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:
AA00014307:00112

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewisti fkxkUati
and S1IOFAlt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume S Number 4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 14, 1975
Price 25 cents
Hillcrest Campaign Breakfast
In The Country Club Sunday
Feb. 23 Brunch At Aquarius
Will Honor Harold Soble
Hand addressed invitations
were delivered to all Hillcrest
residents by building chairmen
as plans were finalized for this
Sunday's annual UJA / Jewish
Federation campaign breakfast to
be held in the Country Club.
With Sol Entin acting as host,
the events will feature entertain-
ment by two young Israeli sing-
ers.
Hillcrest Area Captains are
Sidney Ginsberg, 3-story build-
ings; Jack Leopold, 5-story build-
ings; and Joe Bloom and Herbert
Diamond, 10-story buildings.
Building chairmen are Leo Bal-
lon, Alan Blaustein. Joseph
Bloom, Herbert Diamond, Louis
Galitsky, Sidney Ginsburg,
Charles Grody, Sol Jaffe, Harold
Koppelson, Manny Lax, Jack Leo-
pold, Abel Pincus, Jack Price,
David Rabins, Jack Shocket,
David Sokolow. David Wagmeis-
ter, Nathan Wasserman, Milton
Winograd. and Samuel Zeitlin.
- ETJ
HARRY SMALLBERG
Other activities on behalf of
the 1975 UJA/Israel Emergency
Fund campaign have included a
Jan. 26 breakfast hosted by Har-
ry Smallberg at the Country
Club, at which planning session
SOL ENTIN
the functions of Building and
Area Chairmen were explained
by Alvin Hess and Harry Small-
berg, cochairmen of the Hillcrest
Division.
Pictures on Page 5
Paul Weiner, chairman of the
Aquarius complex, was host to
30 men at a recent cocktail party
in his home which launched the
Aquarius 1975 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
Julius Freilich, cochaiiman, in-
troduced the guest speaker, Hy
Kalus, from Israel. It was unani-
mously agreed that all residents
of the Aquarius will be urged to
stand up and be counted in this
year's campaign.
David Wiggins, cochairman, an-
nounced that a brunch will be
held Sunday, Feb. 23. at 10:00
a.m. in the Cascade Room of the
Aquarius.
The guest of honor will be one
of the most respected residents of
the Aquarius, Harold Soble, who
has been active both in his home
city and nationally with the
United Jewish Appeal, and has
devoted much time and energy
to the cause of Israel and world
Jewry. The guest speaker will be
Zvl Kolitz, well known author,
journalist, motion picture and
theatrical producer.
Born in Lithuania, Mr. Kolitz
went to Palestine before World
War U and has lived there ever
since. He was co-producer on
Broadway of "The Deputy,"
which focused new attention on
the question of silence as a moral
crime.
Mr. Kolitz, who was also co-
producer of the now famous
"Ncgillah Itzik Manger" which
received general acclaim in Is-
rael and the United States, brings
an up to date and deeply pene-
trating analysis of the current
world situation and its effect on
Jews and the States of Israel.
Some 46 men have agreed to
be hosts at the brunch honoring
Mr. Soble, and more than 30
members are serving on a com-
mittee to obtain maximum par-
ticipation from the residents.
Picture* on Page 12
i
With the area being divided into four sections for solici-
tation Villas, Apartments, Townhouses, and Single
Family Residences the Emerald Hills 1975 effort on
behalf of the UJAIIsrael Emergency Fund is now under-
way. Jerry Niederman (left) was host at an organization-
al meeting on Jan. 23, and has, along with Sid Shaw,
begun solicitation of Villa residents. George Blutstein and
Steve Pawlinger have accepted responsibility for the
single family residences.
Churchman Says U.S.
Should Sever UN Ties
PHILADELPHIA(JTA)A widely-known Methodist clergyman
and teacher, who has served on numerous committees of the National
Council of Churches and the World Council of Churches, has urged
that the United States leave the United Nations.
Dr. Franklin H. Littell, pro-
Col. Moshe Diskin Speaker
At Galahad South Breakfast
Jacob Geller, chairman, and
Dr. Samuel Ratner, co-chairman
of the Galahad South 1975 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, were
responsible for the coordination
of a breakfast meeting held Sun-
day in the Social Hall. Col. Mohe
Diskin. a colonel in both the Is-
raeli and U.S. Armies, addressed
the group.
Syd Holtzman, Associate Hi-
Rise Campaign chairman, pre-
sented a plaque to Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Jaffe who were honored
for their outstanding work in
philanthropic activities.
Credit Roof Moved
Cancellation-Rabin
tmi

JKRUSALKM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin has rejected
the version that the Soviets had
cancelled the trade agreemet*
with the U.S. because it was
linked to Jewish emigration.
In a statement delivered at the
weekly Cabinet session. Rabin
said he was convinced there was
no foundation for that theory.
HOWEVER, whatever the rea-
sons for the Soviet move were,
Rabin promised that the politi-
cal campaign for the right of
Soviet Jewry to emigrate, and
not to be harassed, would con-
tinue to be one of the central
issues in the life of World Jewry.
Rabin expressed the belief that
eventually the Soviet govern-
ment, too, would understand the
need to allow emigration.
"The struggle of Soviet Jew9
for aliya preceded all agreement
on trade," he said.
Israel would, therefore, con-
tinue to support Soviet Jews who
wish to emigrate, "because of out
elementary conviction that it is
the basic privilege of every Jew
wherever he is to eome to his
homeland, Israel," Rabin de-
clared.
fessor of religion at Temple Uni-
versity, who admits he had
strongly supported the UN since
its founding, says that he has
j reached "the painful conviction
that the UN Assembly now re-
sembles a thoughtless mob and
I no longer conducts its affairs as
a reasoned or rational body."
FEDERATION OFFICE
IN NEW LOCATION
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward has moved its
headquarters to a spacious
building with ample free
parking at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., just east of 1-95. The
telephone number is un-
changed: 921-8810.
DR. IJTTELL expresses his
views in an editorial in the cur-
rent issue of CCI Notebook, a
newsletter published by Chris-
tians Concerned for Israel, an or-
ganization of some 7,000 mem-
bers in the United States, Europe,
Canada, South Africa and Aus-
tralia. Dr. Littell is president of
the organization.
"The recent diplomatic assault
on Israel in the United Nation?
and UNESCO," the editorial
reads, "reminds us of how few
governments there are in the
world that have any concept
whatever of the dignity and in
tegrity and liberty of the human
person, or any idea that govern-
ments are finally answerable to
the informed will of the gov
erned."
DR. LITTELL notes that "The
Continued on Page 9-
f
4



Page 2
fJenisrFtcradian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 14, 1975
1

Plaza Towers Brunch Feb. 23
To Salute Greenberg, Forman
Maurice Meyers Honorary Chairman
Of Hallmark Apartments Brunch ^
The culmination of an exten-
sive Plaza Towers rffort to raise
maximum funds for the United
Jewish Appeal Campaisn is
scheduled for Feb. 23 at a 10:00
a.m. brunch in the Reception
Room of the Plaza South. Guests
of honor wil be Nathan E.
Greenberg and Ben Forman.
Following a wine and cheese
night on Feb. 5, at which a large
attendance witnessed the movie
"A Message Of Life," plans were
formulated to reach every Plaza
North and South resident so as
to have a very large turnout to
honor these two respected resi-
dents.
A cocktail party was held this.
week where advance gifts were
obtained, and the "500" Club was
founded.
Leaders in the 1975 Campaign
for Plaza North and South are
Nathan E. Greenberg, general
chairman; Plaza Towers South.
Joseph Deutsch, chairman, and
Isaac Bressler and Jerome Eisen-
berg, cochairmen; Plaza Towers
North, Sam Finke, chairman, and
Lila Breckcr and Ruth Suss, co-
chairmen.
Committee members include
David Breckcr, Harry Cohen,
Irma Deutsch, Milton Fine, Ben
Forman, Sam Gottlieb, Abraham
B. Halpern, Karl Kopell, Leo
Lutzker, Sarah Lutzker. Emanuel
Prouse, Lewis Rubenstein, Eman-
uel Safran, Irving Suss, David
Weisberg, Elizabeth Weisberg
and Max Young.
A Plaza North resident, Mr.
Forman, was born in White Rus-
sia and came to the United
States as a young man. He is a
member of the Kletsker Society,
named after his home in Russia.
He is also active in the Bay Ridge
Jewish Center in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
and the Masonic Lodge, as well
as many Jewish communal and
civic institutions.
Mr. Greenberg, a resident cf
Plaza South, was born in Lon-
don. England and lived for many
Judge Abram To
Review Book For
Representatives of the Jewish
organizations in the Hallmark
Apartments at a meeting held
last week named Maurie Meyers,
a resident of the Hallmark, and
a longtime worker in Federation
as well as other causes, honor-
ary chairman for the 1975 cam-
paign fund-raising brunch to be
held on Sunday, Feb. 23, at
10:30 a.m. in the Recreation
Room of the building.
Chairman for the event will
be Irving Feldman, with Dr.
Robert Pollock. Max Porster,
Jack Scharf, and Milton Seitles
acting as cochairmen.
Guest speaker for the brunch
will be Hy Kalus, a leading Is-
raeli motion picture and stage
producer and director, and ar-
tistic director of the Jerusalem
Theatre.
pf JTv*"\ a H ^H f MM
MAURIE MEYERS
BKN FORMAN
years in Washington, D.C. He is
a founder of the Hebrew Uni
versity in Jerusalem. He is a na-.
tional board member of Hista-
drut Foundation; a member o#"
the Prime Minister's Club, and
he and his wife, Rose, are found-
ers of Hadassah Hospital on
Mount Scopus. He has been ac-
tive in almost every cause, par-
ticularly Israel Bonds.
The guest speaker, Paul A.
NATHAN E. GREENBERG
Morawets, has travelled exten-
sively in all parts of the world,
including the Middle East. He
has been economic advisor to
tMBdy~of-~fUtr, geverwors and
orime ministers, A successful
business man, he is also a lectur-
er and political and economic
commentator and has spoken ex-
tensively throughout the world
on the situation facing Israel and
world Jewry today.
Letter to The Edi
EDITOR, Floridian-Shofur
I shuddered and was shocked
when I read the report of the
remarks of Senator Percy and
Congressman Stevenson of Illi-
nois regarding the actions of the
Jewish community in reference
to the Soviet Union.
However. I really sat up and
took notice when Senator Ja-
vits of New York spoke up
along the same lines.
Have we gone too far in our
publicity and public relations ef-
forts in behalf of Soviet Jewry?
All of our national Jewish or-
ganizations have their Soviet
Jewry Committees. All of them
are doing public relations work
with the Congress. But the ques-
tion is, have we succeeded in
securing the release of many
more Soviet Jews and is Israel
in a position to support them,
house them and educate them?
Seems to me, we should get a
full and complete report and
what our future actions should
be in every direction.
Over $6,000 was raised by the Fairways Royale at a re-
cent solicitation breakfast in behalf of the United Jew-
ish Appeal! Israel Emergency Fund 1975 campaign.
Chairman for the Fairways Royale, Selma Gersten, is
shown with Lewis E. Cohn, (left) George Paley, and
Murray Feuerstein.
H^"!s"i^"P^r Austrian Governor Proud
The next session of the Hol-
lywood Hadassah Chapter's
"Program of Great Jewish Books
and Issues" will be held on
Tuesday. Feb. 25, at 1:00 p.m. in
the Home Federal Building,
Young Circle in Hollywood.
"The Rise of David Levinsky"
by Abraham Cahan, the late edi-
tor of the "Jewish Daily For-
ward," will be reviewed by
Broward County Court Judge
Morton L. Abram.
This is a moving narrative of
the early Jewish immigrants
who fled Russian persecution at
the turn of the century to find a
haven in a free America and
how they helped to build the in-
tellectual and economic struc-
ture here, helping to advance
the standard of American- life
as they advanced their own.
The impact of their contri-
bution to America in science,
music, art, and literature will be
summarized by Judge Abram.
That He Was a Nazi
VIENNA (XrA) The
statement of a prominent social-
ist politician that he had been
an enthusiastic Hitler Youth
member has caused unrest and
indignation in the Socialist Par-
ty today.
Leopold Wagner, provincial
governor of Austria's southern-
most province, Carinthia, said in
a newspaper interview last week
that he had been an enthusias-
tic Hitler Youth member during
the years of Hitler's rule in
Austria.
SOURCES SAID Wagner
made the statement to win
right-wingers and ex-Nazis for
the Socialist Party in the forth-
coming provincial elections in
Carinthia.
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky con-
ferred with Wagner, informing
him on protests of several so-
cialist organizations for the
statement Political sources said
Kreisky opiwsed any pro-Nazi
statements to win right-wingers
for the Socialists.
The sources said a Socialist
Party Presidium meeting would
deal with the matter later
THE SOCIALIST Party has
been ruling Carinthia since the
end of World War II.
However, political sources said
they may lose the majority in
the forthcoming elections be-
cause of right-wing and nation-
alist opposition.
The Socialists, two years ago,
made enemies of nationalist
forces when they tried to intro-
duce two-language roadsigns in
bilingual German and Slovene-
soeaking areas in southern parts
of the province.
THE
TRAVELERS
U

Ansel Insurance Agency*3
Ansel Wiftenstein ?!
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
FUND
AMERICAN
imwmwci cnnniii
H2/14/75
We want to help and must
help financially, but must we
have grandstand plays and pub.
licity? Isn't it time for efforts
along lines of quiet diplomacy?
SAM J. I'ERBV
Hollywood, Ha.
Greek-Hebrew
Carnival Planned
With the Men's Club. Sister-
hood, and Senior Friendship
Club of Hollywood's Temple
Beth Shalom participating, the
Greek-Hebrew Association will
sponsor its first annual Carnival
Friday, Feb. 21, through Sunday,
March 2.
Hours will be from 4 p.m. till
10:30 p.m. daily, except Satur-
day, and Saturdays 7 p.m. till
11 p.m.
The rides and games will be
located at the corner of Sheridan
St. and 35th Ave.
Both Greek and Jewish delica-
cies will be available, and there
will be ample free parking.
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard,
9201010
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funera! Directors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
North Miami Beach, Miami Beach, and Miami.
Biverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapels m
Manhattan. Bronx. Brooklyn. Far Rockaway and Wtcheswr.
MurravN Rubin. FD.
H2/14/7S
H2/14/75


Friday, February 14, 1975
*Mwisfi fhridHari and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Hemispheres Pays Tribute To
Manny Appel At Feb. 6 Party
At a cocktail party on Thurs-
day, Feb. 6, more than 100 resi-
dents responded generously in
contributing advance gifts for the
1975 United Jewish Appeal Hem-
ispheres Complex Campaign.
Max Amazon, seneral chair-
man, presided; Mayor Milton
Weinkle of Hallandale expressed
the community's grateful appre-
ciation for all that Manny Appel
'has done both here and in his
home city of New York. Sam
Barack was chairman of the
cocktail party.
William Littman, honorary
chairman, announced that the
main event for the Hemispheres
will be held Thursday, Feb. 27,
at 8:00 p.m. in the Ocean Ball-
room. Guest speaker will be Hy
Kalus, who was born in Provi-
dence, R.I., and now lives in Is-
rael with his wife and five
children.
An outstanding theatrical per-
sonality, Mr. Kalus has lectured
frequently at the Hebrew Uni-
versity ana the Rubin Academy
of Music'in Jerusalem, Tel Aviv
University and Bar Ilan Univer-
sity. He will provide an up to
date view of Israel today.
The very active committee
working to make this an out-
standing Hemispheres event in-
cludes Manny Appel, Samuel
Barack. Louis Britwitz. Harry A.
Cohen, Mrs. Ethel Dank. Charles
Englebardt, Ferdinand Goldberg,
Mrs. Ethel Gould, Jack Guttman,
Mrs. Jewel Holzheimer. Mrs. Rose
Isaacson, Benjamin Klein. Mrs.
Bernice Krupnick, Louis Levitan,
Abe Lewis, Judge David Malbin,
Albert Needleman, Nathan No-
veck, Samuel L. Peters, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Pierson. Bernard
Pollen, Kalman Rado, Irving
Reiss, David J. Schwartzman, Ed-
ward Spivey, Harry Steinberg,
Irving Weisberg, Jack J. Weiser.
Sidney Wells and Mrs. Ethel
Wolf.
Parker Dorado Presenting
Film 'A Message Of Life'
Norman Gordon, chairman of
the Parker Dorado, has invited
all residents to see a special Is-
rael film "A Message of Life,"
depicting Israel after the Yom
Kippur War Sur.day. Feb. 23. at
8:30 d m. in the Parker Dorado.
The fi.ni *\ followed by a
"wine and chees- -' 1 evening
for residents and their irienis.
The committee assisting Mr.
Gordon includes Nat Appenzeller,
Eleanor Berger, Ben Duchin, Na-
than Edelman, Natalie Goldberg,
Miriam Kessler, Jenny Lion. Har-
ry Lewis. Louis Liebman, Mau-
rice Stoller, Ann Shapiro and
Abraham Shrage.
Volunteer Action Center Seeking
Workers In All Areas Of Broward
Volunteer 'Action Center of
Broward County, Inc. is seeking
volunteer workers for all areas
of Broward County.
Anyone interested in volun-
teering their services should vis-
it or phone the center, a United
Way agency at 1300 S. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale, between
8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
A county-wide agency which
rehabilitates troubled youth
needs volunteers to work in
their offices to spot-check the
quality of services being render-
ed to the youth. The volunteer
will be able to choose his work
location in central Fort Laud-
erdale, Hollywood or Pompano.
Family budget management
counselors are needed through-
out Broward County to conduct
meetings with small groups of
people or with individuals to
help them budget their incomes.
Volunteers are needed all over
the county to shop for elderly
persons and to drive clients to
and from social service agencies
such as food stamp offices,
clinics, etc. -
A mental health clinic in Hol-
lywood can use a handyman to
help ..the regular maintenance
man m construction and install-
Mary Feldman, Harry Ball
Honored At Galahad North
Galahad Nonh hosted a break-
fast meeting In its social hall
Sunday honoring residents Mrs.
Harry Feldimn and Harry Ball.
Moses Horn -toi: was guest speak-
er..
Louis G. Roberman, chairman,
Martin flaspel and Sol Singer
cochairmen, coordinated the
event. Leo P cr and George
Gordon arr honorary chairmen
for the buiid 3rd FUKHt-41t1 STREET
rVll BtACH
Walk to fhoopiii, worship. 1 Bed-
room, 1 Vi b'a' Condo. Pool, Sauna,
Recreation Ream Spacious. Cool.
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$
5 1UW Ai
A DAY
5c Per Mile
Mil I H.....ii
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
SM i. DOCK HWT. HIWD.
970-4141
ing a playroom. The same
agency needs a volunteer to as-
sist the medical records clerk
to filing, updating and distribu-
ting records.
Counselling help Is needed in
a southwest Fort Lauderdale
drug rehabilitation center. Coun-
selors and aides would work
with teenagers in recreation,
studies and seminars in small
groups.
The same facility needs re-
ceptionists to answer phones, do
light typing and filing, and
speakers to go to schools, clubs
and organizations to show films,
talk of drug prevention and re-
motivation.
MANNY APPEL
Teitelbaum Lecture Feb. 26
Wednesday, Feb. 26, Arthur
Teitelbaum, Regional Director of
the Anti-Defamation League will
speak on the "Challenges Facing
the American-Jewish Community
in 1975" at Temple Solel, 5100
Sheridan St. The program will
begin at 8 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come.
wsmmm
IN NEW
I OFFICE BUILDING
TOP LOCATION DIRECTLY ACROSS
FROM HOLLYWOOD MALL
NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION FOR
SPRING, 1975, OCCUPANCY
OFFICE SIZE AND SHAPE TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS
RENTALS $"7 CH
FROM /. \J\J a square foot
Write or call: Carlos FeldmanVice President
WASHINGTON FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
460 Hollywood Mall not Q1CO I In Dade. C74 OOTJ
Hollywood. Florida WH-JWE I call 0/0-0000
Now picking and ship-
ping Tangelos, Oranges
& Pink Seedless Grape-
fruit send some home
to your family and
friends.
ANGIE'S GROVES
Bonded Fruit Shippers
1809 Wiley Street
Tel. 927-5447
Main Event In Parker Plaza
Campaign Scheduled Feb. 24
m
At an advance gifts cocktail
party in Mel Baer's home Mon-
day, Feb. 3, Otto Stieber, Hi-
Rise chairman, reported on the
serious situation confronting
Jews here and abroad in 1975.
Paul Nestle, chairman of the
Parker Plaza presided.
At a meeting of the board of
directors Sunday, Feb. 2, a warm
and inspirational speech presen-
tation was given by Mrs. Rhona
Miller, chairman of the Speakers
Committee.
Morris Markman. cochairman
of the Parker Plaza, announced
that the main event for the Park-
er Plaza will take place Monday,
Feb. 24, at 8:00 p.m. in the Gold
Room. Refreshments will be
served.
The guest speaker, Hy Kalus,
well known director of stage and
screen now living with his family
in the State of Israel, will present
an "on the scene" report of the
grim situation facing Jews in Is-
rael.
Elias Baum, Special Gifts
chairman, and Sam Reckler,
chairman of Floor Captains, are
PAUL NESTLE
responsible for this week's meet-
ing of some 30 committee mem-
bers who are visiting each resi-
dent personally to invite attend-
ance to the main event on Feb.
24.
"Parker Plaza is determined to
do its share in meeting the des-
perate need for funds to sustain
Israel in this crisis," said Mr.
Nestle.
BarnettBank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
arnett
lanK
Cuito-n Veda
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SHADES
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623 W. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
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Beaded Window* Room Dividers.
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_
___
______


Page 4
*Jeisfi ncrrdteijn and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 14, 1975
Csditoral
Problem of Terrorism
The two attacks within one week by Arab terrorists
at France's Orly airport demonstrates the truth oi the U.S.
Government and Israeli warnings that unless the interna-
tional community acts to stop terrorism aimed at interna-
tional aviation no nation will be safe.
No other country in Western Europe has been as pro-
Arab as France. No other country has acted as little to
stop terrorism. France's Foreign Minister, Jean Sauvag-
nargues, has even met with Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation leader Yasir Arafat
Yet this did not prevent the attacks at Orly. West
European newspapers have been calling for reassess-
, ment of the policy that backing the Arab cause will buy
territorial security. They have suggested that the terrorists
may have even been egged on by the relative impunity
they enjoy.
It may be too much to expect Western Europe, and
especially France, to change its Mideast stance, although
the Aurore, a French paper, recently said the time has
come to stop terrorist attacks on aviation.
For some reason, the French seem determined to be-
lieve that they can achieve immunity from the terrorism,
as their "deal" with Egypt's President Sadat last week
indicates: guns for promises that the terrorism will cease.
But surely all pther nations must realize the time has
some. Jor the civilised world to--unite- against acts' of
barbarism; "oi ':- ''"'
The Job Security Game
Israel's current economic difficulties inevitably bring
into sharper focus the problem of new immigrants' em-
ployment and job security. Publicly, officials prefer not to
admit that a very real problem exists.
But behind the scenes a small group of Cabinet Min-
isters, Histadrut leaders, Knesseters and senior Absorption
Ministry officials are discussing it intensively, trying to
solve the inherent contradiction between the socialist
fundamental principle of "last in, first out" and the no
less important principle for Israel of successful and
equitable absorption of immigrants.
The principle of "last in, first out" means that in the
event of lay-offs or staff reductions, the last employee to
be hired is the first to be fired.
This principle has become an integral part of all la-
bor contracts in Israel and has thereby acquired a strong
and recognized legal status. Attempts to violate the prin-
ciple are tantamount to breaches of the law.
In many instances, the employees most recently
hired are, naturally, new immigrants, and thus, they are
the first candidates to be fired.
On the other hand, Israel now more than ever
is energetically striving to attract newcomers. How can
Israel settle the contradiction between its need for ohm
and the economic problems and labor laws which may
put the olim in danger of repeated dismissals?
The question is no longer merely hypothetical. The
advent of incipient signs of recession have already shown
that immigrants are the first to be asked to look for new
jobs.
ft it ft
Solution is Sorely Needed
Avrnham Hasson, chairman of the Absorption and
Development Department of the Histadrut, confirms that
during recent weeks he has been faced with several
cases of dismissal notices handed to immigrant workers.
The Absorption and Development Department has
solved almost all these individual cases by direct con-
tact with the employers.
As a result of Hasson's intervention, most of the em-
ployers concerned have agreed to rescind the dismissals.
But Hasson who himself came to Israel as an immi-
grant from Chile in 1954 admits that a general and
more fundamental approach is needed to tackle the root
problem nationwide.
According to Hasson, the vulnerability of new immi-
grants on the labor market, highlighted with the current
possibility of economic recession, has had previous ex-
pressions.
Hasson explains that some employers consistently,
as a matter of policy, fire immigrants after two years of
employment in order to avoid their attaining tenure.
Moreover, older immigrants are often discriminated
against in job-hunting by employers who prefer younger
local men, Hasson points out, too, that in some firms
members of workers committees most of Oriental
origin openly demonstrate hostility towards the Soviet
and Western (Ashkenazi) newcomers.
Some equitable solution to the problem is needed,
and it is about time that a general legislative position
be taken by the government to prevent more of these
hardships imposed on the newcomers Israel so ardently
needs.
Upside Dawn isRightside Up '
H2/14/75
T^ROM A lazy Sunday morning's
musings, I seem to be sue
cumbing to a topsy-turvy view of
the universe.
And so, I get up to go for a
walk and a breath of fresh air to
"see if things will right them
selves.
But nature is perverse today;
it won't cooperate. And sudden-
ly it strikes me that the topsy
turvy vifw is not topsy-turvy at
11.
IN THE fresh air and the smell
of a sweet and early spring, the
message becomes clear. Upside
down is rightside up.
There is syndicated columnist
Garry Wills, whose complaint 1
have Just read in the morning
Tageblatt. which is all about the
Jewish "occupation" of Jerusa-
lem.
"God," he opines in the jour-
nalese of his wisdom, "can not
be 'owned' exclusively. Not even
Jerusalem can be."
How extraordinary a percep^
tion that is. Even Wills concedes
that under Israeli hegemony
"There has not been more free-
dorp, of access to all ^the. (holy
' place? in anv recent time,"
''WHERE' WERE' Wills .and his
ilk when this was not true?
Where were they and their com-
plaints when everyone else BUT
Jews had freedom of access?
What complaints were there
from them when every synagogue
in Old Jerusalem then occupied
by Jordan, hundreds in their
number from ancient to modern,
was turned into rubble, and when
that suave, tolerant, pro-western,
friendly King Hussein turned a
cold shoulder to the desecration
of burial places on the Mount of
Olives from which were taken
historically priceless tombstones
to be used for building blocks
and walkways?
WILLS AND what I assume
is his own religion are a johnny-
come-lately to the history of
Jerusalem. Moslems are more in-
fantile (chronologically) than
that.
Both stole their philosophical
and theological substance from
Judaism, which reigned in- Jeru-
salem long before either one pre
sunted to speak for its destiny.
It is about time the usurper
took bis seal silently among the
rest without lecturing us on the
meaning ot God or the City 1
Peace .
THE SWEET air and the
wanning sun call to mind the
Albert Camus novel, "The
Stranger."
I walk among the pine cones
and palmettoes and wonder why
the memory persists that the
main character, Meursault. discov-
ers the meaning of prison only
when it becomes starkly apparent
to him that he will be denied
the pleasures of tobacco and a
woman's love.
These are the things he re
sents being deprived of more
than anything else, for as an in-
stinctive hedonist, cigarettes and
sex are central to the meaning of
his libertynot the world out-
side, which he considers to be
absurd and from which he has
deliberately alienated himselt
anyway.
NO LONGER to have these
pleasure* at his hedonistic com-
mand will work, Meursault sud-
denly feels, an unbearable hard
ship on him.
No longer to have them, he
suddenly realizes that is the
ultimate meaning of imprison
ment and of his final doom, the
- guillotine.
A bird cries at me fro'j a tree
top. and the reason for all this
rumination is drilled into my
head with his song.
CHARLES COLSON, the
Watergate criminal, has been re
leased from orison by U.S. Dis
trict Judge Gerhard Gesell.
Colson's one-to-three-year sen-
tence has been set aside bv
Jud?e Gesell's "time server! "
..(seven months) edict "by rea
H2/14/7*
!.- -
Mindlin

KJHUL JWBHBb
son of defendant's serious family
difficulties which have greatly
aggravated the severity of the
sentence imposed/'
Recalling Meursault, I had been
trying in a reasonable way to re-
gard Judge Gesell's action as the
ultimate absurdity in an absurd
world.
BUT REASON has since given
way to rage. As Meursault learn-
ed, what is prison but the grow-
ing aggravation of difficulties,
personal and/or family?
That is the intent of legal
punishment. It aims to' driv*
home to the offender that he has
committed a crime against the
community, and that the liberties
he previously took for granted
(tobacco, love, or any: other
treasured need) will now be kept
from him as an act of his atone-
ment.
Hardship is certainly the least
he should experience, particular-
ly if we consider the hardship-he
worked on the nation in his ef-
fort to help steal it.
But the quality of American
justice is very strained, indeed,
when it comes to the fascist-
oriented elitist, as the Watergate
criminals, whether Nixon or Col-
son, increasingly shows.
Not only are they not to be
punished, but they may caDitalizo
on their crimes via publication
and the lecture circuit .
CERTAINLY IT'S the Sunday
paper that catapulted me outside
a sort of running wild into
Continued on Page 13

lax toner i?
Sees It
...... _.
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
SAN DIBGO In our pursuit
of what William James called
"the Bitch Goddess, Success,'' we
sometimes forget that it carries
a heavy cost with it.
Hugh Hefner has recently been
discovering that success and sus-
tained publicity as a culture sym-
bol make a man a ready target
of attack, and may carry woe for
some who are associated with
him.
IT HAS meant woe for his
former secretary, Bobbie Arn-
stein. who got marginally involv-
ed with a heroin case and paid
the final penalty for her weak-
ness.
I knew Bobbie for many years
while she worked for Hefner and
had a. chance to talk. with her
whenever I came, te Chicago. I
write, this as an inadequate me-
morial to a delightful, delicate
girl, bruised by life, not strong
enough to take its buffeting,
HER FIANCE and one true
love had been killed in an
auto accident. She later loved
others, but not wisely. She walk-
ed a thin dangerline with them
in her effort to fill the aching
void in her. One of her men got
her tangled with his drug ad-
ventures.
She was arrested, tried and
given a 15-year conditional prison
term, presumably to be reduced
or canceled if she implicated her
employer, Hugh Hefner.
Frightened and confused, un-
able cither to give evidence that
wasn't true or face an intolerable
prison sentence, she locked her-
self in a Chicago hotel room and
ended her life.
THERE IS also a larger aspect
to Bobbie's story, about the ad-
ministration of justice in
America. In the Watergate case
we witnessed the legitimate use
of plea-copping to squeeze out in-
formation in a great public cause.
But using it to push around a
sensitive, distraught girl in a
highly conjectural Justice De-
partment operation which seems
to have had no base of evidence
that strikes me as a high abuse
of the administrative justice sys-
tem.
Even more disturbing is the
"contract" story which Hefner
broke in his Chicago press con-
ference after her death.
SHE WAS called in by an as-
sistant prosecutor, told that there
was a contract out for her death
and advised not tp trust "friend
or foe.'' Since she would be un-
likely to trust foes, the implied
warning was that seme powerful
"friend" Hefner? wouldn't
hesitate to eliminate, her in un-
derworld fashion.
The proseutor's office doesn't
challenge the story but insists
that it did get tips about a con-
tract from two separate sources.
Asked what the sources were, the
answer is silence.
One can understand the re-
luctance to betray confidential
information. But where a woman
was harried to her death, and
where the very integrity of the
prosecutor's office is in question,
some way should be found of
satisfying the public that the
threats were real and not con-
trived.
A READING of the suicide
note- lengthy, tangled, anguished
Continued on Page IS
^Jewish Meridian
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C",CR,PTI0-N RAT*8~(-eal Area, On. Y.ar 5.00. Out of T.wn Upon
Volume 5
Friday, February 14, 1975
.Number 4
3 ADAR 5735

H2/14/75



'' '
'
Friday, February 14, 1975
* iel*f Hr+k*tr and Shofar of Hollywood
L Local Leaders Continue On
| National Council Of JDC
Page 5
A number of Hollywood Jew-
ish leaders were reelected to the
National Council of the Joint
Distribution Committee, it was
announced by Jack D. Weiler,
newly elected JDC Chairman.
The election took place at the
60th annual meeting on Dec. 12
at the New York Hilton Hotel.
Nathan Shainberg was retain-
ed as a member of the board of
directors.
Judge Nochem S. Winnet of
Philadelphia was elected chair-
man of the National Council and
Marshall Weinberg of New York
was elected vice chairman. Sam-
uel L. Haber was reelected exec-
utive vice chairman.
Local members of the Nation-
al Council are R. Gordon, Dr. S.
Meline, M. Baer, L. Conn, N.
Pritcher, A. Yorra, D. Yorra, A.
Gordon, W. Horvitz, A. Salter,
M. Forman, S. Beckerman, H.
Katz, A. L. Mailman, and B.
Salter.
KT*yit?g nf" .became the
sixth chairman in JDCs 60-year
history, succeeds Edward Gins-
berg of Cleveland, who served
in that pot for the past three
years.
Mr. Weiler, an active worker
and leader of many local, na-
tional and international Jewish
organizations, has served as na-
tional chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal for 23 years and
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater New York for
14 years. He has been a vice
chairman of the JDC for many
years and chairman of its Na-
tional Council.
In addition to the elections of
the officers, more than 600 Jew-
ish communal leaders attending
the meeting adopted a budget of
$29,935,000 for 1975 to finance a
broad range of programs for
some 400,000 needy Jews in 25
countries around the world. The
JDC receives most of its funds
from the campaigns of the
United Jewish Appeal. fl**
Jewish Community Centers
Of So. Florida Has Moved !
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida office has been
movd to 2838 Hollywood Blvd., it
has been announced.
The recentiy renovated build-
ing will hou.se both the Jewish
Federation ot South Broward.
Inc. and the Hollywood Exten-
sion of the J.C.Cs of South
Florida.
Some 1700 square feet of space
Galahad IV Announces
Plans For Breakfast
A meeting headed by Joseph
Perlstein, chairman, projected
plans for the Galahad IV court
1975 United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign fund-raising breakfast to
be held Sunday, Feb. 23, in the
social hall.
Ben Sandner w;ll be honored
for his outstanding philanthropic
work on this occasion. ,.
Hillcrest Campaign Breakfast
has been allocated for the use of
a variety of programs and ac-
tivities which the Center will
conduct for children, teens, and
older adults.
For children of grade school
age, the Center will continue the
After School Hobby Clubs. These
special interest classes will in-
clude sports, puppetry, drama,
arts and crafts, ceramics, hammer
and saw, stitchery, and others.
The second semester of classes
will begin the first week in March.
Classes held the first semester
will continue and new classes will
be formed.
In addition the Center will con-
duct an April No-School Holiday
Program and a series of special
events for children throughout
the remainder of the year.
Projected for children of
junior high school age are Sun-
day Funday activities, special
trips, and a game room with ping-
pong, pool, and other games that
can be used on a drop-in basis.
The schedule will be announced
shortly.
Each Saturday evening start-
ing approximately the end of
February, the entire activity
space will be converted into a
teen Coffee House for high
schoolers featuring special enter-
tainment including folk, rock,
and Israeli music with dancing
and food.
In addition, a fine arts film
festival for teens is planned to
begin in early March. A Game-
Room Lounge will be available ow
a daily basis in the afternoon and
evenings with ping-pong, pool,
and other games. Activities will
be planned with teens and staff.
For older adults special activi-
ties will be held on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Thursdays from
10 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. featuring
a Great Book Series, classes in
ceramics, current events, exer-
cising, nutrition, Spanish, etc.
The monthly trips will continue
with a trek to Fairchild Gardens
in March, an evening at the Ring
Theatre to see "Company" in
April, a May picnic at Birch
State Park, and a 4-day trip to
Washington. D.C. in May.
An exciting lecture series
featuring such topics as "Current
Security and Market Conditions,"
"The Classidic Life-Style," "Jew-
ish Folk-Lore and Song," "Self
Protection," and similar topics is
also in the works.
For adults, a Hebrew film
series will be held in March fea-
turing "Sallah." "I Love You
Rosa" and "The Golden Age of
2nd Avenue." Specific details,
will be forthcoming shortly on all
the programs.
If you wish to be on the Jew-
ish Community Center mailin?
list, call our office at 920-2039
or fill out the form on this page
and return it to the Jewish Com-
munity Center. 2838 Holhwood
Blvd.. Hollywood. Florida 33020.
Jack Leopold, Joe Bloom, Alvin Hess (standing), Herbert Diamond, Nathan Wasserman.
Please put rr.c on your mailing list
for Jewish Community Center information.
Name.............................................................................;..
Address ....................................................................................
Phone ...............................................................................
Check appropriate box for age groups.
P Grade School, Kindergarten 5
? Junior High, 6-8
H Senior High, 9-12
? Older Adult
'Jack Shocket, Sam "Mike" Zeitlin, -Sol Entin, David Rabins, Milton Winograd.
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Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $1190.
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w .. .-



Page 6
*JenifS>fk>ria/fon and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 14, 1975
ee By BOB KtRBU, Executive Director,
Jewish Federation of South Broward, flic.
..
We can never forget those dark hours of the Yom Kippur War
when our prayers were shattered by the roar of gunfire spreading
death and destruction for the people of Israel. It was as if the entire
Jewish people was under attack.
A new Jewish consciousness was forged. We became a family.
We acted as one.
We understood the full meaning of our long-standing commit-
ment to respond, through our Federations and Welfare Funds, to
the totality of Jewish human needs at home, overseas, and especially
in Israel.
With the Yom Kippur War, we came of age, individually and
as members of the Jewish community. The past lives in us, but we
cannot live in the past.
We acknowledge the interdependence of Jews and Jewish prob-
lems wherever they exist. We recognize our obligation to care for
the aged, the sick, the poor, the deprived, and to provide for the
intensive needs of Jewish education in our communities.
Today we must act for the living. Israel's very reason for being
is to provide home and haven for Jews seeking refuse from oppres-
sion. They are our responsibility.
In 1975 critical challenges confront the people of Israel. The
dramatic exodus from the Soviet Union immigrant families in
Ma'alot and Kiryat Shemona, living in the shadow of terror .
returning soldiers whose lives were disrupted children of earlier
generations of immigrantsthey all look to us for the means to build
life and hope.
This is the challenge we must resolve, and we will if we stand
together as one.
The massive needs in Israel and here at home, one year after
the Yom Kippur War. are compelling and inescapable realities. Israel
is under enormous strain to restore its economy and to meet the
mountainous costs of security, after the dislocation of a war which
cost the nation its entire gross national product for a full year. And
yet there is no prospect of peace.
Its people look to the Jews of the world to help provide for the
tens of thousands of immigrants who continue to pour in, to help
absorb those already there, and to help build the kind of society which
is Israel's historic purpose.
At home, we are confronted with compelling national and local
needs of great urgency. We cannot relax in our determination to
upgrade the quality of our own Jewish life, nor can we postpone the
grievance problems of our own disadvantaged. Both overseas and
here, costs and services suffer from the extraordinary inflation.
We know well the interdependence of what we do to build
strong North American Jewish communities and what we do to pro-
vide maximum aid in Israel and for Jews in other lands.
The American Jewish response in 1974 dwarfed every previous
achievement. The $725 million committed by our U.S. and Canadian
communities for global human needs almost doubled what we pro-
vided in the previous crisis year of 1967.
But that response fell short of meeting those needs, and the re-
quirements are even greater in 1975.
The answer lies not alone in the generosity of our contributors.
We critically need more volunteer workers, with the ability, knowledge,
and commitment to reach every potential contributor effectively'
Concentrated problems to recruit and train workers are central to
greater campaign success.
The hundreds of leadership gifts already made for 1975, surpass-
ing even the peak levels of 1974, testify to what can be done. These
hundreds must be multiplied into thousands of gifts of equal gen-
eros.ty. Our Federation has the capacity and-knowledge to achieve
this objective. As I See It ... the issue is implementation
DRS. BATES MORRISON & BALL, PA.
JAMES S. BATES. M D. SIDNEY E. MORRISON, M.D..
G.MICHAEL BALI, M.D.
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF AN ADDITIONAL OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOftY
Miromo' Proicssionol Cnler
Miramar Shopping Plozo
6969 Miromor Parkway
Miromo;, Hondo 33023
Phone: 989 7744
Main Office
3837 Hollywood Bou'evord
Hollywood. Florida, 33021
Phone: 981-5
I THE UNSEEN WORLD-GREATEST POWER ON EARTH
of
MRS. MITCHELL
Will Help You
GIFTED SPIRITUALIST, PALMIST
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PRIVATE ond CONFIDENTIAL READINGS
Every Day and Sunday. 9:00 AM to 9:00 PM
5848 HALLANDALE BLVD., WEST HOLLYWOOD
CALL: 966-5393 Licensed Reader
i

Area 4A' Breakfast 'Success'
The Fairwa"s Riviera raised
more funds than ever before at
a breakfast held at the Diplo-
mat Countr/ Club on behalf of
this year's UJA/Israel Emergen-
cy Fund campaign.
The guest speaker was Dr.
Arleh Plotkin, who spoke on the
needs of the State of Israel and
how American Jewry Has helped
to keep that country (dive.
Chairman for the function was
Murray Feuerstein; cochairmen
were Henry Klee, Sam To.ler,
Mike Brown, and Arthur Wern-
er.
Overall chairman for the area
is George Paley.
Selma Klaus, Hyman Wyman, Murray Pallen, Belle Schneiderman and Phil Berkowitz.
Lou Sidlow, Hyman Wyman, Mae Wiener, Rose Viner, Arthur Weiner, Sam Toder, Lil-
lian Robinson and Ray Golub.
Landlord-Tenant
Last October, a change in the
new Florida Landlord Tenant
Act went into effect.
A tenant who wishes to vacate
the premises prior to the expira-
tion of a written lease or under
a week to weeK, month to month,
or year to year tenancy must so
notify the landlord in writing by I
certified mail 7 days prior to
vacating.
Failure to so notify releases
the landlord from his duty to
send written notice to the tenant
of his intention to make a claim
against the security deposit.
Prior to the change in the law
a landlord who failed to send a
notice of intention to make a
claim against the security deposit
Law Change Was Effective Oct. 1
witbin 15 days of tenants vacat-
ing, forfeited his right to impose
such a claim.
The new law wipes out the
landlord's duty when the tenant
fails to give the landlord 7 days
notice of intent to vacate.
Contact: ROBERT A. BERTISCH,
ESQ.
Legal Services of Greater
Miami, Inc.
17430 South Dixie Hwy.
Perrine, Florida 33157
Telephone: 233-1850 for further
information
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Friday, February 14, 1975
*Jewisti Flcric/ian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
f
Siviel Jewry
Leaders Pledge Continued
Support For Soviet Jews
By FRAN NEV1NS
Rabbi Israel Miller, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents
of Major Jewish Organizations,
and Stanley Lowell, chairman of
the National Conference or. Sovi-
et Jewry, made a joint state-
ment recently pledging continued
support in the Soviet Jewish
struggle.
"Soviet Jewish courage has in-
spired our efforts in their behalf.
These efforts will be intensified,"
the two leaders declared.
SIMILARLY, the Wcrld Zion-
ist Organization in Israel vowed
that the fight for Soviet Jewish
aliya would continue with added
vigor. Executive Chairman Pinhas
Sapir sent a message to the
Soviet Union saying "The entire
Jewish nation is with you. With
united forces, with great faith,
and. with supreme devotion, we
will triumph ultimately."
Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon, after a 90-minute meeting
with Kissinger, expressed his
opinion that any further reduc-
tion in emigration from the Sovi-
et Union would he a human
tragedy.
"Jewish emigration had been
permitted before the trade agree-
Purim Tradition
Includes Serving
Maxwell House
The Festival of Purim starts
on the eve of the holiday .
when the family hears the story
of Queen Esther.
It's a tradition.
And so is serving Maxwell
House Coffee.
Maxwell House's "good to the
last drop" flavor never varies.
So it's become the favorite cof-
fee at holiday gatherings and a
tradition in Jewish homes for
half a century.
Enjoy the traditions of your
heritage this Purim. And enjoy
traditional Maxwell House Cof-
fee with family and friends.
Both Instant and Regular Max-
well House should be on your
Purim shopping list!
Calling All Cooks!
SABRA
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE
CONTEST
SPECIAL PRIZE JUST
FOR OUR READERS
Sand in your favorite rocipe
using Sabra liqueur, and win
a deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalice
Gift Sot.
All entries eligible for grand
prize of TRIP FOR TWO TO
ISRAEL plus 40 other prizes.
MAIL ENTRIES TO:
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
c/o The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 01X973
Miami, Florida 33101
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ENTER NOW!
______________________________________________________________________________________,_________________
ment was linked to Soviet emi-
gration practices. I res no rea-
son why it cannot continue in
the future, regardless cf whether
there is a o-ade agreement," Al-
ton said.
IN GENERAL there has been
a feeling in Washington, Israel,
Europe, and among many Soviet
Jews that despite the abrogation
of the trade agreement, the emi-
gration door win nui be com-
pletely closed.
But just how open it will be
remains to be seen.
fr &
FADS ARE rare in the Soviet
Union with its controlled econo-
my and limited consumer goods.
Last year's major fad was use
the phrase "Nu Pogdi!' which
means "Just you wait!" It is the
title and punch line cf a zany
cartoon series that became popu-
lar enough to prompt the produc-
tion, briefly, of lapel badges,
shirts, and patches.
The creator of the cartoons,
Felix Kandel-Kamov, has applied
to emigrate to Israel, and so his
name has now been removed
from his own cartoon series.
REPORTS of worsening condi-
tions in the prison ramps are
being received in this country.
Soviet Jews are being interned
along with former Nazi criminals
whose very presence ii an insult
and a constant reminder of the
past.
The feeling among the former
Nazi inmates that they can abuse
the Jewish prisoners with im-
punity is borne out by the So-
viet authorities' sanction of their
actions; in their own way. the
Nazis are another tool of Soviet
repression.
SOVIET law does aot provide
for obligatory punishment in the
case of non-fulfillment cf the im-
possible labor camp work norms.
But local camp authorities now
use the slightest infractions as
pretexts for punishing the Jew-
ish prisoners, and only the Jew-
ish prisoners.
Punishments are graduated
from mild to severe. Th?y include
withdrawing the right to buy
some meager food products in
the canteen, denying the usual
letters (about one per month),
denying the long-awaited annual
visit by relatives, and internment
in sreeial cells (this is actually
lives."
Only recently the authorities
have begun to inflict what the
prisoners themselves consider
the worst punishment transfer
to the harshest prison, in Vladi
mir.
Letters should be written for
humanitarian reasons to:
Anatoly Dobrynin
Ambassador of the USSR
1125-16th Street N.W.
Washington, DC.
Julie Maina
] Orchestras
WITH TUtt Of EMMENU MAYING
KM THl GHMESI 01 WOWSSiChAiS
Now Ploying (or
WEDDINGS, BAR MITZVAHS,
PRIVATE PARTIES
P.O. BOX 7383 Hollywood 33021 983-8663
President Gerald Ford
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue
Washington, D.C.
The United Nations
UNESCO and Social Council
New York, New York
As Moscow activist Ida Nudel
says: "The question of human
rights for the prisoners in the
USSR should now become a
major international question .
a question of trying to save their
punishment by severe cold).
Family Living
Series Offered
A series of small discussion
groups covering various phases of
family living will be offered by
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County in the new Federa-
tioa-Center Buildinn, 2838 Hol-
lywood Blvd., Mondays from 7:30
to 9 p.m.
The first series of six sessions
will begin March 3 and continue
through April 7, covering "The
Teen Years Challenge and Re-
ward."
A group where parents can
discuss their common concerns
with a professional counselor, the
scries will be primarily concern-
ed with the early teen years
what to expect and how to cope.
Enrollment is limited. For ad-
ditional information and registra-
tion, contact the Jewish Family
Service office.
Men's Club To
Host Breakfast
The Temnle Sinai Men's Club
breakfast Sunday at 9 a.m. in
the Harer Karp Social Hall will
be sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Einhorn in honor of
Mr. Einhorn's birthday.
Leon Segal of Miami Beech
will entertain in honor of Jew-
ish Music Month. He will illus-
trate the development of Jewish
music by singing songs and giv-
ing an explanation of their back-
ground. Mr. Segal, a lecturer
and Zionist leader who frequent-
ly visits the State of Israel, was
for many years chairman of the
Zionist Youth Commission of
Upper New York State, and a
member of the National Coun-
cil for Jewish Education.
Mr. Segal is current president
of the "Dade County Hebrew
Cultural Forum" and is on the
speakers list for the U.J.A. and
Israel Emergency Fund.
Lewis E. Cohn (second from left), 1975 UJA campaign
cochairman for the Jewish Federation of South Broward,
receives the State of Israel Masada Award at the recent
Temple Beth El Israel Bonds dinner in his honor. With
him are (from left): Mrs. Cohn, Jules B. Gordon, and
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual leader of the Hollywood
congregation. Gordon and Melvin H. Baer served as
chairmen of the Israel Bonds dinner-dance.

H. M .0. Luncheon
And Card Party
Mrs. Lillian Schulman, presi-
dent, invites area residents to j
attend a fund-raising luncheon
and card party to be held by
the Beach Group of Hadassah
Wednesday noon on the Gala-
had South Social Hall, Holly-
wood. Proceeds will go to the
Hadassah Medical Organisation.
Prizes will include a hand-
made knitted afghan, a hand-
made stole, and other items do-
nated by Mrs. Evelyn Davis; a
ceramic set; framed needle
Iioint and lamp.
Members are asked to contact
their building captains or board
members for tickets. Mrs. Lillian
Saiga] is chairman, assisted by
Kathryn Sollins, cochairman.
Guests are asked to bring
their own cards or games and to
try to arrange their own tables.
Clifton Social Club
Sees 'Message Of Life9
At its monthly meeting, the
Clifton Apartments Social Club
screened the movie. "Message of
Life," a film depecting life in
Israel during the Yom Kippur
War.
Abe Slifka, chairman of the
Clifton Apartments 1975 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, an-
nounced plans for further activi-
ties to be held for the fund rais-
ing drive.
r4sraeli
*?p,
products
nap
mrm
BUY ISRAELI
Foods, Wines, Candles,
Fashions, Gifts,
Jewelry, etc.
ASK FOR THEM
EVERYWHERE
IF IT'S MADE IN ISRAEL,
IT'S MADE FOR YOU
LET US
STRENGTHEN
ISRAEL'S
ECONOMY
For Information Call:
BUY ISRAEL
605 LINCOLN RD., RM. 505
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
TELE: 538-6539
KICHI
DETECTIVE AND
SECURITY AGENCY, INC.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL BUILDING
SUm 203
6100 GRIFFIN ROAD, DAVIE
PHONE 791-4602
r "*.*,
WM*MMI
-
=1


Page 8
vJmHUkrkMar) and Shofar Friday; February 14j 1975
La Mer Brunch Feb. 16 To
Honor Gordon And Schwarz
The La Mer complex will hold
a brunch at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
with Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin as
guest speaker.
Louis Golden, chairman, said
he exrerts a very large attend-
ance to pay tribute to two of La
Mer's most respected residents,
Merrill Gordon and Ernest
Schwarz.
Dr. Plotkin is an outstanding
Israeli political scientist and
commentator, and he will report
on the situation Israel confronts
at this time.
Assisting Mr. Golden as chair-
man of the East Building is
Joseph Feller; chairman of the
South Building is Morris Fogel-
man. Honorary chairman is
Philip Kassakov.
The La Mer complex is con-
sidered to be the best organized
hi-rise in the United States, due
in large measure to the efforts
of Otto Stieber. a resident who is
serving as 1975 Hi-Rise chairman.
BBW Chapter To Feature
Dr. Nehleber As Speaker
Hollywood Chapter 725, B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting at 8 p.m.
Monday at the Home Federal
Bank Building, Young Circle,
Hollywood. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Harold C. Nehleber, a mem-
ber of Chai Lodge, who is on U12
Regional Board of the Anti-
Defamation League.
This chapter has also planned
a cards and games luncheon at
the Oranee Brook Country Club
Wednesday, Feb. 26, at noon.
For reservations call Mrs. Marge
Schiffman or Mrs. David Durbin.
The Women of La Mer will hold their sec-
ond annual United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund luncheon at noon Thurs-
day, March 6. Pictured here are some of
the leaders active in preparation for the
event, from left to right, (seated) Mrs.
Otto Stieber, chairman of the building;
Mrs. Leon Glattman, cochairman of the
East building; Mrs. Jules Slotkin; (stand-
ing) Mrs. Herman Karmiel; Mrs. Jerome
Rosenberg; Mrs. Robert Kolodin, cochair-
man of the East building; Mrs. Hyman
Abrams, and Mrs. Louis Golden, cochair-
men of the South building. Mrs. Rosen
berg, Mrs. Slotkin and Mrs. Martha Le-
vitz comprise the Refreshments Commit-
tee.
The Olympus Building, located at 500
Three Islands Boulevard, Hallandale, will
be holding an important campaign meet-
ting Thursday, Feb. 27, at 8:00 p.m. in
the Recreation Hall. Leaders in the build-
ing's 1975 campaign include (from left
Pritcher Announces Division Appointments
Nathan Pritcher, chairman of
the 1975 Metropolitan Division
for the UJA/Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, hag announced
the appointments of Harold
Simon and A. J. Salter as chair-
to right) Dr. Sidney Lavine, cochairman;
Eli Andron; Dr. Lawrence Fisch, cochair-
man; Col. Ray C. Burrus, chairman; Sam-
uel Judlsohn, George Paley, and steering
committee members Ivy Resnick, Claire
Goldberg and May Weinstein.
man and cochairman respectively
of the Accountants Division.
Mr. Pritcher also reported that
Jack Berman has agreed to chair
the Insurance Division. Both di-
visions are now active in this
year's drive.
Temple In The Pines Plans March 1 Purim Costume Ball
Temple in the Pines plans are
now final for the Sisterhood's
second annual Purim Costume
Ball. Chairman of the event,
Sonia Dumbroff, has announced
that reservations are being ac-
cepted for the March 1 affair
in the Perry Rec Center. Tick-
ets cover a full buffet supper,
live music, and door prizes.
Since last year's Costume Ball
was a sell-out, early reservations
are recommended. Call Carol
Kapit or Sonia Dumbroff for
further information.
Dr. Schacter Accepts Dual
Division Chairmanships
Nathan Pritcher and Dr. Me-
ron Levitats, chairman and co-
chairman of the 1975 Metropoli-
tan Division of Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, an-
nounce that Dr. Steven Schach-
ter, DVM, has accepted chair-
manship of the Veterinarians"
Division, as well as of the Phar-
macies' Division.
Dr. Schachter is actively in-
volved in the Young Leaders
Council, and both Mr. Pritcher
and Dr. Levitats feel that he
will be a forceful addition to
the campaign.
CapitolHillSupport
For Israel Wanes
WASHINGTON For the first time, resistance is building
up on Capitol HiH against what some legislators are these days
calling "automatic approval."
Among senators joining the move are Charles Percy, Re-
publican of Illinois, and Adlai Stevenson III, a Democrat also
of Illinois.
Percy last week called for
greater flexibility in negotia-
tions with the Arabs.
"Israel should not count on
always having 70 senators
and automatic approval of
negotiation. That's past,", he
said.
Stevenson, in an address
before the annual Israel Bond
"Man of the Year" dinner irj
Chicago, gave his -listeners
what none of them paid to
hear: a warning that the time is not far off when Israel will
have to deal with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
"History, even recent history, has taught us that today's
impossibilities can become tomorrow's possibilities."
And Sen. Daniel Inouye (D., Hawaii), chairman of the
Senate Appropriations subcommittee, told Israeli officials dur-
ing his recent tour of the Middle East that they no longer have
a chance for "the kind of support" they were given by U.S.
grants in the past.
ft ft ft
Kosher Meat Slaughterers On Strike
LONDON (JTA) A strike by slaughterers employed
by the Jewish Ecclesiastical Authority here is causing a severe
shortage of kosher meat. They have been on strike since last
Tuesday in support of a wage demand for a basic 100 Sterling
a week salary.
At present Jewish slaughterers earn a basic 53 Pounds
Sterling a week. Kashrut supervisors are also on strike de-
manding 85 Pounds Sterling a week. At present they receive
37 Sterling a week.
ft ft ft
Arabs Buying in West Germany
BONN The Arab oil sheikhs are now moving into West
German real estate buying among other things some of Ger-
many's romantic castles on the Rhine and Moselle Rivers.
Brokers in Cologne, Dortmund and Koblenz have approach-
ed the German Castles Association on behalf of rich Arab
clients. Already the centuries-old castle overlooking the Rhine
at Trechtinghausen has gone for several millions.
Another tempting purchase is the 11th Century castle at
Coehen.
ft ft ft
Physicians Censure UNESCO
NEW YORK A petition to censure l^NESCO for the
decisions adopted by its General Conference in imposing sail -
ttona against Israel was signed here by a group of prominent
American physicians, scientists and academics who met at the
New York City headquarters of the American Technion So-
ciety, which supports and promotes the work of the Technion,
Israel's main scientific university in Haifa.
Prof. Albert B. Sabin, Medical University of South Caro-
lina; Dr. Jacob E. Goldman, group vice president and chief
scientist of Xerox Corporation; and Charles I. Scher, executive
vice president of the American Technion Society, were among
the 15 sponsors of the petition, expressing indignation at
UNESCO's actions.
ft ft ft
Joint Yvshira-Buruch Program
NEW YORK Yeshiva College, for the first time in its
47-year history, will offer majors in business administration
and accounting, it was announced by Dr. Isaac Bacon, dean.
Dean Bacon said the majors are being introduced in a joint
program with Baruch College of the City University of New
York.
According to Dr. Bacon, Yeshiva College students choosing
the four-year program would complete three years of study at
Yeshiva College and on the college's recommendation be ad-
mitted in the fourth year to the business program at Baruch.
Upon completion of the fourth year, the student would
receive a Bachelor of Arts degree from Yeshiva, and, when
completing all of Baruch's requirements, would receive the
Bachelor of Business Adnunistration from Baruch.
ft ft ft
"Odessa. File" is not Fiction
PARIS The film, "The Odessa File," based on
the novel of the same name which depicts a world-wide organi-
zation of Nazi war criminals and former SS officers, is not
fiction but the truth, according to Pierre Bloc, president of the
Committee Against Racism and Anti-Semitism
"We believe there are still about 100 war criminals who
are free and we want to find them," Bloc said. He cited as only
one example, Klaus Barbie, the "butcher of Lyons." who is
living in Bolivia and so far has managed to evade all attempts
to have him extradited to France.
Bloc could not say whether the Nazi network is as wide-
spread as the one described in "The Odessa File"
He noted, however, that a recent meeting of Fascist and
Naz, organizations in southern France drew members from all
corners of the globe.


Friday, February 14, 197S
*Je#isti fh rHitr and S h of a r of Hollywood
Page 9
Billie Susan Wolinsky Becomes
The Bride Of J err old Alan Coff
The Men's Club of Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood, held its annual dinner dance in
honor of Rabbi David Shapiro's birthday
Jan. 26 in the Haber Karp Social Hall.
At the head table were, from left to right,
(seated) Mrs. Shapiro, Rabbi Shapiro,
Charles Pierson, Men's Club president;
Mrs. Pierson, Jacob M. Mogilowitz, tem-
ple president, and Mrs. Mogilowitz;
(standing) Mel Waldorf, Mrs. Waldorf,
Sisterhood president; Cantor Yehudah L.
Heilbraun, Adolph Schonfeld, Minyan
Club president; Mrs. Schonfeld and Asso-
ciate Rabbi Chaim Listfield.
Billie Susan Wolinsky became
the bride of Jerrold Alan Coff
Saturday, Jan. 18, at Temple
Emanu-El. The ceremony was
conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehr-
nian and a reception for the
coi'D'e followed in the Grand
Ballroom of the Temple.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Wolinsky, 1705
NE 191st St., was served by
Lynn Turett. maid of honor, and
Denise Andrews, matron of hon-
or. Bridesmaids were Debby
Davis, Abbey Rosenfeld and
Jennie S/.imanski.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Shirley Coff, Hemispheres
Apts., Hallandale, and Martin
Churchman Asks U.S. to Sever UN Ties
\r
Continued from Page 1
Communist bloc and the Arab
League bloc and their fellow
travelers among the new nations
put together an overwhelming
vote to make a small gang of ter-
rorists (12,000 members at high
tide) the spokesmen tor some
2,100,000 Palestinian Arabs."
"The most cruel aspect of the
action was betraying some 375,-
000 loyal Arab citizens of Israel
to the lowest elements of a ro-
mantic myth: the Arab nation .
thinking to kill Israel, they have
in fact killed the United Na-
tions."
Dr Littell then asks. "Why
should the United States remain
a member of the United Nations,
which so shamelessly betrays the
terms of its own charter, which
so grossly imitates a lynch mob
rather than a rational and respon-
sible assembly.'"
He notes that the governments,
which set up the assult on Israel,
"voted to welcome Yasir Arafat
into their club publicly, as they
have been financing and arming
him secretly for years, because
his is the political style they un-
derstand, and he would run their
kind of government.
THE PUBLIC action was taken
now because they feel certain
that by using oil as a weapon
and by acting while America is
badly damaged internally they
can strangle or mute any protest.
"Unless the present course of
appeasement is rapidly reversed,
there is a logical time for the
Temple Sinai Annual
USY Purim Carnival
Temple Sinai's annual U.S.Y.
Purim Carnival will take place
on the temple grounds, Sunday,
February 23rd, beginning at
11:45. The entire community is
welcome to participate in all the
activities. There will be games,
prizes and food for youngsters
and adults. The carnival is un-
der the leadership of Harold
Waldorf, Larry Goldman, Rick
Veingrad, and Miriam Lusskin.
Guidance on the project is given
by UJS.Y. Advisor Roz Seidel.
Temple Sinai Youth programs
are under the direction of Rab-
bi Chaim Listfield.
Broward Zionist District
Marks Israel's Anniversary
The Broward Zionist District
celebrated the 27th anniversary
of the State of Israel with its
annual tribute at Temple Sinai
Jan. 22 with Mel Reiser, presi-
dent, and Sam J. Perry, president
emeritus, presiding.
Two perpetual scholarships in
Kfar Silver schools were award-
ed, one honoring Sam J. and Rose
Perry, "whose entire lives are
devoted to the cause of Zionism
and Israel," and the other in
memory of Ida M. Baum. donated
by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baum.
United States to terminate its
membership in the United Na-
tions: July 4, 1976," Dr. Littell
said.
Dr. Littell's editorial concludes,
"A*. American citizens we are
engaged in the painful process
of purging the republic's high of-
fices of those who sought to be-
tray it from within. Why should
we apologize for standing firmly
for Israel, the only pluralistic
and multi-party state that prac-
tices republican principles and
respects human values in the
Middle East?
"Why should we hesitate to
stand firmly and with all neces-
sary force against one-party des-
potisms that know nothing of
either self-government or liber-
ty?
"WHY SHOULD we delay deal-
ing vigorously with those tyran-
nies that are not only mounting
a fifth attack on Israel but arc
also trying to cut off the energy
lifeline of our own people?"
Dr. Littell. an Internationally
known scholar and churchman,
is the founder and chairman of
the International Scholars Con-
ference on the Church Struggle
and the Holocaust, and is a form-
er president of Iowa Wesleyan
College.
MRS. JERROLO A. COFF
Coff of Philadelphia. The
groomsmen included David Wil-
kes, best man, and ushers Ben-
jie Sperling, Harvey Rudd, Ira
Kirschbenbaum and John S/.i-
manski. Ring bearer was Russell
Rudd and flower girl was Lisa
Quadri. .^ ^
Following a honeymoon motor
trip to California the newly-
weds will reside in San Dieiro,
Calif., where the groom is at-
tending law school.
To Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOU and the Jewish Community
Of Greater Hollywood
^Jemsti norid/i'&n
uim! SHOFAB Ol- OltEATEB HOLLYWOOD
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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11 lit 111 ti 1111 iiiimiiia ?
<


Page 10
*-JewistiFk>rMiar7 and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 14, 1975
= r


i
Chaim Listfield Designated As
T 1 F *1C! T 1 Chaim Usttieiu uesignaicu na
Jewish h amily Service Head Agsociate RabW of Tempie smai
Reports On Work Done In '74
James Fox Miller, president of
J( wish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, announced that
more than 1.000 Jewish families
so.ight out the professional coun-
selling programs of Jewish Fam-
ily Service this past year. An-
other 400 received information
nd referral service.
In March 1074 the agency, in
cooperation with the Fort Laud-
erdale Jewish Federation, open-
er! an "of fice, housed in the suite
occupied by the Federation, to
make counselling more accessi-
ble to the rapidly expanding
Jewish population in the north-
ern and northwestern communi-
ties of the county.
As a consequence, requests
have almost doubled, mcesstte.fr-
in; considerable expansion of
service in North Broward in
1975.
"The escalating social service
Deeds of our older citvens were
hiJy visible. Some 3TiO families
turned to Jewish,.Famjly.Sen ice
hopefully for solution of difficul-
ties they were no longer able
to handle on their own. The most
pressing requests were for home-
maker services, nursing home
costs, group care, or specicalized
housing.
Large numbers found them-
selves unable to cope with re-
tirement, often precipitating
marital discord. Others felt iso-
lated from children and familiar
ties, sensing a dwindling feel-
ing of worth with accompanying
depression.
Just the opportunity to share
and perhaps uncover new or ad-
ditional ways of looking at a
problem brought hope. However,
the concrete needs of tlus large
group in our Jewish population
bes for concerted planning and
action by the total community.
Shifting social standards and
mores in our complex society,
coupled with current economic
stresses, have infiltrated cher-
ished Jewish family values. Con-
tained discontents in a marriage
are spilling over; some have be-
come less sure about themselves
and how to evaluate or deal
with differing behavior patterns
expressed by their children. "
It is good that these addition-
al hundreds of families recog-
nized a temporary inability to
cope and availed themselves of
the professional counselling that
The State of Israel Scroll of Honor was presented to
William Wallace (left) at a "Night in Israel" held on be-
half of Israel Bonds at the Beverly HiUs Condominium
in Hollywood. Making the presentation was Phil Singer,
Israel Bonds cochairman at Beverly Hills. Wallace was
honored for outstanding service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare. A. Joseph Isaacs was chairman,
and Sam Reisman, cochairman of the event.
JOINT STATEMENT OF
NATIONAL CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
and
I CONFERENCE OF PRESIDENTS OF MAJOR
" AMERICAN JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
SOVIET ABROGATION OF TRADE AGREEMENT
January 15, 1975
"The action of the Soviet Union in repudiating its 1872 trade
agreement with the United States is a regrettable development.
"The limitation of the amount of American credits in the Export-
Import Bank authorization, the shorter duration of the 1974 Trade
Act and possible political considerations inside the Kremlin may be
significant factors in this reversal of Soviet policy.
Whatever the reasons, we share the sentiment of the great ma-
jority of Americans in supporting improved relations and an easing
of tensions between our country and the Soviet Union. One measure
of that sentiment is the expression by the Congress, as contained" in
the Trade Bill signed by the President, of our nation's commitment
toward the expansion of human rights among countries with which
our country trades. We reiterate our support of that commitment.
"Finally, and nost importantly, we express and reaffirm our
pledge of support to our fel'ow-Jews in the Soviet Union in their
heroic strugple to be free. Their courase has inspired our efforts in
their behalf. Those efforts will now be intensified. We continue to
tall on the Soviet Uni in to abide by its own constitutional provisions,
international treaty obligations and public pronouncements and end
the harassment of its Jewish citizens and permit the emigration of
all who seek to lea'
STANLEY H. LOWELL, Chairman. NCSJ
RABBI ISRAEL MILLER, Chairman, Conference of Presidents
often enabled them to handle
again their own affairs.
The 1,000 families seeking
help from Jewish Family Serv-
ice in 1974 received 2,500 in-per-
son and an equal number of tel-
ephone consultations from our
staff. Many problems confront-
ing families today affect most
or all members of the family.
Consequently, one out of every
three in-person interviews in-
volved more than one individual
family member.
Many people work out diffi-
culties on their own but as 1974
demonstrated, increasing num-
bers are learning the value of
professional counselling in alle-
viating mounting apprehensions,
anxieties and fears.
Families learn about agency
Services from community-re rated
organizations; synagogues and
rabbis; doctors and lawyers.
Many are sent by friends, rela-
tives, neighbors, who have al-
ready experienced the assistance
proferred by Jewish Family
Service, H ......
Our major goal is the preven-
tion of family breakdown in our
Jewish communal life. Help is
most profitable when people are
prepared to handle problems as
they first emerge and before
they result in critical or serious
damage.
To this end, Jewish Family
Service will embark early in
1975 upon a Family-Life Educa-
tion program. The first series
dealing with the vicissitudes of
teenagers (see announcement in
this issue of Shofar) will start
on March 3.
Jewish Family Service, in co-
operation with the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward and
the Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale, is now also
prepared to accept Russian Jew-
ish families when available for
resettlement in our community.
The tremendous growth of Jew-
ish population in Broward Coun-
ty calls for constantly expanding
social service programs. Our
community, as represented by
our supporting organizations
the Jewish Federations of South
Broward and Fort Lauderdale,
and the United Way have re-
sponded to the financing of pro-
grams that have enabled us in
1974 to provide expanded pro-
fessional sen'ices primarily to
the Jewish community of Brow-
ard County.
Once again, Jewish Family
Service emphasizes that "Help
can be as near as your tele-
phone."
In South Broward, call 927-
9288.
In North Broward, call 764-
QOAQ
Temple Sinai President Jacob M. Mogilowitz, along
with abbis Mayer Abramowitz and Seymour Friedman,
welcomed abbi Chaim Listfield as the Associate Rabbi of...
of Temple Sinai during a special ceremony at the S.E.
Regional Biennial Convention recently in Gatlmburg,
Tenn.
Temple Sinai was honored at the convocation when
Mr and Mrs. Mogilowitz, Robert Margolis, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Mann and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Waldorf con-
ducted the Sunday morning services for the entire con-
vention. Rabbi Listfield delivered a Torah lesson for the
convention.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, (left) Temple Menorah, Mi-
ami Beach; Jacob M. Mogilowitz, president, Temple Si-
nai, Hollywood; Rabbi Chaim Listfield, Temple Sinai;
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, (right) Director S. E. Region
United Synagogue of America.
Hy Kalus Speaker At Workers* Party
Col. Martin Oster will be host
at a cocktail party honoring the
workers of the 1975 United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign in the
Stratford Towers building.
Special guest speaker will be
Hy Kalus who has directed many
notable feature and documentary
films and who is the founder of
the Israel Actors Studio. Mr.
Kalus will bring the group up-
to-date on the current situation
in Israel.
Heading this working commit-
tee as cochairmen with Col. Oster
are Perry Simmons and Sam
Mandel. They are aided by Dan
Pollin and Harry Pine as Cap-
tains of a committee still in
formation. Other functions and
activities are being planned.
Golden View Party To Honor Dr. Sol Rinkoff
Wednesday, Feb. 19 the Golden *m,; *. v. ,.
Edwin Gmsburg is chairman;
View Condominium will hold a
cocktail party honoring Dr. Sol
Rinkoff, president of the build-
ing, for his outstanding philan-
thropic activities.
Abe Edelstein and Dr. Rinkoff
are cochairmen for the Golden
View 1975 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
GLENMORE ASSO. INSURANCE
PHIL STRUM-1900 HARRISON ST., HOLLYWOOD
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
Special Rates for Condominium Owners
Home Owners and Auto
We Care About Our Insured*
MARTY KAPLAN, President
Phone 925-2268
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
FOR PROCESSING KODAK'S COLOR FILMS
ern
K9
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 DRIVEl
PHONEi 962-0999
Monday thru Friday 9 to 6:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00

-
j.Wi.,.


ly, February 14, 1975
the
Jadassah Chapters Join For
\ond-With-Israel Luncheon
he women of the Hallandale
Hollywood chapters of Ha-
th will hold a jointly-spon-
Bond-With-Israel Lunch-
fclonday, March 3, on behalf
irael Bonds, William Litt-
chairman of the South
|ard Israel Bonds board of
nors, and Mrs. Irma Roch-
krael Bonds Women's Divi-
chairman, have announced,
luncheon, which will be
[at Temple Beth Shalom,
kvou.l. will pay tribute to
Outstanding Hadassah worn-
South Broward; Mrs.
ts M. Briefer and Mrs.
In E, Greenberg. Mrs.
|r and Mrs. Greenberg will
the coveted Woman of
[pin in recognition of their
[years of devoted service
campaign to further Is-
conomic development and
Bdence.
| Briefer, who served as
president from 1968 to,
|as held almost every pos-
the Hollywood chapter.
|L948 to 1953, she was a
and president of a sin-
|dassah chapter which en-
Bed both Hollywood and
luderdale.
ng the past fiscal year,
Iriefer served as a Presi-
kresident along with Mrs.
JBagdan and Mrs. Archie
Today, she is advisor
riiamentarian to the Hol-
| chapter and its groups.
[Briefer is active in the
Federation of South
and has been a mem-
the board since 1949.
rs Campaign Chairman
I Jewish Federation from
1970, she presently holds
of Campaign Chairman
[ of the Women's Division.
(Jg Mrs. Briefer's other
nity activities are sen-ice
punder and board member
Hollywood auxiliary of
fish Home for the Aged,
and board member of
Jllywood Scholarship Foun-
founding member of the
|"s Committee of Brandeis
lity, board member of the
Fund, Red Cross and
of Dimes, and organizer
tiding member of Memo-
ipital and the Women's
in Hollywood.
Jreenberg, who moved to
lie from Washington,
president of the Plaza
[group of the Hallandale
^h chapter. She and her
are life members of the
Organization of Amer-
the American Friends
[Hebrew University, and
Jlders of the Hebrew Uni-
[in Jerusalem.
ers of the Israel Prime
fc's Club of Israel Bonds,
enbergs are resjwnsible
life-saving machines in
nsive Care Unit at Ein
ladassah Hospital in Is-
't'Jenisti Flvridf/air? and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
Jreenberg, recipient of
of Israel 25th Anni-
Award in 1973 and the
^ Foundation's Medal of
^st year, is among the
i of Mt. Scopus Hadas-
pital in Jerusalem. She
been active in both the
Bonds and United Jewish
Campaigns.
the 1975 celebration of
I anniversary of the He-
B*v,-'t's>'y. Mrs. Greenberg
Vo as a member of the
3olden Jubilee Commit-
jachary Boosin and Mrs.
Blfin have been selected
he on chairmen.
itions for the South
Hadassah Bond-With-
uncheon may be made
the Israel Bonds of-
lollywood.
iBoosin, administrative
Kent of the Hallandale
been active in Ha-
MRS. OLGA WOifFIN
dassah most of her adult life.
She ia^m farmer,president of the
Parker group of the Hallandale
chapter and is past president of
the Rockaway Park (N.Y.)
chapter.
Mrs. Boosin's name is inscrib-
ed on the Wall of Healing at
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem
and a plaque was donated in her
name by her Long Island chap-
ter to the John F. Kennedy
Building of Hadassah Hospital.
Born in China of Russian par-
ents, Mrs. Wolfin moved to Is-
rael with her husband in 1949.
Her husband and sons subse-
quently served in the Israeli
Army and fought in several
wars. Her daughter lives in Kib-
butz Kinneretli near the Sea of
Galilee with her triplet children
and husband, who is a captain in
the Israeli Defense Forces and
serves on the Syrian front.
Mrs. Wolfin, who moved to
the United States in 1967, is Is-
rael Bonds and Hospitality chair-
man of the Hillcrest group of
the Hollywood Hadassah chap-
ter. She is also active in B'nai
B'rith Women and speaks fre-
quently on behalf of Israel Bonds
and the plight of Soviet Jewry.
Mrs. Belle Aaron is president
of the Hallandale chapter of
Hadassah; Mrs. Archie Kamer is
president of the Hollywood
chapter. Mrs. Mac Shapiro is
serving as Israel Bonds chair-
man for the Hollywood chapter.
Youth Conducting
Oneg Shabbat In
Veingrad Home
Associate Rabbi Stephen C.
Listfield and the Temple Sinai
Junior USY will conduct an
Oneg Shabbat service Friday, in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton Veingrad, 1323 Lincoln St.,
Hollywood, beginnning at 7:30
p.m.
The Junior USY'ers will con-
duct the entire service for them-
selves, singing all the Hebrew
prayers and reading creative se-
lections in English. After the
service they will partake of a
Kiddush and learn Israeli danc-
es.
Rabbi Listfield expressed his
feeling that young people enjoy
having services in a home, and
explained that Jewish worship
need not be confined exclusively
to the temple.
"Technically, wherever Jews
gather to pray constitutes a syn-
agogue. The beauty and the
splendor of our Temple offer
one kind of prayer experience;
the warmth and intimacy of a
home provide us with an equally
valid religious experience," he
said.
"Oneg Shabbat means 'De-
lighting in the Sabbath.' To join
your friends in the warmth of a
home with prayer, song, dance,
and Jewish soul food, is the way
to delight in the holy Sabbath,"
he concluded.
MRS. BOOSIN
MRS. FRANCES M. BRIEFER MRS. NATHAN GREENBERG
Sharp Slirift for Percy Words
CHICAGO (JTA) Jew-
ish leaders here responded an-
grily Jan. 29 to remarks attrib-
uted to Sen. Charles H. Percy
(R., 111.) which they character-
ized as a "shocking change of
policy" toward Israel.
The Senator, just returned
from a tour of Israel and Arab
countries, told newsmen in
Washington that Israel was in-
transigent, that PLO chieftain
Yasir Arafat was "relatively
speaking, a moderate" and that
Israel could not count on Amer-
ican support if it was responsi-
ble for launching a new war
in the Middle East.
PERCY'S REMARKS, at a
breakfast meeting with journal-
ists Jan. 28, drew an angry re-
sponse from Maynard I. Wish-
ner, chairman of the public af-
fairs committee of the Jewish
United Fund which represents
36 Jewish organizations in the
Greater Chicago area.
Wlshner said Jewish commu-
nal leaders were "shocked and
dismayed" by Percy's views and
"are requesting an urgent
meeting with the Senator for
clarification of the statements."
Percy, whose pro-Israel vot-
ing record in the Senate and
public statements on many oc-
casions earned him the reputa-
tion of being a staunch friend of
Israel, was quoted as telling the
American journalists that Is-
raeli leaders were "unrealistic"
if they thought they could avoid
contact with the PLO.
"We cannot support Israel
right or wrong," he told the
group. If Israel was responsible
for a new war in the Middle
East, "it is not clear that
United States support would be
with them." he said.
HE SAID that Israel had
missed a chance to negotiate a
settlement with King Hussein of
Jordan and was making a mis-
take in refusing to deal with
Arafat. Percy indicated that Is-
rael would have to withdraw to
"essentially" the lines that ex-
isted before the 1967 Six-Day
War.
He said there was no question
that the U.S. must do every-
thing possible to insure Israel's
independence, but warned that
"there are limits to the level of
support," particularly "to the
extent we'd go to support Israeli
occupation" of Arab lands.
THE STATEMENT issued by
the Jewish United Fund here
said, "It is difficult to under-
stand his (Percy's) characteri-
zation of Yasir Arafat as a so-
called 'moderate' in view of
Arafat's appearance at the
United Nations calling for the
destruction of a member state
of that body, namely, Israel,
with a holster at his hip."
The statement continued:
'For Sen. Percy to be taken in
by so-called moderate talk at a
time when Arab terrorists are
firing bazookas kt civilian air-
craft and throwing hand gre-
nades among innocent men,
women and children on an ob-
setvation deck of the Paris air-
port, is completely incompre-
hensible.
A'."e wonder what has hap-
pened to Sen. Percy's sense of
perspective and even handed-
ness when he refers to Israel's
'intransigence' when none of the
other parties are asked to take
any steps toward normalizing re-
lationships leading to peace in
exchange for territory.
THAT TERRITORY keeps
those who would destroy an ally
of the United States out of
guns' reach of the homes and
schools of a iieople who would
welcome true peace more than
an tiling in the world."
Meanwhile, Rep. Sidney Yates
(D., 111. i said that Sen. Percy
should "come down from the
cloud of propaganda which still
envelops him and look at the
hard facts." Yates is the dean of
the Jewish Congressional dele-
gation.
"I must say to the Senator,"
Yates said, "I am surprised thst
as a member of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee he is
not more aware of the harsh,
realities and sensitive relation
ships in the Middle East."
Kampelman to Head
Hebrew University
NEW YORK Dr. Max M.
Kampelman, Washington, D.C.
attorney and community leader,
has been elected president of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
He succeeds Frank R. Lau-
tenberg, of Montclair, N.J., who
resigned in mid-term to become
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal.
DR. KAMPELMAN, who is
also an author and educator, had
served as senior vice president
of the organization and national
chairman of its legal division.
He is a member of the Interna-
tional Board of Governors of the
Hebrew University of Jerusa-
lem.
"The welfare of the Hebrew
University," said Dr. Kampel-
man. "is integral to the welfare
of the State of Israel.
It is the urgent task of the
American Friends to assure that
the Hebrew University, which is
celebrating its 50th anniversary
this year, will continue to pro-
vide qualified leadership and
stimulate spiritual values."
FORMER legislative counsel
to U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Humph-
rey, Dr. Kamiie'.man remained
actively associated with the Sen-
ator dating his service as vice
MM
president of the United States.
He served as senior advisor
to the U.S. Mission to the
United Nations. Currently, he is
a senior partner in the law firm
of Fried, Frank, Harris, Shriver
and Kampelman, with offices in
Washington, New York and
London.
Reflecting his personal inter-
est in education. Dr. Kampel-
man, who received his Doctor of
Philosophy degree in Political
Science from the University of
Minnesota and his Doctor of
Laws degree from New York
University, is former chairman
and a board member of the
Greater Washington Education-
al Telecommunications Associa-
tion and served as founder and
moderator of the award win-
ning public television program,
"Washington Week in Review."
Ho is a board member of
Mount Vernon College in Wash-
ington and of the Institute for
American Universities, Aix-En-
Provence, France, and overseer
of the College of the Virgin Is-
lands.
He previously served on the
faculties of the University of
Minnesota, University of Wis-
consin, Bennington College,
Howard University and the
Claremont Graduate School.
MAX M. KAMPELMAN
Miramar Coffee
Raises $700
The Miramar home of Jackie
Rosen was the scene of a cof-
fee and solicitation meeting in
lehalf of the UJA/Jewish Fed-
eration campaign, marking the
first time that area has partici-
pated i:i such fund-raising. Some
S700 was raised for Israel and
world Jewry.
Marcia Tobin, president of
Federation's Women's Division,
and Marty Jacobson presented
an educational tool entitled
"Road Show" which posed the
question: "Why a woman's
gift?"
A solicitation coffee was also
he'd at the home of Eleanor
Handelman in the Women's Di-
vision effect to meet a goal of
300,000 for 1S73. _,
i
*\




Page 12
Jewlstf ncrkO-M and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 1*, 4975-
'
? Ask Abe ?,
by ABE HALPERN
QUESTION: Wbere can we
find the quotation: Peace, peace,
when there is no peace?
(Name withheld upon request)
ANSWER: This quotation can
be found twice in the prophetic
book ot Jeremiah.
"They have healed also the
hurt of my people lightly, say-
ing: Peace, peace, when there is
no peace." (Jeremiah 6:14)
"And they have healed the
hurt of the daughter of my peo-
ple lightly saying: Peace, peace
when there is no peace." (Ibid
8:11)
In the Soncino publication of
the Book of Jeremiah the follow-
ing commentary appears with
reference to the above quotation:
"healed. The subject is the
prophets and priests. Lightly.
Simply by assuring them that all
is well. Like faithless physicians
they dismissed their patient
without going to the trouble of
examining him properly; sooth-
ing him with the medicine of
pleasant soundinn phrn^es when
what was wanted was the deep-
cutting knife of a thorough-going
repentance." (Ibid Pane 46)
It is interesting to note that
the prophecy of Jeremiah extend-
ed from 624 B.C.S. (after the
destruction of the Temple and
the overthrow of the Judean
ed from 624 B.C.E. (after the
2500 years ago). How prophetic
this thought is for our present
time!
One has only to consider what
happened in our own lifetime
from the beginning of the 20th
century; World War I, World
War II, the Holocaust, the crea-
tion of the State of Israel follow-
ed by constant warfare, the
Korean War, the Indo-China War,
etc. "Peace, peace when there is
no peace."
Editor's note:
Please send questions to "^
??? ASK ABE til
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Flor'da 33020
Feb. 23 Brunch At Acmarius
m
Will Honor Harold Soble
Julius Freilich, Paul Weiner, David Wiggins
1
Paul Weiner, Eleanor Weiner, Hy Kalus, Lewis E. Cohn
'
hhhhmt
Oil Geologists are Sure
They've Found a Gusher
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Oil geologists drilling in the Ramallh
region of the West Bank have indicated that they are about to
tap a reservoir of oil estimated to contain seven billion barrels,
100 times Israel's annual oil requirements.
The news touched off a slight rise in oil shares on the Tel
Av.v Stock Exchange. But investors with past experience of oil
finds that failed to materialize are acting with caution.
The director of the oil exploration and investment depart-
ment of the treasury said that plans are ready to develop the
Raraallah stte if positive results are achieved. He added however
that if would take more than a year to raise the necessary money
to start working the site.

Dr. Saslaw Is
City Of Hope
Luncheon Guest
Dr. Milton Sibley Saslaw, di-
rector of the Dadc County De-
partment of Health, was to be
the featured guest speaKer at the
annual luncheon of the South
Broward Chapter City of Hope
Thursday in the Regency North
Pavilion of the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood, according to an an-
nouncement made by Mrs. Jeff-
rey Portnoy, Chapter president.
Chairperson for the event was
to be Mrs. Lee Rosen, with the
Mesdames Eve Slatkin and Minna
Hirsch as cochairpersons, Mrs.
Betty S. Hoffman, publicity chair-
person.
Dr. Saslaw, whose distinguish-
ed career as a physician, research
scientist and teacher in Florida
dates back to 1937, is a graduate
of New York University Medical
. College, and holds both the
Master's and Doctoral degrees in
Public Health from the Univer-
sity of California at Los Angeles.
A Fellow of the American Col-
lege of Cardiology and a leading
internist. Dr. Saslaw has been
president of the Heart Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, executive
and research director of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital, president of the Florida
Association of County Health Of-
ficers, Fellow of the Royal So-
ciety of Health, and Professor of
Epidemiology and Public Health
at the University of Miami
School of Medicine.
City of Hope, an international-
ly known treatment and research
center established in 1913, treats,
free of charge, regardless of race,
color or creed, patients suffering
from cancer and leukemia, heart,
blood and respiratory afflictions,
diabetes and disorders of heredi-
\y and metabolism.
There are 500 chapters in 28
states. South Florida has over
1.500 members. The first chapter
was started 22 years ago by Mrs.
Cy Tubyn Plassky.
Mrs. Irving Bloom of North
Miami Beach is president of the
Florida Council of Chapters. A
regional office was opened last
October at 9553 Harding Ave.,
Surfside.
Mrs. Lily Edelman
Guest Speaker At
Council Meeting
Lily Edelman, director of the
B'nai B'rith Commission on Adult
Jewish Education and national
program director for the world's
largest and oldest Jewi.sh service
organization, addressed the Brow-
ard-Palm Counties Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges at its meet-
ing last week in the Home Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion in Hallandale. The Council
comprises the 25 lodges in the
two counties.
Mrs. Edelman edits a quarterly
magazine for adult study en-
titled "Jewish Heritage" and
serves as hook editor for "The
National Jewish Monthly." She
also serves as coeditor of the
Jewish Heritage Classics Series,
being published for B'nai B'rith
by Viking Press.
Mrs. Edelman was formerly
executive secretary of the Na-
tional Academy for Adult Jew-
ish Studies of the United Syna-
gogues (1953-1957), and educa-
tional director of the East and
West Association, an internation-
al educational organization found-
ed and headed by the late Pearl
S. Buck. She joined the B'nai
B'rith Department of Adult Jew-
ish Education in 1957.
A graduate of Hunter College
(magna cum laude. Phi Beta
Kappa), Mrs. Edelman holds an
M.A. in English Literature from
Columbia University, and a Pro-
fessional Diploma in Adult Edu-
cation Administration from
Teachers College. Columbia. She
has been a frequent contributor
to the professional journal
"Adult Leadership," and is
sketched in "Who's Who in
American Women" and "Who's
Who in American Education."
Israeli Month Opens I
In Food Fair Here '
The Food Fair ctoain will have
an Israeli Month in 15 of their
supermarkets in the Miami area
starting this week.
The promotion sale will in-
clude a variety of fine imported
'Israeli quality products which
will be displayed in a special
Israeli section of these super-
markets.
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, Je-
hoshua Meshulach, of the Buy
Israel Organization, who worked
closely with the Food Fair man-
agement to organize the promo-
tion campaign, said that this is
the first food chain in the United
States to have an Israeli Month
in their supermarkets.
Yeheskel Kassif, commissioner
of the Government of Israel
Trade Center in' New York, was
instrumental in helping to make
the necessary contact between
the Food Fair organization and
the Israeli .importers in. New
York in order to supply the
merchandise for this campaign.
He also supplied the Food Fair
stores with Israeli colored posters
to decorate the stores.
SINCE THE Buy Israel cam-
paign started in Greater Miami
in October, 1973, after the Yom
Kippur War, sales of Israeli food
products have increased over 400
per cent, said Meshulach.
Israeli food products are now
available in more than 100 food
stores in the Miami area in com-
parison with some 25 stores one
i;ear ago.
"Shipments of Israeli products
for the coming Passover are on
their way directly from Israel to
the Miami port. This helps to re-
duce the cost of transportation
which makes it possible to re-
duce the prices of the products,"
Meshulach said.
The Buy Israeli office is or-
ganizing during this year at least
150 exhibits and tasting parties
of Israeli products, in compari/
son with 100 last year, with Jew-
ish organizations. Temple sister-
hoods, and condominiums in
order to stimulate the demand
for them.
"The Jewish Federation of Buf-
falo, NY, recently started a simi-
lar Buy Israel campaign follow-
ing the methods and procedures
of the Buy Israel office in Miami
Beach. Jewish communities in
other cities in Florida are plan-
ning to start Buy Israel cam-
paigns in their communities in
the very near future," Meshulach
said.
"It's not too hard to drop a
box of cookies, candy, wine, toilet
articles and other such Made-in-
Isjael, products into your basket
as you shop," Meshulach added.
WITH OVER 200,000 Jews in
the South Florida area alone,
only $1 a week, or $50 a year,
spent by marketers on Made-in-
Israel food products, can gener-
ate some $10 million annually in
foreign exports from Israel.
Food Fair Stores on Miami
Beach participating in Israeli
Month are at:
1845 Alton Rd., 700 W. 41st St.,
520 Collins Ave.. 7410 Collins
1020 Alton Rd.. 969 Nomandy Dr.,
and 160079th St. Causeway.
In North Miami Beach, they
are at 1399 NE 163rd St., 1800
NE 185th St.
In Miami: 12255 Biscay ne
Blvd., 13342 NW 7th Ave.
In Hallandale, 1401 Hallandale.
Beach Blvd.
In Surfside, 9400 Harding Ave. -
BROWARD TEEN TOUR 1975
TO ISRAEL
Sponsored and arranged by Broward Board of Rabbis
Depart June 15 ___...... .__. __.......... Return July 14t 1975
Cl 'JQ7 Led by Mrs. Shirley M. Cohen
*J ,*y i p|us $3 00 tax and $25.00 registration fee
inon Refundable) .
Including
Round Trip Economy airfare on Scheduled airlines
Great accommodations .... Athens 2 days and balance in Israel
"0 meals daily _......---------------Full Sightseeing (including Eilat)
Educational sessions--------- Israeli guides and counsellors
Medical Insurance ------ Kibbutz and Moshav experience's'
Guided visits to Universities ____Meeting with Israeli youth
and much much more!!!!!!
Call your Rabbi for application and more information

RABBI
Avrom Drazin
President
Morris Skop
Vice President
Philip Labovitz
Secretary
Robert Frazin
Treasurer
Morton Malavsky
David Shapiro
Stephen C. Lisrfeld
Samuel Jaffe
Harvey Rosenfeld
Harry Schwartz
Broward Board of Rabbis
TEMPLE
Israel'Miramar
Shalom/Pompano
Beth Israel'Ft. Laud.
Solel/Hollywood
PHONE
961-1700
942-6410
735-4040
989-0205
Shalom/Hollywood 981-6111 '
Sinai Hollywood 920-1577
Sinai /Hollywood 920-1577
Beth El/Hollywood 920-8225
Beth El/Hollywood 920-8255
Hallandale
Jewish Cent./Hallandale 920^9109
Beth Am/Hollywood 983-9841
Emanuel/Ft. Laud. 731-2310
Chaplain/Broward Cry. 966-7751
Hebrew Cong. /Boca Raton 391-8900
Boca Raton 426-1600
Detailed itinerary will be available in the near furore.
Reservations and tour arrangements by
Peters/Shalom Tours Inc. 925-8222
fcabbi Morton Malavsky, Teen Tour Chairman for
Broward Board of Rabbis 981-6111
The Broward Teen Tour is supported by Jewish Welfare
Federations of North and South Broward and offer scholar-
ship subsidies to applicants who need seme.
For Scholarship information and interview call-
NORTH BROWARD JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION 764-8899
SOUTH BROWARD JEWISH WELFARE FDERATION 921-8810
"* _______ ...,.
David Rosenfeld
Arthur Abrams
Harold Richter
Norman Mandel
Ben Rosayn
*v-*


tu-uary 14, 1975
*.fewisf> ncrkKar and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
;ide Down is Rightside Up in Politics
lued from Pa*;e 4
the vjilderness of an
vilization.
incensed by what is
[being called the great-
of wealth from one
another in the history
lie overnight establish-
lie feudal Arab world
er of international ti-
the industrialized na
ing on the borderline
cy and/or fealty.
U.S. the other day
$25 million grant in
in a effort to "en-
Syrians to adopt "a
aurse" in the Middle
I CAN that possibly
$25 million stacked
the Arab capacity
j t<> buy huge hunks ot
st Germany and even
our own case with
kce of another pardon-
I SDiro T. Agnew)?
the administration
e" to bvfa for sucW a
tsurrotiwSudHas^lSyria
[petropetentates dedi-
nything BUT modera-
to judge by their
policies? .
INALLY, American
i>r American Jewry
ble of paid-for Gentile
jmpeting Israel in a
^une as "that only bas-
aocracy in the Middle
iex finger shaking
voice suitably quiv-
the rostrums of I*
and United Jewish
ions.
Charles Percy (R,
i Stevenson (D., 111.)
changing.
fey say. is "draining
never had a thing
hatand the Israelis
T
flexible" about the prospett of
committing national suicide as
It is announced from Capitol
Hill.
The time is past, they say, that
Israel can automatically count on
U.S. approval.
LET'S SEE, what were the fat
lecture fees we paid them? But
will just have to become "more
where conviction is concerned.
that is a question we must not
ask, and surely, we would never
have kept them in our stable if
they had no convictions.
Besides, where oil is, that is
where the the heart is also.
Another bird trills, and I re-
call my first meeting with David
Ben-Gurion when I was still a
youngster. It was in the waning
days of his premiership. I en-
tered his office at the Kirya in
Jerusalem and saw no one. Then
in a corner of the room, where
two walls of bookcases came to-
gether at right angles, I saw him
standing on his head in yoga
repose.
"This," he said by way of greet
ing, "is the only position from
which to observe world affairs.'
Dr. Arieh Plotkin will be
the guest speaker when the
Women's Division of Jewish
Federation joins with the
women of Aquarius at a
fund raising luncheon
Wednesday, March 5, at
noon in the Cascade Room.
It was a red lettep-day for residents of
Galahad Dade last'week*'as they met to : >
honor Max Gl Koetngidhnd-W- expres4 ''
""fhefr" WWHMnetit to "Jewish-":survival r1
through the 1975 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Israel Emergency Fund. Together
at the event were (left to right) Honoree
Max G. Koenig; Bldg. A Chairman Sam
Portnay; Bldg. A Cochairman Nathan.Zel-
ler; Bldg, B Chairman Al tdmpl; $es'(.
speaker'-Dr. irviygLehrman of Temple
EKiamb-'ETrGalahatfs'ajordihaiing Chair-
man Phil Brill; Vice Chairman Al Golden;
and Bldg. C Chairman Benjamin Hoch-
berg.
Comes To Address NCJW
The Discussion Group of the
Hollywood Section, NX'JW will
:neet at 1 p.m. Monday to hear
Gladwin Comes, director of the
Planetarium of BtWard Com-
I ...iiity*'Coilege "discuss "Beyond
th* MhlH:loi'-VWrfl,"IVe Can
Kxpect In Future Space Travel"
at the Home Home Federal
Building, Hallandale. The com-
munity is invited.
Background: Sadat 'Crowds9 Weren't There
from Page 4
rly that Bobbie be-
Iner's friendship, be-
guiltless and felt
jpthing to reveal about
jws that she carried
personal guilt for
tit trouble on him,
p;- to relieve it and
[Under pressures she
tolerate nor escape
Bath.
[ harrowing personal
the saddest I have
rill haunt me for a
come. But I am also
It so few have spok-
t the civil liberties
case.
ION to a long, in-
fce in The Village
Alexander Cockburn
er Hef?"), the best
|on this freedom side
was a New York
h by William Safire,
ivil liberties liberals
^stirred by the story
astein and her fate.
in pretty late my-
because a long
fith Hefner might
me in some way.
[Hugh Hetner can
himself, which he
he struck back at
pr's office and took
Olive in his dra-
Chicago press
good lawyer in Ed-
It Williams and re-
jigh to see him
bwn problem if the
force should decide
|e against him.
lould a fragile,
ave had to pay so
Br whatever power
b pi the federal
Tive decided they
PARIS (JTA) Egyptian
Presidnet Anwar Sadat arrived
here last week for a three-day
state visit, his first official call
on a west European country.
French and Egyptian circles
stress that the visit was not a
normal exchange between chiefs
of state but a major Egyptian
attempt to break loose from the
pressure exerted on it directly
by the Soviet Union and in-
directly by the United States.
FRENCH AND Egyptian cir-
cles stress that Sadat was seek-
ing in France political, economic
and military aid while tighten-
ing its ties with France and the
rest of Western Europe.
President Sadat had previous-
ly said that he would seek from
France "large quantities of
weapons" now denied to him by
the Soviet Union. Egyptian
spokesmen in Paris say that
Egypt would Hke to obtain "ev-
erything it needs in this field."
Preliminary contracts already
negotiated in Cairo and signed
here during the Egyptian presi-
dent's stay in Paris provided for
the purchase of Mirage planes
(both Mirage III-C and the so-
phisticated F-l), Crotale ground
to air missiles, SS ground-to-
ground anti-tank rockets, ra
dars, electronic equipment, heli-
copters and tanks.
FRENCH BUSINESS circles
were informed that Egypt al-
ready has a $1 billion credit for
these purchases granted by
Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, and
additional credits liable to run
to several billion dollars are ex-
pected.
The French government has
reportedly already approved a
$120 million credit for such ci-
vilian projects as two nuclear
plants, an oil refinery and other
major projects.
French sources say they ex-
pect "thousands of Frenchmen"
to leave for Egypt during the
next few years to reorganize
that country"s indusrial and eco-
nomic activities.
POLITICALLY, Egypt expects
to obtain French and West Eu-
ropean backing at the United
Nations Security Council, where
two west European countries,
France and Britain, are perma-
nent members with veto rights,
and elsewhere.
Such backing, say Egyptian
sources here, would lift super
power pressures on Egypt and
be a first step toward a ma-
jor alliance between Europe and
Official France is displaying
all its traditional pomp and pa-
geantry for the Egyptian presi-
dent's visit. Welcomed at Orly
Airport (where eight days ago
Arab terrorists wounded 20
Frenchmen and took 1C people
hostage) by President D'Estaing
and his wife, he drove into the
center of Paris by car.
FROM THERE, he was driven
to his official residence accom-
panied by two squadrons of
presidential guards on horseback
and with drawn swords. Drums
and fifes accompanied him on
this route. There were no sight-
seers to see the presidential
cavalcade. Even at the corner of
the Rue du Feauburg SL Honore
and the Avenue Marigny, the
city's busiest intersections there
were only some 20 people (main-
ly plain clothes detectives) who
stood in the rain to watch Sa-
dat's grey Citroen-MaseratL
Sadat strangely enough resid-
f JEFFER'
^^FUNERAL HOMES, INC
DIRECTORS:
Irwio Jaffer
Mddnin Jcffer Alvin Jtfr
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.. HOWS. LI.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE..8KLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W.DIXIE HWY..MIAMI
305/947-1185
Rcpceualcd by: Sonny Levitt. F
625 S.OLIVE AVE..WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Rep.twnled by PWip temsli. F.O.
Services available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areas ,
ed in Paris in the former Roth-
schild family home, the Hotel
Marigny. (Hotel is the French
expression for large private pal-
aces or large town mansions or
privately owned palaces).
The Hotel Marigny was
bought by the French govern-
ment from the Rothschild fam-
ily in 1972.
Situated practically across the
stieet from the Elysee Palace,
it was converted by President
Georges Pompidou into an of-
ficial residence for foreign
guests a French Blair House.
..ai was its liist official guest.
THE POLICE spokesman said
that the security precautions
taken for Sadat were superior
to anything done in the past.
PALMER'S -
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY'
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
4444921 -4444922
3279 S W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
<
Repir
ft
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
'JEWISH fUNlBAl MMCTOM"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATK
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE HWV.. N.M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
WtemocioC
Cjazdtns
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
920-8225 or_write:^ $}z'??\
"TEMPLE BETH EL~ /?.-?-'
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: ___
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 14

*Jewisi) rk radian!
and Shofar of Hollywood
_
Friday, February 14, T975
ii -.'
*!BpV
Community Calendar
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17
National Council of Jewish Women Discussion Group
Home Federal Building, Hallandale noon
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting As-
sembly Hall 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19
Brandeis University National Women's Council Luncheon
in honor of National President Mrs. Stern Home of
Mrs. J. Smolian 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Purim Dance 9 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 23
Jewish Community Centers Open House and Magic Show
for children under 11 and parents at the Centers
12:30 till 2:30
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting
Home Federal Building, Hallandale 10 a.m.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah Great Jewish Books and
Issues series Home Federal Building, Hollywood --
1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26
B"nai B'rith Women. Chapter 725 Luncheon Orange-
brook Country Club 11:30 a.m.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27
Hollywood Hadassah, Sabra Group Board Meeting 9:45
a.m.
***' ; ''" I../....,*;....... :.:.. l"iri.!;,:: I,,. ..npi 11 :;!':;: in : :i'i:::., i,.. I ,.ii!i,n j i:. ;^i*......;'.., / ;: mm,.,.
The Fairways South recent solicitation was attended by
85 people who are helping to raise money for the United
Jewish Appeal/Jewish Federation of South Broward
Israel Emergency Fund. Chairman of the Fairways South
Building is Sam Weinstein, (right) pictured here with
the honoree for the event, Jerome Rubenstein. This
marked the first time an organized solicitation has been
held at Fairways South.
Marking their first Vu'ticipation in an UJA Jewish Fed-
eration campaign, the women of newly constructed
Quadomain will join with the Women's Division of Fed-
eration to sponsor a fund raising luncheon at the Jockey
Club Feb. 25. Sh:n< y Cole, (left) Ann Leffel, (right) and
Keva Baritz (second from left) are cochairmen of the
building. Leah FraiikJc. and Ceil Orenstein are in charge
of RSVP's, while Belle Wolfe is coordinating transporta-
tion for the event.
Community Seder March 26
Temple Sinai, 1201 J.'hnson
St., Hollywood, will hold its an-
nual community Kosher Seder,
Wednesday night, March 26, in
the Haber Karp Soda] Hall.
Tickets are available f"i mem-
bers and non-mem I ;:.: For in-
formation and seating arrange-
ments contact Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Harari, chairmen, or the tem-
ple office. Rabbi David Shapiro,
Rabbi Chaim Listfield, Cantor
Yehudah L. Heilbratin and the
members of the temple choir
will conduct the Seder.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) 1976 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why is it that the days of
the week do not have any
names in the Hebrew
language?
After the State of Israel was
reestablished in 1948, there was
some consideration to establish
formal names for the days of the
week in Hebrew. This attempt
was discarded and, therefore, the
days of the week in Hebrew are
still referred to by numbers in-
stead of proper names. This
means, for example, Sunday is
referred to as the first day of the
week, Monday, the second, etc.
Some of the Jewish commen-
taries in the Bible consider this
practice as a partial fulfillment
of the Commandment in the
Bible (Exodus 20.8) which says
"remember the Sabbath. ." By
numbering the days in the week
and by referring to each of them
by the appropriate number, we
remember the Sabbath which is
the. focaj pqjnt of ftp numbers.
Thus, every day of the week is
referred to by its distance from
the Sabbath.
Why does the Bible make
it a special commandment to
honor one's parents?
This is one of the command-
ments which commentaries note
is arrived at by sheer logic.
However, the Torah made it a
special point to issue this com-
mandment for a number of rea-
sons.
In honoring one's parents, be-
sides being logical, one uses it
as a means of honoring God.
Whatever honor one would show
to God would be empty if one
would not honor his narents. It
is for this reason that God is
often referred to as our "Father."
Commentaries like Abrabranel
claim that the honor given one's
parents sets an example for one's
own children to follow. Honoring
one's parents is, therefore, a
means of teaching one's children
by example.
Others claim that honoring
one's parents is a means of ex-
pressing gratitude for that which
one has received from others.
In a way, the whole Jewish tra-
dition is based upon the concept
of gratitude. Our obedience to
God is based upon our indebted-
ness to Him to be expressed in
a measure of gratitude for the
many things we enjoy by His
grace. Likewise, honoring one's
parents is a measure of gratitude
for all our parents have done for
us.
MICHAEL. L.OBEL.
Michael Jan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Lobel, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 15, at
Temple Sinai.
ft ft ft
SHOOBIE GESTEN
Shoobie, son of Mrs. Anita
Gesten, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Feb. 15, at Temple
Beth El.
ft ft ft
JONATHAN LANE
Jonathan, son of Mrs. Sandra
Lane, will be Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, February 22, at Tem-
ple Beth El.
RONNIE SEGAL
Ronnie, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Segal, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Friday, Feb. 14, at Temple
Israel of Miramax.
ft ft ft
LANCE SHINDEB
Lance, son of Mr. and Mrs,
Earl Shinder, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 15, at Tem-fj.
pie Israel of Miramar.
ft ft ft
MORDECAI DRAZIN
Mordecai, son of Rabbi and
Mrs. Avrom Drazin will be Bar.
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 22, at
Temple Israel of Miramar.
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. announces
that Rabbi Harold Richter. Chaplain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the following hospitals on a
regular basis:
Morxlays Doctors. Community and
South Florida State Hospitals.
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
i. ) i-i-i i
Fridays Hollywood Medical Center and
Biscayne Medical Center.
The Rabbi will also visit nursing homes
and penal institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will visit institutions in
Fort Lauderdale on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
For further information, please visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison SL, Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 966-7751.
Kabbi Rkhltr
Sabra Offers An Extra Prize To i
Readers Of The Jewish Floridian J
Dr Arieh Plotkin
Brunch Speaker
The growing tension in the
Middle East and the serious cri-
sis facing all Jews is recognized
by the Golden Bay Towers resi-
dents.
A complimentary brunch will
be hosted by Jerome Gevirman
and Meyer Kaplan, cochairmen,
Hallandale Beach-West, Sunday,
Feb. 16, at noon in the Recrea-
tion Room of Golden Bay Tow-
ers for all residents.
The guest speaker will be Dr.
Arich Plotkin, outstanding poli-
tical scientist. A gifted and elo-
quent speaker, he will present
"on the scene" information re-
garding Israel and world Jewry.
The committee members of
Golden Bay Towers include Sam
Stept, chairman; Herman Ekus,
Ira Jablin, Harvey Kraus, Joseph
Shmcltzer, Dr. Max Schulman
and Charles Upin.
The Sabra International Recipe
Contest which is being advertised
in The Jewish Floridian has been
expanded to give an additional
prize opportunity to our readers.
Any reader who sends a recipe
using Sabra, the liqueur of Israel,
as an ingredient will be eligible
to win a deluxe Sabra Mini
Chalice Gift Set which includes
a bottle of Sabra and special
serving cups.
All entries will also be eligible
for the grand prize of a trip to
Israel plus 40 other fine prizes.
Sitmar Announces
'Nostalgia Cruise'
Of Caribbean
The first "nostalgia theme"
cruise to sail the Caribbean has
been announced by Sitmar
Cruises.
Departing from Port Ever-
glades, March 29, the 25.000-ton
T.S.S. Fairwind will feature the
big band sounds of the Tommy
Dorsey Oichest.a directed by
Murray McEachern.
Additional nostalgic atmos-
phere will be added by Frank
Breese who will host The Gold-
en Days of Radio on the Fair-
wind's inti-a ship system. Treats
of the 40s will also include
trivia and bobby sox contests,
an "old tyme" Soda Shoppe, a
jukebox filled with original re-
cordings popular during that
decade, a costume ball and some
of the best films of that great
era.
In making the announcement,
John R. Berry, vice president-
marketing, said, "Passengers'
enthusiastic response to Sitmar's
four West Coast Nostalgia
Cruises on the Fairwind's sis-
ter .ship, the T.S.S. Fairsea,
prompted us to add a similar
theme cruise to our Caribbean
program.
Send your recipes now to Sabra
International Recipe Contest, c/o
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box
01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Enter as often as you wish.
Each recipe should be sent in a
separate envelope. Entries must
be post-marked by Feb. 28, 1975.
Religious
Services
HAUANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTKH
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danzlaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
8INAI (Temple) of NORTH DADS
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irvlna
snulkee.
NORTH BROWARD
C0-ltL SPR'NGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer-
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitx.
T m^"^ JEWISH CENTER, 875J
&%* St. (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Oroaa.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNO ISPtAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd. op.
all'*'* H.'!>'w<' Hill. High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
T^hPliE BEJH~e\r7Re>orm) 13.51 S.
JV a ,H.ollv*ood. Rabbi Samuel
Ro.,renfe?d"'H'nt """" Harvev M'
8fiIH AL.OM_ (Te;"P' Ceniervi.
M.i. ^i?1 Ar,n'"' ** Rb' Morton
-r^l?^.v*k>r- Cantor .rvlno. Qotd.
!JS aSE BKETH/HM (Conaervatlve).
TEMP? 62n, ** o"ywood.
th. cSOLEL (Liberal). SO01
art TV Ho"yvvood. Rabbi Rob-

_ Sir Ai fcmsrvtfve). ttfjv
A..^. S4 J*?hM Pvld Sh.ntro
*;C.?v.P"J,bl Ch,im 8- Llttfield.
-raVu?.. iV.!'5"? Hellbraun
tivel 1o,onVH,f P'NES h.J. tS N- University Dr.. Pem-
broke P.nea. Rabbi Aaron Shaoero.
MIRAMAR
TE*2o'L8W iS5AEt. Drazin. 'Mh R0D| Avrom
PEMBROKE PINES
TEiv.^Iinil.1iHiL,P,NE Rhh V Per"broka Pinea,
""pl Aaron Shaoero.
9
CANDIEIIGHTING TIAtf
3 ADAR 5:54
f *


,.. I
^ieontctn

I said that more than history repeats it-
T; historians repeat each other's errors. How
more heinous must it be when a historian
s ad nauscum his own errors after being
ed of them.
he classic example of the perpetuation of
is Cecil Roth's "A History of the Mar-
" which has been republished four times
it first appeared in 1932.
P'lli: LATEST hard cover edition is by
Ion Press (New York, n.p.) and the paper
by Schocken Books. S5.50. Both editions
In the same 424 pages.
The only new addition is an introduction by
[ Salomon. He writes that Chapter V of the
is most in need of revision." This under-
went goes along with some pseudo-revision-
eories of Salomon.
[e states that Roth once replied "Nothing"
s question, "What did the average 'Marranos'
of Judaism when they first arrived in a
such as Amsterdam?"
NY SKEPTICISM about the correctness of
swer is immaterial since Roth admitted to
1968 that his knowledge of the secret Jews
New World came from secondary or ter-
sonrces and that he was not in a position
aluate the sources. He did no original re-
h.
n his monograph, "The World of the Seph
(1954), Roth wrote about Marranos,
History That Should
Be Forgotten Now
". perhaps the majority still preserved at
heart their allegiance to Judaism and even ob
served Jewish rites (such as the Sabbath, or the
Festivals, or procuring kosher meat whenever
they could)." It is tragic that Roth's book ia
too often cited by non-Jewi>h writers.
Yosef H. Yerushalmi, of Harvard, noted that
"a secret Judaism existed among New Christians
and that many were really crypto-Jews ."
He, as well as the leading Jewish scholars
who have worked in the archives in Spain and
the New World, disagree with those who, for
example, M. A. Cohen and Saraiva, doubt their
Judaism and even existence of the Marranos.
RABBI DR. Gerson Cohen's strictures and
opinions about Netanyahu's "The Marranos of
Spain" are shared by Yerushalmi, Beinart, Revah
and myself. Yerushalmi commented that Roth's
chapter on the religion of the Marranos "synthe-
sizes data from a space of more than 300 years.
To this, I must add that Roth also failed to
distinguish among the Marranos in various geo-
graphical areas. In a footnote on their religion
(printed elsewhere), Roth distinguishes between
Mexican Marranos and others. He admits in the
footnote that Mexican Marranos were more re-
ligious than those in Europe. This does not ap-
pear in "A History."
Roth wrote beautifully, and words poured
from his pen as from a never-ending stream. Too
bad that he didn't write less and more accurately.
Page 15 fJenist FkridHan Friday, February 14, 1975
|e Glittering Story ef Comic
mny Kubelsky Inspires Us
cJDavid
SJ,
wctrtz
fER KUBELSKY ran a dry goods store in
[Waukegan 111. Did he ever think that one
every week half the country would be
king his boy Ben?
President Kennedy once told how his father
gather his family every Sunday night to
the Benny Kubelsky show, and so did
ns of others.
PHAT DID Benny Kubelsky do that was
so much attention?
rabbi of old said that the study of the
helps one remove the heat of the passions,
that's what Benny Kubelsky did too.
fc have many liberators these days. Every
day a new liberation movement emerges,
rho talks about liberating people from the
|f their passions? Isn't that more important?
here was one very strange thing about
Kubelsky. He was always 39 years old.
tin itself is a great improvement over the
fof things. This business of growing older
day is really no good at all. As you get
what happens? You get grayer, you get
|es in your face, arthritis. Who needs all
JENNY KUBELSKY, or Jack Benny as we
him better, always was 39. I think he
make everyone, at least as they watched
|ow, think they were not older, too.
When he was eight years old, his father
gave him a fiddle. If be had become a profes-
sional violinist he would have remained Kubel-
sky. That's a wonderful name for a violinist. You
don't hear of many violinists named Smith or
Atwater.
For a violinist, Kubelsky is a wonderful
name. Anyone named Kubelsky is sure to be able
to play the violin even without taking lessons.
Benny did not become a violinist, but an
actor; and Jack Benny is a more appropriate
name for an actor. But he never abandoned the
violin. When Isaac Stern asked him to join him
at the Philharmonic, he accepted, but he asked,
was it fit for him to play along with such a
master.
"BUT WHO else," Stern asked, "can induce
the public to pay $100 for a ticket?"
King David played the harp, and if he were
living in modern times, Jack Benny no doubt
would have appeared with him at Carnegie Hall.
Maybe they would have played Mendelsohn's vio-
lin concerto or perhaps David's own composition.
Hova Nagila.
David's compositions are still great favorites.
If Israel received royalties on all of his songs
that are still played it wouldn't have to sell
Bonds.
Ebb and Flow
Of Sporting
Events in Israel
v:i.i *wwas^llMMMOTMMHMIIMMMMWMMWnMMIIMM
'T'HE SPORTS fraternity here is disturbed no end over the "jump-
ing" of Victor Silberman, Israel's premier wrestler, to Canada
Silberman emigrated to the Holy Land from Russia two years ago
and because of his wrestling prowess was given every consideration
by the Hapoel Sports Association.
As a matter of fact, training quarters were established foi
him at the Wingate School of Physical Education and reputed'y
Silberman was paid a net income of 2.500-3.000 Israel Pounds
monthly. This is considered quite a stipend by the average Israeli
who probably earns half that amount each month.
RECENTLY SILBERMAN took the bronze medal in the world
wrestling tournament conducted in Turkey and was counted uoon
by the Israelis to produce the first Olympic medal for his country.
From what I can gather, Silberman beeame frustrated with
the fact that there was no opposition for him to train with at
Wingate. As a matter of fact, he was wrestling with a plastic
contraption which, naturally, could not give him any competition
other than to keep him in physical shape.
BASED ON his showing in Turkey, it was rather easy for
wrestling zealots from Canada to lure him away from his new
home. The sad part of the tale is that his departure has pot a
crimp into the overall thinking of the sports bodies here who now
feel that perhaps too much money, time and energy is expended
in keeping the local athletes primed.
Despite all its problems, Israel vigorously pursues a strong
athletic program and is most desirous of holding its own with
other nations in international competitions.
With Silberman gone, the few hopes for a possible 2or>d show-
ing on the part of the Israelis in the Montreal Olymoiada to be
held in 1976 rests with Esther Shachmarov-Roth, the splendid
female sprinter and hurdler, and David Brenner, the young swim-
mer who captured a gold medal in the Asian games held recently
in Iran.
THERE WAS a strong likelihood that both Shachmarov-Roth
and Brenner would train on the West Coast to receive the benefit
of more advanced techniques from American track and swimming
mentors.
In all likelihood the track and field star will work in one of
the San Diego colleges while Brenner is slated to receive instruc-
tion from the UCLA swimming coach.
The trials and tribulations of Dave Newmark continue ta
haunt him as the former Columbia-Chicago Bulls hoopster has left
these parts. Newmark had a fair season with the Hapoel Tel Aviv
basketball team in the National League last year and was countd
oi very heavily this year by Hapoel to better itself this year in the
hoop's standing.
THIS HOPE was predicated on the return here of Barrj
Lebowitz who was permitted to play in Holland last year.
Lebowitz is back but Newmark. after agreeing to financial
arrangements, suddenly decided to leave for India. It seems that
Big Dave has come up with a new "meshugas." He lately has taken
up yoga and wants to study under the masters.
Can't you just picture this seven foot behemoth sitting cross
legged in deep meditation on the streets of Bombay and Calcutta!
THE MACCABEE Tel Aviv basketball team is given an excel-
lent chance of reaching the semi-finals of European cup play this
year now that Russia has begged off meeting the Israelis.
The Russians, tactfully, if such a word exists in the Moscow
lexicon, decided to withdraw from cup play due to the inferior
quality supposedly of all the teams concerned.
In withdrawing, the Russians cast no aspersions on the Israelis
but offered as excuses that the army cup team involved was hav-
ing financial problems, the basketball coaches prefer to concen-
trate on preparing its national team for the Montreal Olympics
and they felt that little could be gained against the weak cup
competition which would be available.
iere Were Churchillian Giants Among the Leaders in Those Days
[WINSTON Churchill, who died just ten years
a, was undoubtedly one of the giants of the
y. The leadership which he displayed in the
World War perhaps saved Western civilization
(annihilation and certainly maintained internation-
rale during the most trying times.
relationship to the Zionist movement is not as
it. When he told a National Press Club luncheon
|ashington in 1954, "I am a Zionist. Let me make
clear. I was one of the original ones after the
ir Declaration, and I have worked faithfully for
was repeating what he had said on many occa-
Yet the record is filled with many contradic-
1921, he could say clearly: "If in the course of
[years (the Jews) become a majority they
By would take (the government) over." But be-
gat year was over, he engineered the first par-
Palestine, separating "Yansjordan, excluding
fhe area to become the o.wish National Home,
(wishing Emir Abdullah as its ruler.
(Zarl
*4L
'pert
In 1922, he put his signature to the Churchill
White Paper which sought to clarify the Balfour Dec
larationthat it did "not contemplate that Palestine
as a whole should be converted into a Jewish National
Home, but that such a Home should be founded in
Palestine."
THIS COULD also be interpreted as being a justi-
fication of the exclusion of Transjordan, with the in-
ference that what remained of Palestine would then
be Jewish.
It is true that he always had kind and encouraging
words for what the Jews were doing in Palestine, and
emphasized vital aspects of that development. In 1939,
he told the House of Commons of Jewish achievements
in promoting industry and making the desert bloom,
adding: "So far from being persecuted, the Arabs have
crowded into the country and multiplied till their pop
ulation has increased more than even all world Jewry
cculd lift up the Jewish population."
YET WHEN he served as wartime Prime Minister
he confirmed the hated White Paper of 1939 which
set a five year limit on Jewish immigration and al-
lowed for only 29,000 additional Jews to come into
the country.
He had forgotten that four years earlier he had
bitterly attacked the same White Paper in Parliament
in these words: "The provision in that document that
Jewish immigration can be stopped in five years time
by the decision of an Arab majoritywhat is that but
the destruction of the Balfour Declaration. What is that
but a breach of faith!"
4
H


Page 16
*Je*ist) ftortikMi and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. Febraary 14
151

> :
y run

Shemona
Maalot
BeitShean
Where others
would kill
innocent children,
we will build
schools.
Where others
would destroy
buildings, we
will build homes.
Where others
would take
life, we will
sustain it.
We stand
firmly with
the people
of Israel.
Let them know it.
\AfeAreOne
OVE TOTHe BRAS. GMBRBBNCY RJM5
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC.
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810
I'nj ;
-,...


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