs. Belle Still-
men; (standing) Nathan Bolasny, Alex Ru-
b.n and Ben Gladstone. Picture below
shows (seated) Paula Jacobs, Martha Pasik
and Bruno Waldman; (standing) Samuai
Weinstein, Ed Ginsberg, Ed Dincln and
David H. Lurie.
Beach Croup Honoring
Beach Group, Hollywood Chap-
ter of Hadassah. honored ail its
life members at a candlelighting
ceremonv during its regular
meeting this week in the Gala-
had South Social Hall, according
to Mrs. Lillian Schulman. presi
dent, and Mrs. Mildred Oekner,
life membership chairman.
All Its Life Members
Participants included Panvla
Boom. Mr, Dorothy Blum. Mrs
Evelyn Davis, Mrs. Sylvia Fin-
berK. Mrs. Sadie Horowitz Mr,
Dorothy Lebovitz, MB. Rosa
Levin, ftra, 3ertha Levy Mrs
Mol'y Menkes. Mrs. Clara Na.
thanson. Mrs. BiUie Pollack
Mrs. Marilyn Ponn, Mrs. Sara
Sadick, Mrs. Dorothy Sands. Mr*.
Lillian Seigel. Mrs. Ida Skolnick,
Mrs. Fdith Weitzman. Mrs. An.n
Wildstein. Mrs. Lena W'unn
brand, and Suzanne Yallum. Mr*
Louis RabinowiU spon->ored the
membership of her grand-
daughter, Pamela B.oom: Mrs.
Lee Yallum was responsible f>r
that of her granddaughter. Su-
zanne Yallum.


Friday. December 20. 1974
*'-tewlst fhrinfian and Shofar ol Hollywood
Page 9-
IN ARMY PROBE
o*

Missin^
Tapes New
Watergate
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM JTAi Su-
c Court Justice Shimon
nnt has rejected charges
that an allegedly missing diary
contains information relevant to
his committee's investigation of
the conduct of the Yom Kippur
War.
In a letter to Defence Minister
Shimon Peres. Agranat dismiss-
ed the contention by Gen.
Shmuel Gonen iRet.> that the
original diary was concealed and
that a forgery was submitted to
the ci m-.: it tee.
HE SAID an investigation
I i jul stantlal evidence to
those charges and that
in any i ase, neither t!-.e diary
recordings of battle
lunications thai Gonen
I- a '.. contained
lation,
net's letter was in re-
- the i I Minister's
-t week ti-at his enm-
vestigate the mystery
of the sing diary and erased
w hat lias been called
. 'al.....sate" affaii.
said a full recital of
the ii i nittee's findings would
ad in its final report ex-
pected to be submitted to the
irnment during the next few
weeks.
THE AC.RAXAT Committee's
interim icport published earlier
this year was sharply critical of
in who was removed from
his Sii command shortly after
i ak of the Yom Kippur
ct 6. 1973.
i nen contended that infor-
ntaineil in a diary or
I a division commanded
Avraham Adan could
name, but that the
mitted to the Agranat
ittee was a forgery writ-
ten aft. the war.
Golden, Fogelman and Feller Head
Campaign In La Mer Complex Here f<\
Mi and Mrs Otto Stieber were
hosts to residents of La Mer at
a cocktail paity held on No
Mr. Stieber. chairman of the
La Mer campaign in 1974. thank-
ed those present for their as
sist.ince and support. Lewis E.
Conn, cochairman of the 1973
campaign, expressed his appre-
ciation to Mr. Stieber for his
leadership in the previous cam
paign and announced Mr. Stieb
er's accentanc of the chairman-
ship of the Hi-Rise Division fo:
the 1973 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
"His acceptance ensures tne
success of this effort," Mr. Cohn
said.
In accepting this position. Mr.
Stieber ..aid. "I call on everyone
pre;ent to assist me this corning
year because of the very serious
and special situation facing Jews
here and abroad NOW particu
larty in Israel."
On beha'f of the Jewish Fed
eration of South Broward, Mel
vin H. Baer, cochairman "r the
1975 campaign, presented Mr
. n Mrs. Stieber with United
Jewish Appeal Leadership
A' irds tor th Ir efforts in prevl
ous years,
Mr. Stieber announced the ap
pnintment of Louis Golden ai !-
Mer chairman, and Morris Fogel
man and Joseph Feller as co
chairmen.
Members of the La Mer com
mitiee are Lewis Adler. Dr. Mnr
ris Amateau, Dr. Murray Appel.
Sam Bahm. Gerson B. Bernstein
Chuck Blitman. Emanuel Brodv.
Philip Carmel. Jack Cchen. Wil-
liam Edelman, Leo Eichenbroner.
Norm an Ellis. Phil Fife, Meyer
Goldberg. Merrill Gordon. Henry
Hilsenroth and Max Himeison;
Also Herman Karmiel. Philip
Kasakove, Jimmy Kassner, \%f-
Georee Kent. Arthur Klein,
Robert Kolodin. Irvin Koplar. j
Leo Lafcr, Milton Upshcr. Mix
Marco. Joel Martin. Jack Mark
man. Dr. Martin M. Max. Harry
Mindich, Hyman Mindich and
Dr. George Ifusdllo;
Also Nat Nevins, Dr. Sam
louis Golden
Morris Fogel nen
Paley. Norman Pohl, Louis Rif-
kin. Jerome Rosenberg, Samuel
J. Rcsenthal, Sol S. Ross. Ben
Saewitz, Abraham I. Savin. Ben
Schwab, Ernest Schwarz, William
Sha piro, William Sherkow,
Joseph Shure, Julius S. Slatkin,
George I. Stolpen, Alfred Sulkin.
Victor Tarica and Mrs. Sylvia
Yanoff.
Guests included Jules B. Gor-
don and Sydney Holtzman, asso-
Mormon Ellis Robert Kolodin
ciate chairmen of the Hi Rise Di.
vision; Mr. and Mrs. Jacob D.
Menkes. cochairmen of Holly-
wood Beach East: and Paul Nes-
tel, chairman of the Parker Plaza
building.
Moscow Gives
Arms To
Terrorists
By VITZHAK SHARGIL.
TEL AVIV (JTA> The
recent visit of Palestine Libera-
tion Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat to Moscow resulted in
the establishment of a direct
pipeline of Soviet weapons to
Palestinian terrorists, it was
learned here.
The weapons are said to in-
the latest model Kalachni-
kof automatic assault rifle and
mobile anti-aircraft missiles and
launchers known as the "Strela"
or SAM-7 which can b carried
with a shoulder harness.
THE NEW Kalachnikof can
fire grenades up to 250 meters
and the SAM-7s will increase
the defense capability of terror-
ist bases against Israeli air at-
tacks, sources said.
According to the sources. El
Fatah has already organized a
system to transport these weap-
ons from the Syrian port of La-
takiah where they are unloaded
from Russian merchant ships to
bases in Syria and southern
I.ebanon and from Syria, via
Jordan, to terrorist cells in Is-
rael's administered territories.
Previously, the terrorists re-
ceived their arms and ammuni-
tion from the USSR or the Peo-
ple's Republic of China indirect-
ly through the Arab states.
According to reliable sources,
the Palestinian terrorists are
making a serious effort to in-
volve Jordan in their activities.
TWO TERRORIST gangs that
penetrated Israeli territory re-
cently, including the one that at-
tacked Beit-Shean, came from
Jordan. They are trying to es-
tablish cells in refugee camps in
Jordan to use as bases for at-
tacks on Israel and against the
Hussein regime.
Jordanian security forces are
effectively countering these ef-
forts, but in some cases. Jordan-
ian officers were known to have
succumbed to bribery.
i
Pictured at the LaMsr cocktail party hosted
by Otto Stieber (standing, left) are Louis
Rifkin and (seated, from left) Lewis Adler,
Hyman Mindich and Harry Mindich. Sec-
ond picture shows, from left, (seated) Paul
Nestls, William Shapiro and Jack Mark-
man; (standing) Sydney Holtzman, George
Kent and Arthur Klein. Irving Koplar and
Merrill Gordon are seated in the picture
below. Standing are Dr. Morris Amateau,
Joe Feller and Sam Brehm. _J
^


Page 10
+Je*istnoridRan =<* Shofar ol Hoflywood
Friday, December 20, 1974
:
Barry T. Gurland
Heatls BBYO Board
Barry T. Gurland, Florida cer-
tified public accountant, was re-
cently installed as president of
the Greater Miami Board of Di-
rectors of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. Installing officer
was Malcolm Fromberg. second
vice president of B'nai B'rith
District Grand Lodge No. 5,
Gurland succeeds Fred Cheka-
now, office furniture and sta-
tionery supplies executive, who
served two one-year terms in
the presidential post.
Also elected to top positions
ok the board were Joseph T.
Murray, Mrs. Max Hodes, Mi-
chael B. Specktor and Mrs. Lou
Bymoon, vice presidents, and
Michael B. Specktor. treasurer.
Mr. Gurland is preident-elect
of the South Florida B'nai B'rith
Men's Council, second vice presi-
dent of Florida State As odation
of B'nai B'rith Men; a member
of District 5 Board of Governors
for B'nai B'rith. a member of
the board of directors of the
Hebrew Academy and serves on
Greater Miami Federation Young
Leadership Cabinet.
"The local B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization has shown a healthy
membership increase for the past'
five years," said Mr. Gurland, in
an interview. "Sponsoring 35 i
Chapters with 800 members, rep-
resenting synagogue affiliated
and totally unaffiliated Jewish
youth presents a tremendous
challenge to our board."
Two new staff members, Alan
M. Freedman. regional director
and Judith F. Diamond, assist-
ant regional director, will work
with Mrs. Girt Bossak. a 24-year
veteran with the agency, and it
is anticipated that expanding
activities and programs will |
bring more members to the local
organization.
"The need for qualified, dedi-
cated volunteer advisors, with j
an ability to accept and use di-
rection has become more urgent:
than ever before." said Gurland.
"Interested persons should call
the BBYO office."
Additional BBYO board mem-
bers include Alan E. Master.
Joseph Sussman. Harry Boxley,
William Sheade. Herb Schuro-
witz. Dr. Phil Margolesky, Mil-
ton F. Fendell. Sol Vogel, Jack
Lippson. Milton Balsam, Her-
man Nudelman. Morris Slavik.
Charles Seavitch. Myron H.
Cohen, Jacob Weitzer, Henry
Sterling. Eric Glaser. Nat Gold-
stein, Harvey Weinberg. Irving
Levy, Col. Nat Kutcher. Phil
Levine, Dr. Charles Frank;
Louis Feller, George Kotin,
Marvin Beckerman. Lester
Green, Steven Fraidstern. Mau-
rice Mehlman. Max Heitner. Joe
Appel, David E. Rubinson, Thom-
as Schwartz. Enrique Kalusin,
Charlie Hersh. Jack W. Sloan.!
Dr. Bernard Krumerman, Rob-:
ert H. Newman, Al Sherman.
William Cohen, Max Jacobs.
Bernie Simons. Irving H. Cy-
pers, Carl Friedman. Royal
Kweit. Kenneth Hoffman. Ber-
nard Traub, Dale Abromowitz,
Seth J. Kebs. Hyman Antoko-
letz.
The Mesdames Alan Fried-
man, Theodore Englander. Gary
Ginsburg, Bonnie Schmetterling,
Geoffrey Hullman. Myra Katz.
Jack Breitbart. Phoebe Gould.
Helen Silverstein, Herb Schuro-
wkz, Francine Weinstein, Irving
Waldman. Raymond Jeroslow.
Newspaper Collection Drive
Newspapers are being collected
by the children of Yeshiva Day
School as part of a re-cycling
effort. A truck will be stationed
outside the school at 990 NE
170th St., North Miami Beach,
Sunday between 9-11:00 a.m.
Phil Marks, Abraham Cohen,
Sam Pearl, Sam Sheps, Fred
Sifiinger, Myron Cohen, Sidney
Goldberg, Ann Solomon, George
Dinney, Sylvia Cohen, Harry
Dubner, Sam Russell, George
Goldstein, Marge Schifman, Nor-
man Friedman;
Also the Mesdames Henrietta
Bolotin, Charles Weinstein, Dora
Bertran, Herman Pearl, Lilyan
Brotman, Eva Sains, Don Jal-
bert, Louis Schaeffer, Stan Reiff.
Betty Gershman, Bernard As-
man. Gert Katdon, Theodore Ad-
ler. Lois Rosensweig. Lawrence
Jacobson, Stanley Heinrich, Ber-
nard Friedman, Sara A. Gordon.
Nat Korn, Rosanna Horn,
Blanche Turgel and Edward
Schneider,
l!'n;:i B'rith Girls and A'eph
"adik Alei'h are components of
bhe B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion. th. world's largest Jewish
youth group, with chapters in
1100 North American communi-
ties and in many foreign coun-
tries. BBYO conducts a wide
variety of community service
projects while fostering Jewish
culture and activities.
'Hypnosis' Is Topic
The Jewish Federation Singles
of Broward invites Jewish singles
(a^es 25-50 for women and 25-
55 for merit to attend a meeting
t 8 p.m. Wednesday. Jan. 8,
where Stanley W. Keiserman,
Ph.D.. a psychologist specializing
in psychotherapy, hypnotherapy
and biofeedback. will speak on
"Hypnosis" at the American
Lung Association. 2020 S. An-
drews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
Guests at the recent Young Leaders Council meeting in the
home of Dr. Stanley Margulies included, from left, (top
photo) Dr. Joel Schneider, Martin Frank and Dr. Alvin
Cohen. Eelow are Barry Holeve, Rabbi Stanley Ringler.
area director of the Hillel Foundation, University of Miami,
who was the guest speaker, and Dr. Margulies, who hosted
the meeting. Rabbi Ringler, whose topic was "The Jewish
Perspective of What's Happening on Today's College Cam-
pus," conducted a guestion-and-answer period following
his presentation.
-xiin.
To Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOV and the Jewish Community
Of Greater Hollywood
^Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF CiKFATF.lt HOIXVWOOO
Asks That
"Every Reader Become A Subscriber"
We Need YOU!...
If your subscription is now under the Federation
program... We urge you to help defray costs and
purchase your own Please mail this coupon
today along with your check for $5.00 for one year.
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GIFT
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subscription if received by
Dec. 31st 1974.
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(Broward Area Only)


December 20. 1974
*Jcnisf Fkrkli&ri and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
Irandeis Student Apartments
fnder written By Ben Tobin
Vine apartments in Brandeis
Hversity*S new undergraduate
Uent housing center have been
Jderwritten by Ben Tobin. a
lliow Emeritus of the univer-
and one of its earliest sup-
Irters.
IMr. Tobin is president of the
lllwst Luxury Golf view Con-
tminiums in Ho.lywood. Long
Heading developer and philan-
Jropist in F.orida. he was
tmerry president of the Holly
lOd Beach Hotel Co.. and has
Lny real estate holdings in
kthern Florida. New York, and
tough out the country.
(The Tobin Apartments at
pndeis are part of an innova-
te residence facility in which
ur to six undergraduates live
an apartment. Each student
a private combination study-
iroom and shares a living
m, dining room, kitchen and
flie Tobin Apartments are a
fcor portion of the university's
\ Foster Student Living Cen-
which houses a total of 186
Id'-nts. Designed by the firm
of Jung Brannen of Boston, the
complex was opened in Septem-
ber 1P73 and has received na-
tional awards for its design.
Mr. Tobin has been active in
Brandeis affairs since the early
1950's. Ho has underwritten a
teaching fellowship and has been
a supporter of the University's
Miami Club and other Brandeis
activities in the south.
Mr. Tobin is also one of the
Miami area"s earliest and mast
generous benefactors. He is a
founder of the kit Sinai Hospital
in Miami Beach and Temple Beth
El in Hollywood He was Holly-
wood chairman for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
United Jewish Appeal and for
Israel Bonds.
Long a patron of the arts, he
and his associates purchased the
AN'TA Theatre in New York City
which was the forerunner of the
American National Theatre and
Academy. Mr. Tobin has also par-
ticipated in the growth of the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
the South Florida Education
center.
*
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SALESMEN AND DISTRIBUTOR INQUIRIES INVITED.
A


Pao* J2
+ kmisi fkjffivr **>* Skate HoCywood
Fridcy. December 20
I Waning hrwdi hi Uuvnca ituEwope is Hard-Fact




i
u ii [ ii tort
... I
J.
' '/ I.,, tills
t, I
i ;n Hi* i/i-
It i /.', ,.' / : ; ops
*.<:
end d#mu;*,.
>
|;K" M-- Oil
/.' Arab
faMS i I
. f, | | .
i ..i .1 :'. -.
h : ','. I'..-,/ /.,! '
is i r*
HU9HDEM1 pot IMG
e>4>d K-ntimenl*
'. .- .,:; J..-'. i ',';
I uk* Hi ;; '
.
| ,
I
THE ovum.vi. tradition
i i i -, than
i-. n aa n 11 I -' own h
i '.I,;,.' ,' If I
r i,;; [..., I.
1,1.- lit I .'-
i :' ;.;>. d | i
.. i /. is) ,i man J lol ." 'i
and )..'.. i feel on thu
i .. i thai ''
I",I tii i to
and l e lev


I


i
im ITAVM Ml aucfl I a-
B tie*
I
the i en .'' was
' ';.<:
-, ena on I
;..-. i
'j ha negol it on between Par-
ai
i ',! Ol to i
and ei Nov<
.'/. u if,' Foreign Mh>
,! the niia Common Mar-
: 11 i o ml met for one of
iin-ii periodii meeting! ai the
i lotel Ma it i in Pai la, m tv re
ii.i- ', i to be.
WITHIN !.? llian two

. | -. tt

......
i
i ai mi '
; Tl :
B) k '.
if ai ""-' anal
v.a inserted recalling IsraeTi
| | -.f.-HA
:, the rnrj' abetainedL
ai the UNESCO conference,
the fnr- adopted a llightly dif-
.' ant poattioa as the vote was
ileallng with pe-
.(. iaauei and not with general
1 ;i<.-.s of poittical progi'ai
THE KKKXI "11. Italian* ami
Irish rated Ear a manbei of res-
olutions dealing with Jerusalem
and UNESCO education in the
.;.,-') territories, while Brit-
ain and Germany, together with
arid and Belgium, either
voted BgaiDet Ol abstained.
'Hie role of Western Europe in
the Middle hast conflict is not
yet flniahed with the United Na-
vote. n leenti obvfoui
that Western Europe will OQtV
t j ii in- to play an aver increasing
n hi ihc affairs of the Middle
El i
A'.\ nine c;
I.
and npli
want In ii i
AM. BOR : r
I into I
nd nil
The dirf< reiKt- be-
tnaki
. hi li .
e a}read> informed
I i ice i
:,r<: prepared to pa> is aai
'jrts arjc ... -. ai
.nd supplies m caae
warfare in tbe M
VjiSX.
Another Eurojiean country
not a tnenaber of the nine, Poi
tugal. has also repoite .nglon that its nii
base* both on the continent ai
in the Azores Islands will \i<
closed to Israeli-bound tuppliei
in case of war.
IT WILL be a long and ar-
duous task, some say. an uphiil
fight Cm Israel, to regain part
of .ts foimer inlkiwm in Eu-
rope.
To a considerable degree this
will depend not on Israel's ef-
!;:i | r.e but OB the objective
instances of the economic
.situation.
Crisal tirr.e in Euroiie will au-
tomaiirai;;. spell crisis time in
relations with Israel.
Iii Quarter Century Sinct; Partition: An 4Israelolatry'
L
By utmoun uitiMAH
pOI ovi.it 2ii yuri ii."i baa beta can*
i.<- i- i tn live ,ii .i (tats ol vi.' imi Dur-
i ..ii tin .. : lews, i......linn ''
i inlel i..../.-. "lost faith in I..... and Torah"
and i egan to 'apoths i thi Btats ol i at
man i smm ti i med thli "Ii raeiolati "
1 bai i iebman its that, foi Amerii an
U ii.i.i had 11-...ii.,- the nurrogats foi
"' tin i "i man. Uv pui i baas >.i (ai ael Bond
.I dunations to ths < nitad Jewish Appeal Is ths
equivaUttrl "i the obssrvsneo i ; rsligioui
i itual
TUB WOHEQOISQ coi.....ents and quotes
b a drawn from material included In the i">k
"" '""" Kipimi Wsi Israel and the Jewl h
People," edited h Moshs Da I .. Voru,
Am.. Preaa and Hentl Press, $m, 367 pp.),
i he "' u. i,-. ,,:< divided Into i lewi an I
i usetjvi ol ii..- reaotlona to the Jfom Klppui
V "i The Wai II ell .....i dl i u ad Most ol
ths authoi deal with ths n ai lions ol h/oi Id.
> ids Jew iah communltlsa
oms writen deaJI with < hristlan reai tloi
durini and after ths Wer, bul few wenl
furthei and discussed ths relationships between
Israel and ths Diaspora; whether Israel La end
will be ths -.11111111111 cent.....i world Jewry end
whj then iha ild bi illyah II i reel Li a Jewiah
i tats but laehi the Zlonlal dream
Ai.iiioi tin manv ..i ths articles are
tjults prosaic, few its sxeeUent A question
thai Immediately leaps ts mind la wbethei
Amerl..... Jews ire prepared to ecnaidei aoms
III tin- IllOliyllt |,|(IW,Klll.: IlltltflUil.
It ths qUSStKirn ii.,ii ,n n. t>K me pi,..
meturs beoauas "i ths rt'igitMw anal Lattlleotual
".....eturity .it mu* j., eks iM.k win open
f pandore'i im.\ it, in.|-tuiiy, ,. Miv suiii-
itij mature i" dhwuaa without blind ernt>
tionauam tin- |.i n.i.....s ihim-,i, tin- i.tM>k win
.1 w .i nun ii needed purpoaa
The Mtttoi "" ins k.-ii. ti..!,-,- notse tii.it
"erlala aoliaarity does not oonatituta enduring
Identification" and thai ws aannot "ignora ths
<.,.iiiu,r.-ii,,- between i < mi aftei orlaia.H
"W'lu-n 1.1.1.Ii IiIo.kI Hows, nil become "iini-
HonaUy Involved Whan the Don of blood stopa,
mi intaroal atetti aamUuftbfy."
MSllOKS TO Uraal -e the technoloKical.
mntetlMl t>iid MKNiultuial tsrvejioai made. A
few ** mmttt of the .tt*aiity twiMM'ta, but thaae
tti* laiily mentiuiied on their return for fear
thai Jewi could nof accepl ths truth ami eon-
tinue financial aid to Israel. Norman bnim
writs 'Like all objecta of faith, Israel has
been exalted beyond criticism.''
[I i. time to rethink, though nol necessarily
to take iia with, the itrs on the Hebrew
languags In afternoon schools. There must lie
,i reevaluatlon "i priorities in thaae ichoola and
urh ureas as whether learning to
bs a Jew rather than learning about Judaism
I prm ede k arning Hebrew,
in ths limited Urns alloted t,, Jewiah icarn-
Ing, prloritis and goals must i.' realistic and
bs bassd on commitment, Another question re-
quiring reflection la whether the curriculum of
Hi.- M-hool.s is too Israel oijinteil, especially
11 ii Eocu i almoat entirely on the history of
i raal Mine 1948,
wiiii.k DAVII recalli thai "mltsvot yishuv
i reta Ylaraer la a hlatorlc function of Diaspora
eommunitiee, there la a counter vailing "mltsvah
i inyan ha-aretz," ths upbuilding of ths l-and.
However, upbuilding means a Torah-oriant-
eii land, not merely another materialistic state
with roseate bus of aoclaliam.
Even this view is tainished by poUtlclana
who plaee political DOWOr above Jewish social-
lal ideology an-1 nhbia who refuaa to make
Judalam viable, uentl has erred in .sending its
a m ganarala to me UJa. aa fund raiaera.
in anawei < my proteel thai ths rapeatsd
--IK < ot military heroes was not consistent
a nii "ahakwa" whlob we extol to the Christians,
I wits told Dial American Jewry welcomed the
image lunportad by the appearanoe of the gen-
araLl and thai II was a successful fund-raising
technique.
m TKNl'Ots relntionship between Isruel
and the l>ias.ix)iu is revealed in the failure of
allyah. Mordaeal Waxmaa writes, "in default
..! a new approaoh la allyah. the Ymn BQppur
War is more likely t,i discourage immigration
than to encourage it"
Time has proven that Israelis from Ben-
GuriOfl to the sbelichim" sent to America never
really underetood Amarlcaa Jewry. Their seif-
dc-eption was fitHtilied by the outpouring of
fmiiK It is true that American Jews "want
Lsrael to lie everything that Jewish life ought
to t>e and is not elsewhere."
This represents hopeful fantasy but recog-
nition of tbe unrealistic desire is not a license
for Israelis to relinquish all religious respon-
slbility. Tlir' hitter pOJ that Israelis must learn
to take is that they cannot e.\u>t without the
support of the U.S.A. and Diaspora Jewry.
THIS DOBS not mean that Israel should
apply for admission to the l.S. as the 31 st
state, as was advocated by a rabbi, or that
Israeli! must -seek iierrnission of the Diaspora
for their actions.
It does mean that Israeli diplomats and edu-
cators should realize that the majority of the
Diaspora do not intend to make aliyah and that
they desire tf> remain as citizens of the countries
Where 'hey reside.
Instead of steering the attention of stu-
dents away from the histories of their native
lands and that of the Jews who preceded them
in these lands, they should encourage pride in
the local heritage as well as in religious ritual
and practice.
ONLY THROUGH the encouragement of
the acquisition of such knowledge can Diaspora
youth and following generations understand the
need for the support for Israel.
If Jewish education is shallow and reli-
gious practice all but non-existent and pride in
Icing a Jew lacking, what will support the fu-
ture urge t* provide for Israel?
Waxman comments that "Israel does not
serve American Jewry as a centra: dynamo or
reviving force, even though the sheer existence
Of Lsrael adds strength to Jewish life every-
where."
(It might be more accurate to write, "to
the lives of Jews" rather than to "Jewish life.")
It is this strength that must be harnessed for
Judaism and not Basely for Israel.
We fear that as Israel has become a sur-
rogate for Judaism in the Diaspora. Israeli na-
tionalism has become, for many Israelis, the
surrogate for Judaism.
THE BOOK is a difficult one to evaluate
because of the unevenness of many of the con-
tributions. Blazer's statistical overview of Amer-
ican Jewry's war efforts is excellent. One ques-
tions his hope that we are reversing I. L. Gor-
don's admonition, "Be Everyman in the street
and a Jew at home."
We recall Borowitz's statement that Amer-
ican Jews are becoming reverse Marranos, Jews
in the street but non-practicing Jews at home.
"The Yom Kippur War" carls on each Jew
to participate in raising our cultural level and
plce in proper perspective the stale. cHched
speeches of returning tourists as the reason to
support Israel.

.
.


December 20, 1974
*Jewlsl) fhridiaun and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
MINDLIN
Continued from Page 4
out Roger Tamraz Is Not Yet Reported
|in their best interest to create
lhavoc" particularly offensive
one considers his own
ankinK and oil fortunes.
The Arab nations may be fis-
cally conservative and responsi-
ble all right, but to WHOM?
FEKHAPs THE key to an un-
lerstanding of the Arab ambi-
in the fabric of western in-
stry Is the aforementioned
Tamraz, a Lebanese who until
recentl/ represented Kidder,
Peabody in Beirut.
When a Beirut bank broke the
story at the end of November
detailing the $100 million bid for
a controlling interest in I.ock-
heed, it was Tamraz who shed
all those tears of 'amazement"
that the Arab bid had been turn-
ed down.
Jim Hoagland. in a Washing-
ton Post Service report, docu-
ments Tamraz as "a Harvard-
educated Lebanese investment
banker who heads the First Ara-
bian Corp. in Beirut," as if his
being Harvard-educated makes
him more respectable.
ACCORDING TO Hoagland,
it is Tamraz "who in the past
had handled U.S. aircraft sales
to the Middle East."
It is Tamraz who "arranged
eep J-MV Bill Intact-Dr. K.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASH1NGT0N(JTA) -Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
appealed to Congress to keep the Jackson'Mills-Vanik legislation
let in the pending Trade Reform Bill and not engage in question-
that may jeopardize what he described as "a satisfactory com-
imise' that had been achieved "on an unprecedented and extra*
Jinarily sensitive set of issues."
ie said it was "now essential questioning, that the understand-
the provisions and under- mg 0n emigration with the Rus-
ttdines of the compromise pro- sians depends principally on
in oractice." "faith."
hfE SECRETARY, who read
Prepared statement and sub-
bed to questioning before the
iate Finance Committee, was
|rring to the exchange of let-
between himself and Sen.
M. Jackson (D.. Wash.) on
18 in which an understand-
Iwas reached that the Soviet
|n would not hamper or re-
the emigration of Soviet
[is including Jews, in return
hich the Soviet Union would
anted U.S. trade benefits
bredits.
Ie Finance Committee ap-
ed the Trade Reform Bill
\ the understanding that the
would not act on it until
hger submitted himself to
pons from the committee, a
requested by Sen. Harry
|(lnd Va.)
HIS prepared statement,
|ger revealed that the
for his correspondence
fkson arose from his con-
ns with Soviet Foreign
6r Andrei Gromyko in
last April, in Cyprus last
hnd Moscow last July.
lei- questioning by various
Irs, he said he had also dis-
of State.
Bnger also conceded, under
IN HIS prepared statement,
however, he emphasized that
"there will be ample opportunity
to test in practice what has been
set down on paper and to debate
these matters again for stock-
taking foreseen in the legisla-
tion" which requires the Presi-
dent to report to Congress on
Soviet emigration practices.
The only "paper" involved,
however, is Kissinger's exchange
of letters with Jackson.
The Secretary emphasized that
cussed tha matter with Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin,
and that Soviet Communist Party
Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnev-
had made "analogous statements"
to former President Nixon, to
President Ford and to the Sec-
there is no "formal agreement"
between the U.S. and the USSR
on the emigration issue.
"I must state flatly that if 1
were to assert here that a formal
agreement on emigration from
the USSR exists b?tween our
governments, that statemen'
would immediately repudiated by
the Soviet government."'
KISSINGER A I, S O stressed
that he could not give "any as-
surances concerning the precise
emigration rate that may result"
if the trade bill is passed and
Most Favored Nation treatment
rench Join Reds;
Israel Must Quit
EDWIN EVTAN
(JTA1 French
Valery Giscard d'Es-
ind Soviet Communist
ecretary Leonid I. Brezh-
cluded an agn-ement
iting for the first time
Be two countries do not
|iuble peace in the Middle
ithout the retreat of Is-
>ops from all the terri-
ccupied in 1967.'"
now, French official
|nts had admitted the
Ity of minor modifica-
frontier lines in any fi>
"otiated settlement.
CO.N'D point in the na
1 at the conclusion oi
Is of talks between the
|ers, declare.! the neces-
f'taking into considera-
tion the legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people."
However, in stressing the na-
ture of these rights, the com-
munique aildeJ that they ought
to be exercised "in res:>ect of
the ri^ht of existence of all the
states in the region."
Nowhere is Israel mentioned,
but the statement also affirmcr"
"the right of each of the states
of the region to live within sure
and recognized bour.daries."
FINALLY, THE two leaders
expressed their "preoccupntior
and concern'" over the Middle
East situation and declared theii
support for resumption of the
Geneva conference "as soon as
possible." The communique is-
sued here was similar to the one
issued in Vladivostok after the
summit conference1 between
President Ford and Brezhnev.
is extended to the Soviet Union.
He said that the Soviet expla
nations applied to the "definition
of criteria and did not represent
a commitment as to numbers" on
emigrants.
He said "the Soviet govern
ment could not be held account
able for or bound by any such
figure."
When the Jackson-Kissinger
correspondence was disclosed,
Jackson had estimated that, on
the basis of applications sent to
prospective emigrants, a "bench-
mark" figure of 60,000 emigrants
annually would be exDected.
KISSINGER SAID here, "We
have every ngnt to expect." as
he noted his letter to Jackson
had indicated, "that the emigra-
tion rate will correspond to the
number of applicants and there
will be no interfe-'jnee with ap-
plications."
Emigration in 1973 was 33,500,
but this year, Kissinger said, it
had declined bv 40 per cent. He
said the reason for the decline
was in the realm of speculation.
Kissinger's acknowledgement
that "faith" was the ultimate test
ing ground of the understanding
with the Soviets was made und?r
questioning by Sen. Abraham
Ribicoff (D.. Conn.)
THE SENATOR observed
"We'll have to take much of this
on faith," and "I personally have
faith" in President Ford and Sec
retary Kissinger that they will
"open up' Soviet emigration.
Ribicoff also noted that Con-
gress "has retained a whole
bundle of powers" to see that
the Russians comply.
Wh-n Kissinger was asked by
Sen. Vance Hartke (D.. Ind.)
about the apo.irent assurance in
his letter that the Soviet govern-
ment would adhere to the order
of arrlxants to receive visas.
Kissinger seemed to side-step a
response, reolying. "Any attennt
n.v rub'icly to nr>il do'vn" sie
cific details would be "likely to
backfire."
UNDER QUESTIONING by
Sen. Robert Dole (R.. Kan.)
Kissinger said that the Israeli
government hid exor'ssed "Wtp
view" that it could proceed to
ab orb "any mimHer in the fore-
s-p-b'e future" from the Soviet
Union.
Kissinger said that "strictly
speaking" the understanding
btaring on Soviet emigration i
that it applies to "all nationa.i
ties"
JEFFER
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DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jot Ur
Madwm Joflar Alvin Jotfor
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE HOLUS. U.
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13385 W DIXIE HWY..MIAMI
305/947-1185
Represented by Sonny ItiM. F. D.
625 S.OLIVE AVE..WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by Philip Weinslein. F.O.
Services available m all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Repre
financing for the Sumed pipe- Well. Tamraz wasn't going to
line" stand for that.
It is Tamraz who q- it Kidder,
Peabody to head the First Ara-
bian Corp.. "which has substan-
tial Arab oil backing."
It is Tamraz who offered a
pledge in th Lockheed deal
"that the Arab Investors would
in no way obstruct decisions by
Lockheed's board of directors"
despite their controlling interest,
and that they "would give Lock-
heed equal say in choosing the
board members to be drawn
from the Arab side."
in short, as Hoagland
wrote it and the Washington
Post Service distributed the
story, Tamraz felt hurt by the
rebuffs, both for himself and his
kind-hearted investors, because
their 1 id, made with the best of
irtentions, was above all meant
to "show Arab money coming
to the U.S. in a responsible
fashion."
While, contrarilv, naughty
suspicious us, what we had in
mind all alone; when we invited
the Arab petro''i!lions here, was
"selective investment, that is to
say, investment predicated on
our own determination where
these investments could and
would be made.
As Federal Reserve Board'
Chairman Arthur Hums put it..
in Quaker Oats, perhaps, but i
certainly not in "our strategic
enterprises or industries."
AND SO, what Hoagland does
not report in his Washington
Post story is a statement about
Tamraz in the April issue of
Fortune Magazine:
"There is no reason," Tamraz
Ls quoted, "why we (the Arabs)
should not control U.S. compa-
nies. We can hire the best law-
yers, the best public relations
people, the best accountants. I
think we should make a major
takeover in the (United i States
as a matter of principle."
Adds Fortune: "The number of
Arabs who think as Tamraz ones
promises to grow."
THAT FACT becomes increas-
ingly apparent even as many
officials in Washington remain
immured to it.
For example, according to
Hoagland, Treasury Secretary
Simon, the man who believes the
danger of the petrodollar is over-
rated, "knew nothing about the
Lockheed deal."
Well, fortunately someone did,
and stopped it.
But the atmosphere of wake
thickens because the real Tam-
raz. not the laundered one cre-
ated by those "best pi'blic rela-
tions people" he is hiring, may
vet base his dav.
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County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpelual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
920-8225 or_write: ^
TEMPLEBETHEL /'.-. K'. '--"
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:____________________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE: ...._____


Page 14
*Jewist ftcrkjliain and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 20, 1974
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 20
Young Professionals & Professionals II Singles Club
Seminar on "Becoming the Sensuous Man Woman"
American Savings Bank, 1200 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
8 p.m.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21
Professionals II Housernrty in Miami Beach8 p.m.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 22
Breakfast program: "Israel Today"Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El10 a.m.
State Dinner for Temn'e Sinai at temple6 p.m.
Young Professionals and Professionals IILive Band dance
Mousetrap, 74th 4 Biscayne7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 24
Young Professionals and Professionals IINight at the Races
Biscayne Dog Track7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31
Sisterhood New Year's Eve DanceTemple Israel of Mira-
mar9 p.m.
HUm n.':i:
BMMWHi MMM :'' "H'' : nil1"!!
Bar Mitzvah |
i
brian gordon
Brian, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Gordon, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Dec. 28. at Temple
Sinai.
& ft -&
WAYNE BULLOCK
Wayne, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Bullock, will be Bar Mitzz-
vah Saturday, Dec. 21, at Temple
Solel.
*r FILIP FELLER
Filip, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrton Feller, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Dec. 28, at Temple
Solel.
Religious
Services
NALUNDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) o? NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irving
Shulkes.
NORTH BR0WARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer.
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 875S
N.W. 57th St., (Contervative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Groat.
HOUYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd. op.
poaite Hollywood Hills High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
It's 59 Years
For Capucci
Continued from Page 1
had used that privilege to com-
mit acts against Israel.
Capucci was sentenced to two
terms of 12 years each for con-
tacts with El Fatah agents in
Beirut on three different occa-
sions, and one term of five years
for unlawfully transporting
HE RECEIVED three 10-year
terms for rendering services to
El Fatah. Cai>ucci was arrested
last August when police who had
him under surveillance stopped
his ear and found it crammed
with arms.
As he was led away from the
court after sentencing he smiled
and waved at several dozen
priests, nuns and other support-
ers who filled the courtroom.
Well informed sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the government had no intention
of deporting Capucci and intend-
ed that he serve out the sen-
tence imposed by the court.
That information scotched ru-
mors that the government would
free Capucci and exile him to
an Arab state once the legal
process ran its course.
The sources also stated that
no pressure or requests on Ca-
pucci's behalf have been received
from the Vatican or from "any
serious church body."
Mideast Expert Keynoter At
Temple Sinai Bonds Dinner
to Princeton University's Wood-
row Wilson School of Public and
International Affairs, where he
obtained the degree of Master in
Public Affairs. He earned an ad-
ditional M.A. degree and his
Ph.D from Princeton's Depart-
ment of Politics, where he
taught comparative government.
Dr. Plotkin was born in Ger-
many in 1921, and emigrated to
Palestine with his family in
1935. In 1937 he became a mem-
ber of the Jewish self-defense
organization, the Haganah, and
was active in its operations until
Israel declared its independence
in 1948. He served as an officer
in the Intelligence Corps of the
Israel Defense Forces, which he
joined on the very first day of
its establisnment.
Currently in the United States
in connection with a research
project. Dr. Plotkin makes his
permanent home in Haifa with
his wife and four children.
Reservations for the 7:30 din-
nerdance may be made by call-
ing the Temple Sinai office.
Antons, Gordons To Receive
State Of Israel Masada Award
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1S81 S
14th Ava., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Assistant Rabbi Harvey M.
Rosenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Tempiel Uonserva.
tlve. 4801 Arthur 8*.. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Cantor irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative),
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). S001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 120t
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Cantor Yehuda Hallbraun.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6620 SW 35th St. Rapol Avrom
Drazin.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserve,
tive) Plnea Middle School, 200 No.
Douglae Rd., Pembroke Pines,
Rabbi Aaron Shaoero.
9
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
6 TEVETH 5:13
5
DR. ARItH PLOTKIN
Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, an ex-
pert on Middle Eastern affairs,
will be the guest speaker at Tem-
ple Sinai's Israel Dinner of State
Sunday in Temple Sinai's Haber
Karp Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Anton
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gordon
will be honored at the Israel
Bonds dinner-dance. They will
receive the State of Israel Ma-
sada Award in recognition of
their outstanding service in for-
tifying the economic foundations
of Israel. Serving as chairmen of
the event are Dr. Milton P.
Caster, Moses Hornstein, and
Seymour Mann.
A recognized authority on in-
ternational relations, internation-
al law and comparative govern-
ment, Dr. Plotkin was the first
citizen of Israel to be admitted
Chanukah Partv Held
For Patients At'SFSH
A Chanukah party was held for
the Jewish patients at the South
Florida State Hospital this week
in the chapel. This party was
sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Women Twin County and Inter-
coastal Councils. Chapters repre-
sented included Hollywood, Hal-
landale, Hillcrest and Aviva.
Rabbi Harold Richter, newly
appointed Chaplain of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward,
officiated at the services. Re-
freshments in keeping with the
holiday and Chanukah "gelt"
were distributed to the patients
attending.
AW. AMD MRS. PAUL ANTON
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Anton
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gordon
will receive the State of Israel
Masada Award at the Temple
Sinai Israel Dinner of State.
The Israel Bonds dinner-dance
will be held in Haber Karp Hall
at Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
St., Sunday.
The Masada Award commemo-
rates the 1900th anniversary of
the heroic defense of the fortress
of Masada. the last Jewish strong-
hold to fall in the Roman con-
quest of Palesane, and is pre-
sented by the Israel Bond Or-
ganization for notable achieve-
ment in fortifying the economic
foundations of Israel.
In making the announcement.
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of the Hollywood congre-
gation, cited the Antons and
Gordons for their many years of
self-sacrificing work on behalf of
Israel's progress and welfare.
Anton, a partner in the Holly-
wood law firm of Abrams. Anton,
Robbins. Resnick and Schneider.
MR. AND MKS. ALLEN GORDON
serves on the executive commit-
tee of the Broward County Bar
Association. A member of the
American and Florida Bar Asso-
ciations, he is a past president
of the South Broward Bar As-
sociation. Anton is Temple Si-
nai's legal advisor
Gordon was recently elected to
the Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood. He and his
wife have been affiliated with
Temple Sinai since 1955 and have
both served on many boards and
executive committees.
Engaged in the steel importing
and distribution business, Gor-
don is a director of the South-
east Bank of Hollywood Hills
and also serves on the board of
directors of the American Insti-
tute of Imported Steel.
Rabbi Shapiro also announced
that chairmen of this year's
Temple Sinai Israel Bonds event
would be Dr. Milton P. Caster,
Moses Hornstein, and Seymour
Mann.
Argentine Chief s at Anti-Semitic Meeting
NEW YORK(JTA) The
Provisional President of the
Argentine Senate, who assumes
that country's presidency dur-
ing the absence of Maria Estela
Martinez de Peron. was one of
three Senators who attended a
recent Buenos Aires meeting of
a right-wing, anti-Semitic group
at which the crowd chanted
"Jews to the gallows."
According to a report pre-
pared by Rabbi Morton M.
Rosenthal, director of the Latin
American Affairs Department
of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith. Provisional
President Jose Antonio Allende
was one of the three legislators
present at the meeting held in
a Buenos Aires theater and
sponsored by Alianza Liberta-
dor Nacionalista (ALN).
THE OTHER two were Sen-
ators Juan Carlos Cornejo Li-
nares, notorious for his anti-
Zionist and anti-Semitic affilia-
tions, who was one of the main
speakers; and Juan C. Beni.
The Rev. Raul Sanchez Abe-
lenda, dean of the Faculty of
Philosophy at the University of
Buenos Aires, was also present.
The Jewish community's con-
cern was also expressed in a
meeting by a DAIA delegation
with President Peron, during
which a copy of DAIA's "Peron
and the Jewish People." con-
taining Juan Peron's compiled
statements on Jews and Israel,
was presented to his widow.
THE PRESIDENT told the
Jewish leaders that her hus-
band often praised the DAIA,
the representative body of Ar-
gentine Jewry-. She reaffirmed
the principles that guided his
government and repudiated any
attempts to use religious hatred
to divide the Argentine family.
The ALN meeting which
sparked the latest consternation
among Argentine Jews was
called by the extremist group
to celebrate a new law permit-
ting the return of the remains
of its hero, Juan Manuel Rosas,
from England.
ALN first came into promi-
nence as an anti-Semitic organi-
zation in 1944, when about 300
of its members marched toward
the Buenos Aires Jewish quar-
ter chanting, "Death to the
Jews."
DISBANDED by government
order shortly after the ouster
of Juan Peron in 1955, the
group was reorganized last year
when its leader. Juan Quer.ilto.
returned from his exile in Para-
guay.
Rabbi Rosenthal noted that
Sen. Allende's only explanation
of his presence at the meeting
was that he was invited by Sen.
Linares, a known Jew-hater.
His statement, however,
claimed that the shouts rel
ported in the press had not oc-
curred while he was in the
theater.
OUTRAGED BY the out-
bursts and the presence of
the high-level orficials, DAIA
warned Interior Minister Alber-
to Rocamaro that such anti-
Jewish activity has historically
been a prelude to an attack on
a country's democratic institu-
tions.
DAIA called upon the Min-
ister to condemn the action and
take measures to prevent its
repetition. In his response
Ror-amora repudiated all acts
which incite hatred, saying
"even' manifestation of anti-
Semitism is an act of barbarism
which is an attack on Argentine
unity."
llerziToclge To
Sponsor Concert
Hard Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will
present the Broward Symphony
Orchestra jn COncert under the
direction of Jimmy O. Woodle
Jan. 19 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
Shalom, 4601 Arthur St., Holly-
wood.
Donations will go to support
the Anti-Defamation League, the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
scholarships to Broward Com-
munity College, and the Israel,
Social Service, Hillel, and Armed
Forces and Veterans committees.
Committee members include
Bill Broder, Louis Cuttner, Jack
Fogel, Julius Freilioh, Irving
Goldstein, Bob Hoffman, Sam
Kreston. Arthur Lezar, Ben Mill-
er, Stephen Marlowe. Sam J.
Perry, Bill Schulman, Sol Sing-
er and Max Toplitz.


cember 20, 1974
fJewisti fhridlian and Shotar of Hollywood
Page 13
\orts
)/)ioA
r.r
^ Today, We Salute
* PLO Tomorrow,
A
Death of Israel
fE DANGER now looming on the horizon for Israel us a result of the
Arab domination of the United Nations was the center of the
I ins at the four-day national conclave of the top leaders of the Amer-
I .i ivish Committee held in Los Angeles.
It was the leadership of the American Jewish Committee that had actively
1 in the creation of the United Nations in 1945. I remember the vote which
I Proskauer and Jacob Blaustein, two late presidents of the AJCom-
Jtee. layed In San Francisco at the founding of the United Nations. I saw
e .it work in open efforts behind-the-ecene.
Bl STEIN HAS late:- chosen by the U.S. government as a member of
n to the United Nations. Another AJCommittee president, Morris
,-ed as an important member of the U.S. delegation to the
|ii.- i lioi -.
tiful modern art sculpture was put up by Blaustein on the premises
Uie I iti I Nations marking his friendship with the UN Secretary General
arskjold.
the United Nations Is by far not the same. It is no longer the UN
lopted the historic "Partition Resolution" which brought about the
in r.t of the State of Israel. It is developing more ami more into an
I ited organ of enmity against Israel. More than two-thirds of its
stati are hostile to Israel, while the remainder are mostly indifferent,
THE DECLINE of the moral authority of the United Nations reached a
I !as1 month when 105 of its 138 member state delegations __ comprised
j the Arab bloc, Afio-Asian bloc and the Soviet bloc countries __
| the UN General Assembly to recognize the Palestine terrorists and
e their representative to participate in the Assembly's debate on the Arab-
ic which is scheduled to start this week.
before has the United Nations sunk so low to make its rostrum a
:'. for i rrorl t leaders. Never in its entire existence has it generally
pted anyone who did not represent a member state to address its Assembly,
only "outsider" who ever spoke at the Assembly was Pope Paul VI, the
id of t;-.e Vatican City, a sovereign state. His was a message of friendship,
ai ed.
WHAT WAS bothering the American Jewish Committee leaders at their
b parley was not merely the fact that the United Nations has proven
l!f an organ practically under Arab control submitting to Arab demands and
ices.
The Jewish leaders were also seriously perturbed by the fact that all the
ocratic governments with the exception of the United States tacitly
Idc ned the UN decision to invite the Arab terrorists, by abstaining from
ling.
France even voted openly in favor of extending the invitation to the
rorists.
THIS SHOWS to what extent the democratic world is ready to yield to
threats of the rulers of the Arab oil countries, in fear of being cut off
oil supplies, or have the price of oil raised by the Arab potentates to a
prohibitive height than it is now.
listory of Moslem
lunation in Spain
history of Jews in Spain from
to about 1000 is one of the lesser
i eras of our past.
lahd Ashtor is a professor of Mos-
Jistory at the Hebrew University
fas a visiting professor at Har-
BOOK, "The Jews of Moslem
|" translated from the Hebrew by
and Jenny M. Klein (Philadel-
[Jewish Publication Society, $12,
1>| is a keen disappointment. We
Ihere a knowledgeable authority
Vnpetent teacher whose historiog-
lis not equal to his other virtues,
j language of the book is prissy
Id-Victorian. The flights of fancy
|me the author. He commits a
^1 sin by preaching and editorial-
if he were Ulking down to the
digressions on irrelevant material
he reading of what should have
rood history. The above faults are
pse of the translators. I consulted
phose familiar with the original
version and was told that the
^1 suffered from my enumera-
TRANSLATORS might have
led their license. Almost 1.500
5?o, a rabbi stated that he who
[tes literally is a traitor to the
The JPS should have acted
Jthe translators did not.
Irole of the Jews in Spain under
Tloslem domination began with
the conquest of the various kingdoms
and principalities of the Iberian Penin-
sula in 711. The Jews aided the con-
querors because the Catholic bishops
and several kings had often made life
for Jews unbearable.
Spanish Catholic religious intolerance
and fanaticism was evident ever since
the downfall of Arianism in the 4th
century. The period from 711 to the
tenth century witnessed a rather be-
nign era for Jews under the Omay-
yads, especially under Abdarrahin I
(756-788) and Abdarrhaham III t912-
961). It was during the reign of the
latter that there rose to power and
eminence Hadai ibn Shaprut.
THIS PERIOD also marks the de-
cline of Babylonian JewTy and the
famous academies, Pumbedita and Su-
tra. Spanish Jewry assumed the center
of Jewish learning and then began the
Golden Age of the Jews.
Ashtour uses such puerile remarks as
"men whispering in remote corners of
the synagogue" and "slain out of hand."
He makes important statements but
supplies no supporting footnotes and,
on the other hand, supplies citations
for insignificant comments. There is
no map of the Iberian Peninsula, a
deplorable oversight. There are maps of
Jcvish quarters but they lack identifi-
cations for numbers underneath the
maps. The material is in the book.
Prudent editing might have separated
he chaff from the wheat.


A Strange Vision: Jews
As Aliens on Ml. Sinai
gANTA CATERINA We reached the top of Jebel Musa, the traditional
Mount of Moses here in the Sinai, after climbing some 2,300 feet of
steep rocky path above the Santa Caterina Monastery. Although we had started
from the monks' fortress before dawn, we met scores of young people, both
Israelis and visiting students, already on their way down the mountainside.
Some were laughing; some showed signs of weariness or boredom. None seemed
particularly moved or inspired by their experience.
We reached the top. On the level area of about 60 square feet there was
an ancient church and a dilapidated mosque, the latter with a worn prayer
rug on the floor. The view out over the rugged Sinai wilderness was breath-
taking.
BUT AFTEB all the exertion and all the expectations, the fulfillment was
disappointing. Something was missing. One member of our party took out his
ialil." his large prayer shawl, swathed himself In it, and opened his prayer
took. Perhaps he was experi< ncing somethin ;.
Foi the others, the feeling was no more than that of "mission accom-
plished," alter which it was time to start down again. True, there is no historical
evidence that this is the precise spot where Moses stood when he received the
two tablets of the law, but it has been hallowed by the tradition of many
centuries.
It is. at the very least, a symbol of one of the great events in the history
of mankind an event in which the Jewish people played the key role.
LATER I spoke to a young novitiate of the Greek Orthodox Church. In his
black cap and gown and black beard he looked no different from the silent
monks of Santa Caterina, but I quickly learned he was 27-year-old Jerry
Kambites, of Montreal, spending a year in lonely communion with God and
Mosis before he resumed his studies at his theological college in Massachusetts.
"Mount Sinai means absolutely nothing to them." he gestured at the scores
of American and Israi li youth playing their mountain-climbing game. "They
have no sense of identification with Moses or with the Law even though it is
their Moses and their Law. Do they have no deep feelings?"
Later I heard the young Greek Christian arguing with the Jews, trying
to "sell" them their own heritage.
LOUIS (iOLDIXG once wrote about his impulsive mania to follow in the
footsteps of Moses the Law-giver. And when he reached the top, after 340
pages of mounting suspense, he experienced a great letdown. "I was on top
of Mount Sinai. It was a topographical lact yet something was missing."
Later, he thought he had found the explanation. "For the Holy Mountain
is a spiritual, not a physical experience. Few men have ever reached the sum-
mit, and few will get there again."
By their thousands, Jews flock to the Western Wall in Jerusalem, and
even the scoffers and unbelievers are vibrant with a sense of their own
place in the chain of Jewish history. Is it true as Golding wrote, that Sinai
was but a way station on the journey to the towers and fields of Zion?
cLjavid
Sck
wartz
What Power is Like
Behind (he Scenes
pHE RECENT elections in Kngland are particularly interesting from
a Jewish point of view. There were no less than 84 Jewish candi-
dates running for seats in Parliament and no less than 45 Jews held
seats in that body, a very considerable number considering the Jewish
population of F.ngland. In the American Congress, the percentage of
Jews is almost invisible.
You find Jews in America in their fair share in art, music, theater,
medicine, manufacturing but hardly carrying their weight in politics.
YES, THERE is a Kissinger, Secretary of State, but that is an
appointive office. Why are American Jews so shy about running for
office?
It is all the more strange when we are told, for instance, that in
New York at least, and it is probably true elsewhere, the percentage
of those going to the polls is greater among Jews.
Jews are very politics minded. Such men as Baruch, Brandeis,
Sidney Hillman, have been known as advisers to Presidents. But their
activity is behind the scenes always a secondary role.
One cannot think of any Jew who became a national figure like a
La Follctte or a Humphrey, except perhaps Goldwater, and he was
only a half Jew.
SOME YEARS back, there were two fellows, Harry and Eddie,
Jew and non-Jew, in business in Missouri. They had served in the
war together and they became partners in a haberdashery shop. Jews,
of course, had a lot of experience in that business from the time
when Jacob gave his son Joseph that shirt which also preceded a
period of hard times for Jews.
Well, anyway, for a few years, Harry and Kddie did good business,
then came hard times and their business had to fold up.
So Harry entered politics and wound up as President of the
company the U.S.A.
But the thought of running for President never even occurred to
"the Yidisher kopf" of Eddie.
The Jews seem to be lacking in the political phase. Mark Twain
noticed it, and he urged Jews to imitate the Irish, who Mark Twain
noted made themselves from the beginning "a force politically to be
reckoned with."


Page 15
knisl-.fhoridl^m and Sfaoto of Hollywood
Friday, December
20,
K0RTO1
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EZFPBNS25_99LYLP INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T22:01:23Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00108
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES