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:
AA00014307:00113

Related Items

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


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Full Text
and S1IOI Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 5 Number 5
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 28, 1975
Price 25 cents
'Federation Shabbat1 To Be
Observed Friday, March 7 'Given Okay to Leave
Two Soviet Artists
Dr. Meron Levitate, cochairman
of the Metropolitan Division of
the Jewish Federation/Israel
Emergency Fund 1975 Campaign,
and Rabbi Avrom Drazim, presi-
dent of the Broward Board of
Rabbis, have jointly proclaimed
Friday, March 7, as "Federation
Shabbat."
In every congregation in South
Broward, the service for that
evening will be dedicated to an
awareness of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund and the needs of the Jew-
ish people in Israel and in our
community.
"The cooperation of all the
rabbis and congregations in this
area has been superb." Dr. Levi-
tate stated. "The commitment of
our religious leadership towards
the survival of the Jewish people
is not parochial toward their own
temples but encompasses the en-
tire length and breadth of Juda-
ism."
Federation Shabbat will be
held during the normal Friday
night services March 7 and will
be conducted by Rabbi Avrom
Drazin, Temple Israel of Mira-
mar; Rabbi Robert Frazin, Tem-
ple Solel; Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Rabbi, Temple Beth El; Rabbi
Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth
Shalom; Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz,
Hallandale Jewish Center; Rabbi
David Rosenfeld. Temple Beth
Ahm, and Rabbi David Shapiro,
Temple Sinai.
"The members of our temples
must show their solidarity with
Jews everywhere. When a Jew
cries, his anguish is felt by all
Jews. WE ARE ONE," Rabbi Dra-
zi> declared.
Rabbis participating in "Federation Shab-
bat" will include (from left) Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky, Rabbi David Rosenfeld,
Rabbi David Shapiro, Rabbi Robert Fra-
zin, Rabbi Avrom Drazin, Rabbi Dr. Sam-
uel Jaffe, Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, and
Rabbi Harold Richter.
LONDON (JTA) Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union report that Boris Azernikov, the Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist sentenced in 1971 to thrce-and-a-half years imprison-
ment in Camp Potma 19, has been released in Leningrad
to which he was transferred last week. Despite his ordeal,
he is in good health.
Azernikov has also received an exit visa to go to Israel.
He is expected to leave the Soviet Union on Mar. 6.
Azernikov, a dentist, expressed his gratitude to all who
campaigned on his behalf, and especially to the British
Dental Association.
He said that he hoped he would be able to visit Britain
at the end of March.
(In New York, the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reports that former Red Army Col. Naum Alshansky,
of Minsk, was granted permission to emigrate after a four-
year long struggle. Former Army Captain Gennady Kipnis,
a colleague of Alshansky, was allowed to leave last year,
after authorities called off a "show trial" that was to im-
plicate a number of former army personnel. Of the original
group, now only Col. Efim Davidovich, a colleague of Al-
shansky who is still harassed by authorities, remains in
Minsk.)
Hillcrest Breakfast
Raises $130,000
With 270 residents in atten-
dance, Dr. Arieh Plotkin received
a standing ovation after remind-
ing his audience that the sur-
vival of Israel depends on the
support of world Jewry, and that
"now, more than ever, the vice
is tightening around the small
community that is Israel."
A breakfast in behalf of the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal/
Israel Emergency Fund was the
occasion for Dr. Plotkin's words,
and his listeners responded by
contributing $130,000.
Sol Entin, host of the event,
was presented with a silver Kid-
dish Cup by Nathan Pritcher,
1975 Metropolitan Division chair-
man. Engraved on the memento
were the words "to Sol Entin
for love, devotion, and commit-
ment to Judaism." Mr. Entin
also received a standing ovation.
Representing Jewish Federa-
tion were Lewis Cohn, cochair-
man of the current campaign;
Melvin Baer, cochairman; and
Herbert Katz, president of Fed-
eration.
The invocation was given by
Rabbi Harold Richter.
Program Honors
Richard Tucker
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom will hold a general
meeting Monday, March 10, at
8:00 p.m. in the temple assem-
bly hall, according to Mrs. Rob-
ert Kerbel, vice president.
Since the month of March is
celebrated as Jewish Music
Month, a special program will
be presented in honor of Rich-
ard Tucker, Metropolitan Opera
tenor, whose recent untimely
death saddened the music world.
The event is open to Sister-
hood members, guests, and pros-
pective members. Refreshments
will be served.

llit>.....H Hi MM MB
'1.111W1.1IMHMUM
rll ::. i i::-'i ...I : : '
aHMNHMKl.-: ; j. n' i n 11'ill .i' n
KOHKKT ST. JOHN
Arline Pritcher Memorial Bruncheon March 10
The Women's Hillcrest Divi- inr; member of Federation and than 60 women are members of sion will be Robert St. John, a author of 15 books, some ol
sion of the Jewish Federation a life-long supporter of world the Steering Committee that is newspaper correspondent who tnem best-sellers.
will sponsor a Memorial Brunch-
Jewry, Monday, March 10.
The event will be chaired by
coordinating plans for this func- has spent the major portion of St. John has won a reputa
eon in honor of Arline Pritcher, Mrs So, Entin Mrs Alvin Hess tion. his life in Europe, Africa, and tion as a fighter for peace, jus-
who was an actively participat- and Mrs. William Rabins. Mora Guest speaker on the occa* the Middle East, and who is the tice. and freedom.
4
V'THl till..'IW.-1,1'.,...." : I
'niTTii: lainnnmiiuiimmu......
. '.-::


Page 2
*Jewis*tk>r*m*n and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 197J
JULES B. GORDON
JACOB D. MEXKES
Gordon To Be Honoree At
March 9 Campaign Breakfast
Galahad III will hold a break-
fast at 10:00 a.m. Sunday, March
9, with Col. Moshe Diskin as the
guest speaker. Jules B. Gordon
will be the honoree.
Jacob D. Menkes, chairman,
states that he expects a very
large attendance to pay tribute
to Mr. Gordon, one of Galahad
Ill's most respected residents.
Col. Moshe Diskin is a Colonel
in both the Israel Army and the
American Armed Forces. He will
report on the situation Israel
faces at this time.
Assisting Menkes as cochair-
men are Abe Bader and Charles
Lieberman, as well as a large
committee of residents.
Jack Gold To Be Honored For His
50 Years In Philanthropic Work
Dr. John Askin and Dr. Henry
Bloom, cochairmen for the 1975
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
JACK GOLD
for the Hollywood Towers, have
announced plans for a brunch
to be held in the Recreation
Room Sunday, March 2 celebrat-
ing Jack Gold's Golden Anni-
versary in philanthropic work.
Mr. Gold became affiliated
with the Jewish Federation in
1925. He has been a worker
with the Federations in Wood-
mere and Rockville Centre, Long
Island, N.Y. and since 19G6 with
the South Broward Federation.
Chairman of the Rockville
Centre Federation campaign sev-
eral times, Mr. Gold was an
active member of the fund-rais-
ing group in the Central Syna-
gogue in Nassau County. He was
also a charter member. of the
Cpl. Sidney Rosenberg Post No.
670, the first Jewish American
Legion Post and a member of
the Unity Club of Brooklyn,
N.Y.
Mrs. ferdie, Staff Visit
The Robert K. FranzMau Aux-
iliary No. 177 of Miramar
which meets at Temple Israel
of Miramar, was honored this
week by a visit from State De-
partment President Evelyn Fer-
die and her staff. Mrs. Bessie
Gibber presented the Friendship
Gavel. Refreshments were serv-
ed to guests and friends.
Beach Group
Of Hadassah
Meeting Set
Lillian (Mrs. Wm.) Schulman,
president of the Beach Group.
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah.
announces its next meeting will
be held on Wednesday. March 19,
at 12:30 p.m. in the Galahad
South Recreation Room.
Refreshments will be served
from 12:30 to 1:00 D.m. during
the social hour. Members are in-
vited to visit the Boutique Shop
where many new gifts are on
display.
Mrs. Ethel K. Schwartz, vice
president and program chairman,
will present Mrs. Sidney Munter,
speaker, who will report on the
recent Hadassah Mid-Winter Con-
ference in New York City. Mrs.
Munter, a national board mem-
ber of Hadassah. is also editor
of the "Beach Hadassah Life-
line"
Mrs. Schwartz, will dedicate a
program to the approaching Pass-
over Holidays and will speak on
its significance. Mrs. Robert
Davis, visual aid chairman, will
prepare a Passover Seder Table
in miniature.
Mrs. Schulman urges all mem-
bers to attend and to help ful-
fill the group's commitments
here and to Israel.
Oster Host Of
Cocktail Party
For Workers
Col. Martin Oster's apartment
at the Stratford Towers was the
scene of a cocktail party honor-
ing the work-
ers of the 1975
Combined Jew-
ish Appeal
Campaign i n
h i s building
this week.
Col. Oster will
again host a
cocktail party
for the cam-
paign workers
Wednesday. March 12. At that
time Dr. Meroh Levitats will ad-
dress the gathering about the
crises we are facing in Israel.
Helping the committee in
Stratford Towers as chairmen
with Col. Oster are Perry Sim-
mons and Sam Mandel. They
are aided by Harry Pine and
Dan Pollin.
i uL Oster
Attention Subscribers!
To all our subscribers who responded to our special offer
last month, we say thank you! The response was gratifying.
Processing payments, ordering and mailing of gifts require
four to eight weeks from date offer expired. Please bear with us.
The Publisher
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Temple Solel Holds Weekend
Dedication Celebration
Temple Solel dedication week-
end began last Friday with the
Chanukat Bet Ha-Kenesset (dedi-
cation) worship service at 8 p.m.
in the new temple sanctuary at
5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood.
The services honored those who
have worked to make the dream
of Solel a reality, and community
and political leaders.
Participating in the event were
the Temple Solel Choir under the
direction of Carol McKenzie; I.
A. Durbin. president of the Tem-
ple; I. Lawrence Hunter, execu-
tive vice president; and Cantor
Jerome Klement of Temple
Emanu-El. Ft. Lauderdale.
Greetings were brought by
Mayor David Keating of Holly-
wood: Rev. Claude O. Tucker,
president of the Greater Holly-
wood Ministerial Association; and
Herbert Katz. president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. A dedication prayer
was said by Rabbi Harold Rich-
ter. chaplain of the Federation
of South Broward.
Temple Solel was founded in
May 1970 by prominent Holly-
wood builder I. A. Durbin, who
felt that the need of a fast grow-
ing community of young families
in the Hollywood Hills-Emerald
Hills area could best be met by
the formation of a liberal temple
in that area.
Initially, Temple Solel was
formed with a group of 35 fami-
lies. It now has a membership of
more than 400 families under the
spiritual leadership of Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
Temple Solel is Hollywood's
only Liberal Congregation. Lib-
eral Judaism is a blend of the
traditional with the modern, com-
bining the beauty of ritual prac-
tice with the complexity and
spirit of 20th Century Judaism.
Temple Solel worshippers wear
a Yarmulka (skull cap) but the
wearing of Tallet (prayer shawl)
is optional. The prayer book of
Reform Judaism is used creative-
ly.
"Hebrew is an important aspect
of the services, as are experi-
mental features in worship," sayj
Rabbi Frazin.
Temple Solel has a very active
Sisterhood, Men's Club. Youth
Group and Junior Youth Group
which make up a working task
force behind the Temple. A wide
variety of programs, projects and
social events have highlighted the
year.
Temple Solel's dedication din-
ner dance Saturday evening prov-
ed to be a thoroughly delightful
evening in honor of the dedica-
tion of the Temple.
m
m
Temple Solel's new sanctuary at 5100 Sheridan St., Hol-
lywood, was dedicated last weekend after nearly five
years of hard work to make a dream come true.
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Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
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Friday, February 28, 1975
* Jen isi TfrridicM and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
GIDION BIBLES DISTRIBUTED
w
School Board Policy Violated
By Two Broward Elementaries
! 'I [VI
A complaint charging two
Broward elementary schools
with violating school board pol-
icy prohibiting the distribution
of religious literature through
the schools has been sent to
school superintendent, William
Drainer.
The letter, signed by Dr. Stan-
ley Kessel, chairman of the
Broward Area Committee of the
Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, noted the ADL re-
ceived complaints that children
at Hollywood Hills and West
Hollywood elementary schools
had been given "permission
slips" to take home for their
parents to sign, authorizing the
school to give the children Gid-
eon Bibles.
Dr. Kessel stated that during
ADL's inquiry both principals
claimed they had no knowledge
of explicit county school policy
barring the distribution of bi-
bles or other religious materials
through the schools. Superin-
.tendent Drainer had issued such
a policy, which referred to state
and Federal legal rulings, in
May of 1973.
The two principals told ADL
that representatives from the
Gideons had told them that the
distribution of the bibles would
be legal as long as the children's
parents had signed the permis-
sion s:ips. However, both federal
law and county school policy
prohibit the distribution of bi-
bles through the schools.
Court rulings over the years,
which have interpreted the con-
stitutional principle of "separa-
tion of church and state," have
concluded that the government,
or any of its institutions such
as the public schools, may nei-
ther advance nor retard religion.
The legal obligation of the pub-
lic schools is to remain neutral
on matters relating to religion.
In its letter, the ADL asked
Mr. Drainer to re-issue the
county school policy memoran-
dum to all principals, and re-
quested him to "refer to the
current reason for the re-issu-
ance of the memorandum, not-
ing that it is unlawful for the
schools to either warehouse or
distribute religious materials,
and that parental permission
cannot sanctify a school activity
proscribed by law."
The first complaints about the
planned bible distribution and
use of permission slips came to
ADL's attention several weeks
ago. After confirming the sub-
stance of the complaints, ADL
contacted School Board attor-
ney, Edward Marko.
Hadmsah Bond-With-Israel
Luncheon Scheduled Monday
Miriam (Mrs. Philip) Kros-
kin, chairman of Hadassah's na-
tional Service Committee, will
president of both her local chap-
ter and region.
Born in Johannesburg, South
Africa, and reared in Norfolk,
Va., Mrs. Kroskin has visited
Israel on several occasions, in-
cluding participation as a dele-
gate to the World Zionist Con-
gress in Jerusalem in 1964. Her
varied experiences in Israel, in
Hadassah and the Jewish com-
munity, have equipped her to
make a fine presentation of Ha-
dassah's program, the American
and Israeli scene.
Reservations for the South
Broward Hadassah Israel Bonds
luncheon may be made by call-
ing the Israel Bonds office in
Hollywood.
Agreeing the : :"-' was a
violation of Board poi.. Marko
contacted Superintendent Drt.n-
er. The ADL expressed its ap-
preciation to Drainer for his
"prompt and personal attention
to the matter."
It was understood that Drain-
er had contacted the principal
of Hollywood Hills school direct-
ly to explain the county school
policy on the issue of the dis-
tribution of religious literature.
After the ADL received com-
plaints about the involvement of
a second school, West Hollywood
Elementary, and after being told
by that school's principal that
he did not know of the county
school policy, the ADL decided
to request Mr. Drainer to for-
mally remind all county princi-
pals of the county's policy and
the requirements of federal law.
Arthur Teitelbaum, director
of the Anti-Defamation League's
Florida office, said "it is unfor-
tunate that the Gideon repre-
sentatives apparently misled
these two principals into think-
ing the permission slip scheme
would make it proper to utilize
their schools for the distribution
of bibles.
Fortunately, county school
policy, which flows from U.S.
Supreme Court decisions, is de-
signed to keep the schools from
becoming involved in religious
activities, a position which hon-
ors the integrity of each stu-
dent's individual beliefs."
Teitelbaum pointed out that
the schools are not prohibited
from teaching about religion,
but they must not get involved
in practicing or participating in
religious activities.
Women98 Division
Phon-A-Thon Schedule
Monday, March 17, the Women's Division "Message for
Life" Phon-A-Thon Program will be manned by many volun-
teers from the Women's Jewish organizations in Greater Holly-
wood.
The Phon-A-Thon is scheduled to run through Thursday,
March 20. The hours are 9:30 a.m. to noon and 3:00 p.m. to
| 5:00 p.m.
There will be a training session Wednesday. March 12, from
9:30 a.m. to noon in the New Federation Building, 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd.
Joan Kantz is chairman of the program.
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MKS. PHILIP KltOSKIN
be the guest speaker at the first
annual South Broward Hadassah
Bond With Israel Luncheon
Monday. William Littman, chair-
man of the South Broward Is-
rael Bonds board of governors,
and Mrs. Inrta Rochlin, Women's
Division chairman, have an-
nounced.
The Israel Bonds luncheon,
which will be held at Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood, is
jointly sponsored by the Hallan-
dale and-Hollywood chapters of
Hadassah.
To be honored with Woman
of Valor oins are Rose (Mrs.
Nathan E.) Greenberg and Mrs.
Frances M. Briefer. Serving as
Hallandale chapter luncheon
chairman is Myra (Mrs. Zach-
ary) Boosin; Olga (Mrs. Mark)
Woifia. is. Hollywood luncheon
chairman.
Mrs. Kroskin, a member of the
national board and a national
associate, is a former national
vice-president of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America.. She is also a former
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Page 4
vJewisli fkridUan and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 1975
We Relive the 1956 War
Cnce again, we are living through the 1956 Suez-
Sinai war, in which Israel was joined by Great Britain
and France to tame the Arab thrust aimed at choking
off western industrialized civilization.
The first time was right after the 1973 Yom Kippur
War, when the United States knuckled under to Soviet
Union pressure and forced Israel to halt her armies
short of a clear-cut victory on the battlefield, which
would have humiliated the Egyptians and the Syrians.
The second time is now and it comes as part of
Secretary of State Kissinger's step-by-step diplomacy
during which we keep being told over and over again
that no pressure is being applied on Israel to make
further territorial concessions without a frank state-
ment of (a) non-belligerency and (b) recognition of Is-
rael's exis:ence as a nation.
The tragic aftermath of the 1956 war, at the end of
which the Eisenhower administration sent Britain and
France scurrying from the Middle East and opened up
the area to Soviet influence for the first time in its his-
tory, was one to which our State Department and ad-
ininistratlon after administration seem to be increasingly
insensitive.
The no-win "finish" to the Yom Kippur War, to
which our own militarists in Southeast Asia appear to
have accommodated themselves so easily, is the natural
result of this insensitivity.
#The Israelis need no map drawn for thenj1,|vh,ei};L,
they.see*"that:
.,; gvpt's sanctimonious. cal> for a guarantee i
Israei'&tintagrity asva .nation-by--thei not be worth the paper it is written on;
Egypt's dragging of her heels in the matter of
opening the Suez Canal, long since cleared of debris
left over from the 1967 war, has as its purpose the
masking of her intention to violate her promises at
KM 101.
Bloody Sacrifices Sold Out
With respect to the first consideration, if Egypt or
Syria and/or any other Arab nation really intended to
recognize Israel, no guarantees would be needed.
With respect to the second, there can be no doubt
that Israel-bound cargoes will not be permitted access
through the Suez Canal, let alone Israeli shipping.
Once again, Israel is forced to go begging for what
she won at such bloody sacrifice following her victories
on the field of battle.
Kissinger's step-by-step diplomacy sounds more
reasonable but is just as brutal as American foreign
policy was back in 1956.
The Gerontological Industry
If only because it is a cliche, it is absurd to argue
that where there is smoke there is fire. All too often,
we have seen one without the other.
But New York's examination into the doings of
Rabbi Bernard Bergman, the multimillionaire operator
of a string of nursing homes there, certainly indicates
the presence of a social conflagration not necessarily
restricted to that citv alone.
Throughout the nation, and probably the world, our
"modern," and "enlightened' society's method of deal-
ing with the aged is worse than cynical. It is downright
cruel.
It operates on the assumption that getting old, like
becoming sick and dying, is something to be hidden
from the tender sensibilities of a vigorous world. And
so we commit our aged to the secret snakepits of nurs-
ing homes where the aged are not only isolated but
cruelly exploited.
This is not always true. Not all nursing homes are
snakepits. But apparently Rabbi Bergman's are. So are
countless others. And the investigation is properly air-
ing our cynical motives and our cruel procedures in a
profitable gerontological industrynot only the Rabbi's.
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Telephone 3 7 3-460J
P.O. Box 297?. Miami. Florida 33101
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1
Volume 5
Friday, February 2S, 1975
Number 5
17 ADAR 5735
Percy Was Not That Important
YT'ELL, here I go again. But
someone has to say it. I am
referring to what, over the
years, I have come to call the
conservaUon of minority energy.
Jews as a minority are fre-
quently involved in a variety of
civil libertarian causes to em-
phasize for the majority that
numbers don't always justify the
basic principles and conditions
of human freedom.
AND THEN there is Israel,
which occupies such a vast part
of our sentiments and which
keeps us on constant guard
against infractions of her com-
fort and security.
But the principle of the con-
servation of minority energy
takes the position that we can't
be i.i thcie pitching 24 hours a
day.
Xot e\c:y violation of our
rights, not every threat to Is-
rael's future is equally grave.
SoRte, in fact, are hardly a
threat at all.
' VAXD TET,' trie iriin'nrit.v mili-
tia among US make no apparent
*"tiitoncti6fis: they'center--'' into
' each ehaOi nge' as if it were- a
question cf life or death.
The result of this lack of dis-
crimination is that it dulls the
majority's ear.
Experience has shown that
the responsible majority recog-
nizes that in numbers there can
often be tyranny.
BUT IF we keep their hot-
line to public decency, morality
and justice jangling day and
night, pretty soon they'll simply
refuse to answer the phone
right or wrong, emergency or
not.
Furthermore, this excessive
need to be the public caretaker
suggests that Jews have a pri-
ority claim on morality which
others can not, from time to
time, claim for themselves. Is it
inconceivable that sometimes we
are wrong?
I have in mind the recent flap
over Sen. Percy.
Now, it is true that we have
the prospect of a growing anti-
Israel sentiment in the United
States. Part of it has to do with
the fact that as a nation we
beaten your enemy's two main
armies, and then you elect to
feed them and to supply them
with water and medicines while
negotiating a disengagement, it
is the height of folly not to re-
cognize that:
You are negotiating noth-
ing at all;
You may ver> well come to
be regarded not as the victor
but the vanquished.
THAT IS precisely what has
happened to Israel. It is in fact
her deteriorated image as a win-
ner that served as the basis for
the launching of the Arab oil
rip-off and that set the tone for
American (am' European) anti-
Israel sentiment in the first
place.
What did Sen. Percy do? He
went on a typical congressional
junket to the Middle East,
where the Arab potentates
pumped him full of their petro-
propaganda.
And then, like most men on
Capitol Kiil, who really don't
know-very much at all, he re-
turner* to gush it back up word
for word. That was part of the
-price ;-.e paid for being enter-
tained, by them.
sirun.v raw v was aware
n in American feelings
for "that great little 1;
y lit the MJ Idle East,"
"""'..... 1
Mindlin
..3C"!T'- "I
tr d- ii.iXi-i*'-' ^
and he thought he could easily
cash in on it at the same time
that he demonstrated Jusl how
knowledgeable (and objective)
he was.
The rest is history. American
Jews, who thought they owned
his ideological set because they'd
been paying him fat fees to ap-
pear on their fur. -raising ros-
trums, begani bellowing like be-
trayed banshees
Sen. Percy, quite stupidly I
must say, beat a ret teat. He set
ud a. presg conference, \o\ "ex-
"Katn" that' he didn't jpetfl] -V
mit rather.B, or/xipssibly.evenC.
"^VHtfX "THE "explanarTons
didn't work, his offices in boih
Washington and Chicago finally
refused to answer the telephone
to deal with irate Jewish call-
ers.
"Some of my many lifelong
friends were deeply troubled,"
Sen. Percy bemoaned later, his
misery and regret carrying with
it the unfortunate note that,
after all, in the end among his
best friends there are Jews, and
so how cou'.d ANYONE fail to
understand the petropropaganda
he gushed as anything but w til-
intended?
"I could well have lost their
votes and their support," he ad-
ded about his friends, meaning
what?
HAD HE recanted, and did the
Jewish voters of Cook County,
III., and environs forgive him?
Or did he REALLY lose their
votes? Ifs hard to say.
No less e Jewish leader than
Philip M. Klutznick, who ought
to have known better, entered
into the spirit of prolonging
Percy's agony by declaring petu-
lantly in Jerusalem, where he
was attending sessions of the
World Jewish Congress: "I broke
my party line to support Percy
for reelection."
FURTHERMORE, Klutznick
wanted us to know, he was" at
the conference in Chicago. ,
a humiliated Percy did his ex.
plaining.
But in Klutznick's view, the
delegation pf inquistors e
Chicago Jewish Public A
Commission) was too large.
"A smaller delegation of top
Jewish leaders would h va
achieved much more." u.ti r9
David Landau in an Intel
with Klutznick in Jerusalem.
The implications here ..re
odious:
C* I voted for Pe-v ,
he owes me sumctl..i. .
stead he has beti :.
Had a few ,'-.- ^
ers been able to gi
ator. they might Hj tie
something the ('.Ic ,
r ... .. Cefmmbtsl ,j
not.
-
WHAT THE "nricii
Landau refers to is, onei Is
;..(.-.- -(; to know, but it cert ;.
:....-. n.aievnlent ;
a .,a .e t i< n but .Of.; the :
"Protocols of the Elders of
V. it," vh'r.h such c ts
tei foi n .in-Jews, to njake i
real and threatening!
Alter all, the Chicago .' :h
Public Affairs Commission tn
masse seems to have done very
well indeed, 'udgmg by Sen,
Percy's contrition.
But the point I'm ma |
about the conservation of mi-
nority energy is that this .
flap was not important enough
to spend all that effort on.
Furthermore, because we ca-ie
down so hard on Percy, his ;e-
tropropaganda made front pages
all over the world, which is pre-
cisely what we should have at-
tempted to avoid.
IN THE end, we have changed
nothing. The anti-Israel senti-
ment in the press and the Con-
gress continues unabated.
And most damaging of all: We
have given substance to the
charge of the Gen. Browns,
Piesident Fords and Sen. Ful-
brights about American Jewish
influence, which is about as in-
fluential as any Seventh Avenue
(reccnaker or Hollywood film
mogul can possibly be.




.


Friday, February 28, 1975
fjfwisii ncrid/ian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page S
Parker Towers Function March 9
In Memory Of The Late Jack Traub
Harry Hirsch, chairman of
Parker Towers building, announc-
es that the residents will sponsor
a special event Sunday March 9
at 8:00 p.m. in the Blue Room
in memory of the late Jack
Traub, a former resident.
A special speaker from Israel
will present a report on behalf
of the Committee for the Survival
of Israel and World Jewry.
The eveninR is under the aus
pices of the Jewish Federation/
Israel Emergency Fund's 1973
campaign. Committee members
assisting in developing the pro-
gram include Harry Hirsch,
chairman; Samuel H. Levy, co-
chairman; Murray Blaz, Sarah
Gould, Joe Greenstein, Abe Les-
nar, Richard W. Olson, Monty
Silver, Stanley Sturman, Thelma
Sturman, Dorothy Weber and
Gladys Witus.
Luncheon And Fashion Show Monday
To Aid Dysautonomia Foundation
Evelyn Bregman, a resident of
the Hillcrest complex, has been
instrumental in arranging a fund-
raising luncheon and a fashion
show at the Hillcrest Country
Club Monday to benefit the Dy-
sautonomia Foundation, a nation-
wide organization founded in
New York to support research
on the disease, which affects the
autonomic nervous system.
Mrs. Bregman's daughter,
Dorothy, 25, is a victim of the
disease, which is as much a killer
as Tay-Sachs, and is also a dis-
ease unique to Jews. The afflict-
ed can. neither taste nor smell;
as babies they cannot cry or
suck, they do not feel pain, heat
or cold.
Those afflicted frequently run
temperatures as high as 110 de-
grees, accompanied by paroxysms
of vomiting which at times re-
quires intravenous feeding as
well as drug therapy. Since the
tear ducts do not function, ul-
cerated eyes are also common to
sufferers from the disorder.
"Doctors claim," Mrs. Bregman
said, "that they are close to find-
ing the answer, but bav.e been
stymied by lack of research
funds. It should also be pointed
out that finding the proper treat-
ment of this disease will also
benefit those who suffer from
other diseases affecting the auto-
nomic nervous system."
Committee members responsible for the
March 9 program in the Blue Room memo-
rializing the late Jack Traub include,
from left to right, (standing) Thelma
Sturman, Abe Lesnar, Rhona Miller, Sam-
uel H. Levy and Monty Silver; (seated)
Richard W. Olson, Gladys Witus, Harry
Hirsch and Joe Greenstein.
Presidential Brunch Will Honor Jack Ruby
Davis, Mrs. Pauline Heyman,
Mrs. Kay Kassel, Mr. and Mrs.
Myer Kirsner, Lou Klinger, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Konner, Mrs.
Ethel Posnick. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Rosen, Sam Wheeler and Mrs.
Anne Wild'tein.
Mrs. Evelvn Richman will be
chairman of a brunch In behalf
of the 1975 CJA/IEF campaign
in the Presidential Towers Social
Hall Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Mrs. Anne Wildstein will be
cochairman of the event, which
will honor Jack Ruby. All resi-
dents of the Presidential are in-
vited.
Speaker of the day will be Hy
Kalus, prominent Israeli motion
picture and theatrical director.
The 1975 Presidential Towers
Patron Hosts are Mrs. Carolyn
David Yorra, chairman of
the Building Division of the
Jewish Federation Cam-
paign, director of the Jew-
ish Family Services and a
member of the board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward,
will be the guest speaker
at Sunday's brunch for res-
idents of Galahad West, ac-
cording to Sydney Hodes,
chairman, and George
Schneider, cochairman. He
will describe current con-
ditions in Israel and detail
the work of Federation lo-
cally.
To Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOU and the Jewish Community
Of Greater Hollywood
^Jems/1 Floricf/aiin
and .SHOFAR OF GRKATKR HOIXYWOOD
Asks That
"Every Reader Become A Subscriber
a
Calling All Cooks!
SABRA
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE
CONTEST
SPECIAL PRIZE JUST
FOR OUR READERS
Send in your favorite recipe
using Sabra Liqueur, and win
deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalice
Oift Set.
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 Ftoridian
P.O. Box 012973
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ENTER NOW!
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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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Page 6
* JenifJh /Fhriafi&r and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 1975

JNF Exec Mendel Fisher Passes
NEW YORK(JTA)Mendel
N. Fisher, honorary secretary and
consultant of the Jewish National
Fund of America, died here after
a long illness. He was 76 vears
old.
He was also an honorary vice
president and member of the Na-
tional Executive of the Zionist
Organization of America, and a
member of the Zionist Actions
Committee, and aiso served on
Ground Broken For A New
Levitt Chapel In Hollywood
Sonny Levitt and Cantor
Emanuel Mandel. founders of the
Levitt Memorial Chapels in
North Miami and West Palm
Beach, participated in the ground
breaking for the new Levitt Me-
morial Chapel located at 1921
Pembroke Rd., Hollywood, Fri-
day, Feb. 14.
Many of the outstanding Rabbis
of Broward County joined in the
ceremonies in dedicating the
grounds and the future chapel to
the service of the Jewish com-
munity. Final dedication of the
chapel will be conducted upon its
completion, expected on or be-
fore Aug. 15.
Levitt, the son of Mrs. Roz and
the late Lou I cvitt, prominent
citizens of Hollywood since 1951,
his wife, Susan, and their two
children are residents of Mira-
mar.
Levitt is the recipient of many
community service awards. He is
a past president of Harmony
Lodge B'nai B'rith, Past Noble
Grand N.M.B. Oddfellows, mem-
ber of Diamond Lodge K of P,
Lions Club, Achievement Club,
Golden Glades Lodge F. & A.M.
end executive board member of
the Jewish Funeral Directors As-
sociation of America. A Funeral
Director licensed by the State of
Florida, he is the general man-
ager of all the Levitt operations.
Cantor Mandel Is no newcomer
to Broward County even though
he and his wife. Miriam, have
been residents of North Miami
Beach since 1952. He has served
as the Cantor of Temple I>rael of
Miramar and on many occasions
chanted the litury at Hallandale
Jewish Center, Temple Beth Sho-
lom and Temple Sinai. For the
past 11 years he has been a High
Holy Day Cantor in Orlando.
Cantor Mandel is the National
Cantor of the Jewish War Veter-
ans. Past Department Command-
er, J.W.F., Past Commander Abe
Horrowitz Post J.W.V., Past Dis-
trict Deputy Grand Chancellor
Domain of Florida K. of P.. Past
Chancellor N.M.B. Lodge K. of
P., Past President of the Past
Chacellors Association K. of P.,
a member of Golden Glades
Lodge F. & A.M., N.M.B. Lodge
Oddfellows, N.M.B. Elks Lodge,
North Dade Lodge B'nai B'rith,
honorary member of chaplain of
the Shomrim Society of Florida,
chaplain of the Footlighters Club
and honorary life member of
Congregation B'nai Rachacl.
Cantor Mandel is the religious
arvisor and administrator for the
Levitt chapels. The members of
the Levitt staff currently include
Philip Weinstein. Albert Layton,
Steven Martz, Stuart Kramer,
Steven Cheyney, Joseph Finkel
and Miriam Mandel, all of whom
pledge their devotion to serve
the Jewish community with the
dignity it richly deserves in the
new facility.
the National Executive Board of
B'nai Zion.
HE BEGAN his association
with the JNF in the 1920s and
served as its executive director
for more than 25 years.
During hi; leadership cf th?
JNF. he traveled to hundreds of
Jewish communities in all parts
of the nation addressing them in
support of the JNF program for
the redemption and reclamation
of the land of what was first Pal-
estine, and later Israel.
In Israel, h? is known for the
Mendel N. Fisher Student House
at Ein Hod. an artist's colons-
near Haifa, and for the Minnette
Fisher School of Ceramics in the
same settlement, named in memo-
ry of his first wife.
MR. FISHER, who was born in
1898 in Russia, migrated with his
family to Boston in his early
youth. He attended Boston Uni
versity and Harvard, and worked
first as a journalist and in social
service.
He contributed widely to the
AngloJewish press, and for sev-
eral years was a correspondent
of the Jewish Tel3graphic Agen-
cy.
He was a familiar figure at
most of the World Zionist Con-
gresses held both in Israel and
in Europe.
Swiss Knight Prize Winner
Grand prize winner in the
Swiss Knight Sweepstakes spon-
sored by Gerb?r International
Foods. Inc.. Stamford, Conn.,
was Robin Pilatsky of Syosset,
L.I., N.Y., who received a one
week vacation trip via Delta Air-
lines, to her choice of three des-
tinations Miami, Nassau or
Freeportand a $300 cash bonus
for expenses. The competition
ended Dec. 12.
Pictured at the groundbreaking ceremo-
nies for the new Levitt Memorial Chapel
at 1921 Pembroke. Rd., Hollywood are
(from left to right) Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe, Sonny Levitt, J. J. Walsh, contrac-
tor, John Crawford of Grove-Haack Asso-
ciates, Architects, Rabbi Harry Schwartz
and Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
PARKER DORADO C4MPAIGN BEGINS
Broward United Way Elects
Harold Walker '75 President
Harold E. Walker, partner of
Ernst 4 Ernst of Ft. Lauderdale,
has been elected 1975 president
of the Broward County United
Way.
Walker served as last year's
United Way campaign chairman
and in past years has worked in
the Knoxviile, Tenn., and Dade
Countl United Way campaigns.
A Ft. Lauderdale resident,
Walker is a member of the Great-
er Ft. Lauderdab Chamber of
Commerce and ine Downtown Ft.
Lauderd.b Kiwanifl Cub. He al-
so is a member of the Florida
Institute of CPAs and the Na-
tional Assn. of Accountants.
Other officers elected at the
Feb. 12 Board of Directors meet-
ing are Mrs. Altai Gordon of
Hollywood, vice president-south;
Mrs. Wynne Casteel of Ft Laud-
erdale. vice president-central-
Don Heffner. director. Industrial
Relations. Bendix Corp., vice
president-west; Robert Kelly.
president of Securitv State Bank
of Pompano, vice president-north-
Bruce Fairchild. First National
Bank of Ft. Lauderdale vice pres-
ident, treasurer, and George
English III. Ft. Lauderdale at-
torney, secretary.
Elected to the budget commit-
tee were William Holland. Ft.
Lauderdale postmaster, and Dr.
Jerold Mills, a Pompano Beach
optometrist.
Parker Dorado residents will begin their
buildings 1975 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign Sunday at 8 p.m. with the showing
of the Israeli film "A Message of Life,"
depicting life in Israel following the Yo'm
Kippur War, followed by refreshments and
a "Jewish Music Festival." Among those
responsible for arranging the gala event
are, from left to right (seated) Miriam
Kessler, Lenore Berger, Chairman Nor-
man Gordon, Jeanne Mann, Natalie Gold-
berg, Jennie Melnick; (standing) Evelyn
Lion, Ben Duchin, Nathan Edelman
Maurice Stoller, Harry Lewis and Ann
Snapiro.
Bruce Fairchild, left, vice president of First National
Bank of Ft. Lauderdale, has been elected treasurer of
the Broward County United Way. Other new officers are
from left, Mrs. Esther Gordon, Hollywood, vice president-
south; Harold E. Walker, partner in Ernst & Ernst, pres-
ident, and Robert Kelly, president of Security State Bank
of Pompano, vice president-north.
DR. JEROME D. FRIEDMAN
OPTOMETRIST
Announces With Pleasure the Opening of
His Professional Office for the Practice
of Optometry
at
IMS E. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
(Atrium Plaza)
Hallandale, Florida 33009
922-2611
Practice Devoted to Examination of the
Eyes, Visual Analysis & Contact Lenses
mm
Always For Our Community:
PAST,
PRESENT &
FUTURE !
FOR
MIRAMAR COUNCILMAN
BOB
JONES
Pd. tot by Bob Jones Campaign Fund
nrmmg
txmx
OFFICE BUILDING
TOP2AJ,ON DIRECTLY ACROSS
FROM HOLLYWOOD MALL
NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION FOR
SPRING, 1975, OCCUPANCY
OFFICE SIZE AND SHAPE TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS
RENTALS $-7 C f\
FROM /.OU
a square foot
Write or call Carlos Feldman-Vice President
eAU1 WASHINGTON FEDERAL
??V,NGS AND L0AN ASSOCIATION
aSaSff 981-9192 I '" D?2 673-3333


Friday, February 28, 1975
+'JeHistiFk>ridF*ajn and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Soviet Jewry
USSR Doesn't Intend To Yield
By FRAN NEVINS
Soon after the renunciation by
the Soviet Union of the trade
agreement, two savage sentences
against Jewish activists were
passed. Dr. Mikhail Stern, 56, a
Vinnitsa endocrinologist, was
sentenced to eight years in a
severe labor camp. Mikhail Lev-
iev, also 56 and former manager
of a government store in Mos-
cow, was sentenced to death. Both
had sought exit visas to Israel.
The significance of these ac-
tions is twofold. One. there ap-
pears to be an intensification of
the Soviet campaign to frighten
Soviet Jews out of plans to emi-
grate. Two, the Soviet determin-
ation to maintain tight controls
on such emigration seems appar-
ent.
After the severe sentencings,
the KGB summoned a number of
Jewish activists to police head-
quarters in Moscow and told them
that the USSR had no intention
of yielding to foreign pressures
on emigration.
It -fr -tr
IN LENINGRAD and Kiev, an
i{ visa applicant musj^list rela-
ives. They are then harassed and
pressured to demand that the ap-
plicant withdraw his application.
The relatives are also forced to
sign documents in which there is
a pledge never to ask for visas
themselves.
A Leningrad activist recently
described in a letter to the United
States that in OVIR (emigration
office) the following statements
are frequently heard:
"I don't advise you to hand in
your documents again this
year."
"You can hand in your docu-
ments if you have 40 rubles
(the non -remndablc applica-
tion fee) to waste."
"Perhaps you will be told about
the date of permission next
week or next year."
"Why don't you come back in
1977?"
All of the above, however, are
oral replies, so no harassment
can be proved.
& T> ft
A 33YEAR.OLD Jewish activ-
ist, Lev Avramovich Gendin, es-
caped from a Russian prison in
early December and is still at
large. He was sentenced on Nov.
11 to 15 days in prison for hooli-
ganism, and his term was extend-
ed for another 10 days for "mis-
behavior in prison."
_ Following anti-Semitic attacks
Red Cross Will
Speed Processing
Of Food Stamps
More than S900.000 in addi-
tional business is generated each
month in Broward County by
the use of food stamps, a.cord-
ing to a Division of Family Serv-
ices report.
"This is $900,000 in federal
dollars that would not normally
come back to Broward," said E.
R. Bresnahan, United Way exec-
utive director, who recently
made arrangements for the Red
Cross to assist in the food stamp
processing.
While many local residents
complain about the food stamp
program, a great many family
incomes are dependent right
now on that additional money
coming into our economy, he
pointed out.
In addition, it provides help
to the people who are receiving
the stamiis, most of whom pay
for part of their own groceries
if they are able.
The; Broward Chapter of the
American Red Cross recently
agreed to help speed along food
stamp processing so that hun-
gry Broward Countians would be
able to tret them more quickly.
The Red Cross is a United
Way agency.
from criminal inmates. Gendin's
imprisonment became so untol-
erable that he believed he was
in danger of losing his life. So
he escaped from orison rather
than serve the remaining week of
his sentence.
The escape carries a maximum
penalty of three years imprison-
ment.
Gendin's experience has been
related to Roman Rudenko, Sovi-
et Prosecutor General, in a let-
ter by 48 Moscow activists who
support Gendin's actions.
THE LETTER, in part, states:
"Who are we? We are those Jews
who have expressed our desire
to emigrate to Israel. We and
our friends are subjects of
physical attack and beatings by
officials of the KGB. We are
threatefied."We are deprived of
postal and telephonic communi-
cations. We are treated as people
who are outside the law."
"Gendin was beaten in jail. He
was placed in a single confine-
ment cell normally reserved for
prisoners under investigation. He
was provoked, called a 'filthy
Yid.' He was punished for going
on a hunger strike. And he was
so tormented that he had to es-
cape."
The letter alo called for an
end to the baiting and persecu-
tion of Gendin and demands that
everything possible be done to
ensure the resumption of normal
life.
& a &
TAKE ACTION:
Continue to send separate
cables and letters pleading for
Lev Gendin, Dr. Mikhail Stern,
and Mikhail Leviev. Send appeals
to:
The Supreme Court of the
Soviet Union, Moscow,
USSR.
Procurator General Roman
Rudenko
15 Pushkinskaya
Moscow
USSR
The United Nations
(protesting the severe and
inhuman sentences)
UNESCO and Social
Council
New York. N.Y.
READ:
"My visit to the Gulag
Archipelago" by Lev Gen-
din. Translated and ed. by
the Action-Central for Sovi-
et Jews, 14308 Triskett Rd.,
Cleveland, Ohio 44111
"The Soviet Jewish Future:
Some Observations on the
Recent Census," by De Wil-
liam Korey. Midstream,
Nov., 1974.
"Meeting with Jews in the
USSR" by Warren Zev
Harvey. Canadian Zionist,
Sept., 1974.
Landlord-Tenant
Law Change Was
Effective Oct. 1
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
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 chance in the law
a landlord who failed to send a
notice of intention to make a
claim against the security deposit
within 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: ROBERTA. BERTISCH,
ESQ.
Legal Service* of Greater
Miami. Inc.
17430 South Dixie Hwy.
Perrine. Florida 33157
Telephone: 233-1850 for further
information
Review Of '34 East9 ....
Fairways Group of Hallandale
Hadassah meets Wednesday, at
1:30 p.m. at the Home Federal
Building on Hallandale Blvd.
After a short business meeting,
Anne Ackerman, well known
book reviewer of South Florida,
will review "34 East", a fascinat-
ing book on the Arab-Israel con-
flict.
By PALL KERBEL
During this past week we have
celebrated the feast of Purim to
observe the deliverance, some
2,500 years ago, of the Jews of
the Persian Empire from the total
annihilation plotted by Haman,
Prime Minister of the court of
King Ahasureus.
The Jewish month of Adar in
which Purim is celebrated is a
month when joy is traditionally
increased in accordance with the
Rabbinic adage, "When the month
of Adar enters, joy is increased.''
We in Greater Hollywood have
much to be joyous about in the
opening of the Jewish Federa-
tion-Jewish Community Center
Building at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
The Jewish Community Center
is pleased to announce the open-
ing of its TEEN COFFEE HOUSE
(for high school students) which
is temporarily called "THE
CENTER PLACE."
Each Saturday night the build-
ing will be converted into a Cof-
fee House featuring entertain-
ment, dancing, food, and plenty
of people to fill the room. On
the opening night of the Center
Place the .ICC presented one of
the mo*t talented rork groups in
South Florida, "ZOOM."
Here U the Coffee House pro-
gram through March: all pro-
grams begin at 7:30 p.m.
Mike Loren. a famous enter-
tainer and comic, March 1.
On March 8, the Coffoe House
will present Allan Shabavski,
"the guy who makes youth shake
their heads in disbelief."
March 15. Israeli singer and en-
tertainer Danny Tadmorc will be
featured.
March 22. Joseph Crego, a rock
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
Plans Musical Program
For the Sisterhood general
meeting, Tuesday, Jeanne Wal-
dorf, president, a nnounces a
special musical treat in honor of
Jewish Music Month beginning
at 8 p.m. in the Haber Karp
Social Hall.
Cantor Yr-hudah L. Heilbraun
is planning the entire program,
featuring temple choir, soloists,
piano and organ interludes and
the Children's Band. The meet-
ing is open to temple members,
their guests, and to the general
public. Refreshments will be
served.
and folk singer-guitaist, will be
starred.
On March 2!), since we cele-
brate Passover, the youth are pre-
senting a creative Haggadah
which will reflect the impact of
today's news on our festival. A
small donation for each coffee
house program is required.
The Jewish Community Center
has also announced its Sunday
activities for Junior and Senior
high school students, such as ice
skating, bowling, trips to Monkey
Jungle. Crandon Park Zoo and
the beach, and a Spring Arts
Festival.
These activities vary in price
and if you have not received a
complete brochure of Center Ac-
tivities in the mail, or if you have
any further questions on any of
these programs, please visit the
Center Office at the above ad-
dress or call 920 2089.
In the words of Rafael Sonnen-
feld, these Sunday activities have
been planned so that the Center
may get to know the youth of our
community better, to find out
about the various kinds of things
each if us likes to do. and what
activities we would enjoy in our
new building, as this is our build-
ing.
Rafael is interested in finding
common interests within our
youth and developing their in-
terests by means of the various
vehicles that arc open to the
Center program. Any youth in-
terested in helping the Center
develop programs, or who has
suggestions for Center programs,
may call Raphael Sonnenfeld at
the Center. All future Center
youth programs will be announc-
ed in Teen Scene on a regular
basis.
1
Beth E! Congregational
Seder Scheduled March 26
The annual Congregation Pass-
over Seder of Temple Beth El
will be held Wednesday. March
26. at 6:15 p.m. in the Diplomat
Hotel's Regency Room. 3515 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood. It will be
conducted by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaf-
fee. spiritual leader of the Re-
form Congregation.
The musical portions will be
rendered by the soloist and or-
ganist. A delicious catered din-
ner will be served. Reservations
for the Passover Seder, which is
open to the public, may be made
through the temple office.
re than anyone, his
ilosophies are reflected
In the course that the charter
sets for Qroward
government."
Miami Herald9/14/74
-
Ken Jenne.
Hell make it work.
Democrat Primary March 4th
COUNTY COMMISSION DgM GROUP II
PAID ROt. ADV. P. YOUNG TRE ASUP.tR
*


Page 8
+JeHtrkridiar) and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 1975
\f
Women's Division Campaign In Full Swing
.___________________ ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -
More than 30 coffees have
been or will be held during the
1975 UJA campaign by the
Women's Division of Jewish Fed-
eration, including those at the
homes of Jackie Rosen, Alice
Greenberg, Gert Lazar, Roberta
Karch, Sue Singer, and Betty
Kail. The distaff goal this year
is $300,000.
Co-chairing a luncheon at the
Jockey Club this week for the
women of Quadomain were Shir-
ley Cole, Ann Leffele, and Reva
Baritz, with Etta Baker, Elinor
May and Ann Orenstein acting
as sponsors.
Leah Frankle and Ceil Oren-
stein were in charge of invita-
tions, while Belle Wolfe arrang-
ed transportation.
And on Thursday the women
of Parker Plaza were to host a
card game and game brunch,
with Henrietta Reckler and Til-
lie Greenberg handling invita-
tions.
Karen Margulies, Betty Kail and Marian Levitats
Freda Rosen, Gert Lazier, Minna Wittner
'Fanny Landers Scholarship Fund9
Established For Brandeis Needy
Bernard L. "Larry" Landers of
Chestnut Hill, Mass., and Holly-
wood, senior vice president of
Philipp Bros. Chemicals, Inc., of
Holbrook, Mass., has established
a scholarship trust at Brandeis
University in memory of his wife.
The "Fanny Landers Scholar-
ship Fund" at Brandeis will be
available without restriction to
needy and gifted scholars at the
university who might otherwise
be denied a Brandeis education.
The gift is the most recent of
many benefactions given to Bran-
deis by the Landers family since
the university's earliest years. Mr.
and Mrs. Landers previously un-
derwrote ten laboratories and
two consulting rooms in a uni-
versity chemistry building.
The couple also aided the
Brandeis Annual Giving Program,
Brandeis scholarship and tuition
aid programs, the establishment
of academic chairs, and the con-
struction of the Linsey Sports
Center and the Sachar Interna-
tional Center at Brandeis.
Mr. Landers, who also serves
as a consultant to Philipp Bros.
Chemicals, has been a Fellow of
the University since 1964 and
was a member of its President's
Council prior to ttiat time. For
many years he has been a di-
rector of the Greater Boston
Brandeis Club and has been an
officer or trustee of many Great-
er Boston and national philan-
thropic, charitable and social
service agencies.
Mrs. Landers, who died last
September, was among the earli-
est members of the Brandeis Na
tional Women's Committee and
was a life member of the organi-
zation.
Fine Art Auction At Temple Solel
Sisterhood Fund Raising Project
Included in this exclusive ex-
hibit will be signed and num-
bered lithographs, oils and wa-
tercolors by such renowned ar-
tists as Boulanger, Neiman, Dali,
Calder. Chagall, Appel, Agam,
Uasarely, Rockwell and Picasso.
The auction at 8:30 p.m. will
feature substantial savings on
A wine and cheese party
beginning at 7:30 p.m. Saturday,
March 8, will precede Temple
Solel's annual Fine Art Auction.
very fine art.
This major fund-raising proj-
ect will be under the auspices
of Temple Solel's Sisterhood and
Men's Club, and will be chaired
by Merry Liff and Mary Gott-
lieb.
The art on exhibit comes from
the collection of Richard Reis-
er's The Art Scene Art Gallery
in Miami. He will personally
conduct the art auction. The
public is welcome.
Norma Becker, Batzion Berrnan, Marlene Aron and Marian Wolf son
Sitmar Announces 'Nostalgia Cruise' Of Caribbean
Departing From Port Everg lades March 29
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 Orchestra directed by
Murray McEachern.
Additional lostalgic atmos-
phere will be added by Frank
Breese who will host The Gold-
en Days of Radio on the Fair-
wind's intra-ship system. Treats
of the 40's will also include
trivia and bobby sox contests,
;in "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
\ nc j'-rarfl.
Coffee Hosted By Esther Gordon
March 6 Features Dr. Arieh Plotkin
"The people of Israel and the
Jews of tho world reflect two
different images, but one des-
Israel's role in the world of na-
tions, will be guest speaker.
Dr. Plotkin's permanent home
is in Haifa, but he is temporar-
ily a guest of the United States
on a research project.
The coffee is part of the con-
tinuing effort being made by the
Women's Division of the Jewish.
Federation / Israel Emergency
Fund's 1975 fund-raising cam-
paign.
Elkins Attend
4-Day Convention
Herb and Rita Elkins, o\vner3
of Palmer's Miami Monument Co.,
Miami, attended the 66th Annual
Convention of the Monument
Builders of North America Feb.
2-5 in the Contemporary Hotel at
Disney World, Orlando.
Herb Elkin was elected Florida
State director of the Alabama,
Florida, Georgia District
An interesting program was
planned for the four-day conven-
tion. Guest speakers, discussion
groups, an all-day tour for the
ladies, luncheons, a moonlight
cruise and the convention ban-
quet kept all participants busy
and entertained for the four days.
MBNA is an association of
monument retailers and whole-
salers with members located
throughout the United States,
Canada and Europe. The associa-
tion is dedicated to the promotion
of freedom-of-choice in memori-
alization and to the improvement
of its members' services in the
public interest. Headquarters of-
fices are maintained in Evanston,
111.
MBS. ALLAN GORDON
tiny. You are part of the anguish
and the joy of the Jewish exist-
ence," said the invitation sent by
Mrs. Esther Gordon, who will
hold a coffee at her home Thurs-
day, March 6, at 9:30 a.m.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin, whose main
fields of interest include interna-
tional relations and law, and
t
_.
IF VOUHE SO OR OVER,
I CAN SIMPLIFY YOUR
; ca.n 9mbine a" your auto and property
insurance policies into one-the Reserve Key 50 Pro-am.
~i ^u get even more Protection,
and you II have only one low premium to pay.
Sound good? Call me for details.
JACK BERMANINSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
2640 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Phone: 923-2471
"S"! 'nsur.net hoc Senior Drivers
IE2iF0Tm "on*wners Policy for
loortment or Condominium Own~


|^ Friday, February 28, 1975
*Je#l$ti fkridian and Shofar of Hollywood
t
Page 9
Emma Urdangen, Ruih Seidenberg, Gert Green
Marian Wolfson, Linda Wilentz, Arlene Ray, Sheilia Smith, Macki Feinstein

A/rs. Lyrme Packar, Miss Carol Durbin and Mrs. Betty Kail
Susan Miller, Joan Cohen, Roberta Karch and Toby Lipton
Phyllis Kraemer, Reesa Schachter and Tammv Mann
HIGN III THF
ilU! IIDCE HOUNTUKS
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CirecUf: Hrr Ptft
Karen Margulies, Syfvia ylbrams, Tammy Mann and Arlene Green
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Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
"^ COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys _
Owned and directed by a Miami Family for 47 years \
Morgan I. Levy, Director
1531 S.W. 82nd Court Miami, Fta. 33144
Phone: 264-6389
Dr. Harry Newman
i AUington Towers
Residents of AUington Towers,
under the .leadership of Eli A.
Stiftel and Jack Rosenblatt,
chairmen, have joined to make
a maximum effort in behalf of
the 1975 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign which will cul-
minate at a brunch Sunday,
March 9, at 11:00 a.m. in the
Recreation Room.
Dr. Harry Newman, who for
many years was active in various
Jewish affairs will be honored.
>r. Newman comes to the
Soath Broward area from
Brooklyn, N.Y., where he was
vie* president and a member of
the board of directors of Temple
Beth Israel of East Flatbush. He
waa also chairman of their UJA
Campaign and was chairman of
Rolling Greens UJA Campaign.
Dr,_ISwmaij is a retired den-
Honored Guest At
Brunch March 9
f.st who is devoting his time to
philanthropic activities for
Israel.
JCC 'Family Affair' .
Featuring Magic Man
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida announce
"A Family Affair" for elemen-
tary sehool children and their
parents on Sunday, March 9th,
from 1 to 3 p.m. in the new Ac-
tivities Center Building at 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
"The special event, featuring
"The Magic Man" from the
Skipper Chuck show, will be the
introduction of the new building
to the kids and their parents,"
said Mrs: Mark (Hike) Fried,
coordinator of Grade School Pro-
grams. Admission is free but
reservations are necessary. Park-
ing is free at the rear of the
building.
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
FOR PROCESSING KODAK'S COLOR FILMS
Main Store and Plant
2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE. 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:0C to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Branch Stores
4551 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE: 981-8555
1804 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
PHONE. 962-0999
Monday thru Friday 9 to 6:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00


Pare 10
*UistFk rid/inn and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 1975


Campaign Functions Hosted By Hi-Rises
ry Sussman, and Max Toplitz.
Thirty-three residents comprise
the committee.
An evening event honoring "all
Emanuel Helfgott was honoree
at a recent wine and cheese
party given by Dr. and Mrs.
Elmore Fields as the Fairways
Apartments in Haliandale spon-
fOMd a fund-raising event in be-
half of the 1975 Jewish Federa-
tion / Israel Emergency Fund
. campai n.
Cochairmen were Gladys
Goodman and Paula Jacobs, with
:Eernice Fields. Libby Kivitt.
Sam Salz and Al Tolins serving
on the committee.
A cocktail party co-hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Lasser and
Mr. and Mrs. Physil Buireki her-
alded the opening of the cam-
paign for the Park Layne com-
plex on Fe'\ 19. Dr. Meron Levi-
tats was guest speaker.
The UJA Committee members
were Dr. Bruno Waldman, Os-
[ car Berman, Samuel Cham-
pagne, Abraham Kaye Bud Sing-
man. Mrs. Irving Stone and
David Lurie.
Also on Feb. 19. the Beacon
Towers, with Morris Lewy act-
ing as chairman and Isidor Jan
Bookbinder as cochairman of
Golden Isies Drive, showed a
film and served refreshments as
its part in the campaign.
The Beacon Towers commit-
tee is composed of Rose and
Saul Benjamin, Lillian and Sol
Kappe!, Fthel Pollack, Marjorie
and Alfred Rosen, Sue Rubin,
Fiedcia Schwaitz. Keien and
Abe Shutz, Florence Silverman,
and Sadie and Jack Solomon.
Four major campaign break-
fasts took place Sunday. Zvi
Kolitz was the honored guest
speaker at Aquarius, while Hy
Kaius divided his time between
the Hallmark and Plaza Towers
North and South.
Chairing the Aquarius event
honoiing Harold Soble was Paul
Weiner, with Julius Freilich and
David Wiggins acting as co-
chairmen.
Aquarius Committee members
are Samuel Ackerman, Abe Ben-
jamin, Louis Dank, Boris De-
phoure, Emanuel Fass, Maurice
Fishman, Bernard Goldberger,
Walter Hendin, Harold Krasner,
Herbert Lebovitz. Al Lewis, Max
Morrison, Philip Ness, Jack New-
mark, Ralph "Novak, Joseph
Rudnick, Morris Schwartz, Lau-
rence Sin<-al, Harold Soble and
Bob Weinberg.
Mrs. Allert Einstein ,was the
honoree at the Hallmark event
which was chaired by, Irving
Feldman, cochaired by Dr. Rob-
FAIRWAYS HOLDS WINE AND CHEESE PARTY
JWV BEHALF OF COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
Haliandale Cochairman Murray Feuerstein, Hostess Ber-
nice Fields, Haliandale Honorary Chairman David Lurie.
Sam Salz, Paula Jacobs, Bernice Fields, Libby Kivitt, Al
Tolins.
ert Pollock, Max Porster, Jack
Scharf, and Milton Seitles, with
Maurie Meyers acting as honor-
ary chairman. Fifty-tive resi-
dents of the hi-rise were mem-
bers of the "In-formation" Com-
mittee.
Tribute was paid to Nathan
Greenberg and Ben Forman at
the breakfast rally held by
Plaza Towers North and South
with Mr. Greenberg acting as
chairman. Chairing the event
for Plaza Towers South was
Joseph Deutsch with cochairmen
Isaac Bressler and Jerome Eisen-
berg. Plaza Towers North had
Sam Finke as chairman, and Lila
Brecker and Ruth Suss as co-
chairmen.
Committee members for both
buildings include David Brecker,
Harry Cohen, Irma Deutsch,
Milton Fine, Ben Forman, Sam
Gottlieb Abraham Halpern Karl
Kopell, Leo Lutzker, Sarah
Lutzker, Emanuel Prouse, Lewis
Rubenstein, Emanuel Safran,
Irving Suss, David Weisberg,
Elizabeth Weisberg and Max
Young.
Ben Sandner was honored at
the breakfast held at Galahad
Court. Joseph Perlstein is cam-
paign chairman, with cochair-
men Jacob Gollub, Joseph Hen-
ry, Maurice Kimball, Matilda .
Kimelblot, Milton Kritzer, Mark
Rovner, Bernard Schwartz, Har-
100 Floridians Among Those
Who Emigrated To Israel
Some 50,000 former Americans
and Canadians now live perma-
nently u. Israel. Additional thou-
sands are there participating in
temporary programs and ,study.
During 1974 more than 100
Floridians were among-tbe close
to five thousand newcomers
from the States and Canada who
moved to Israel.
Predominantly in their twen-
ties and early thirties, these
singles and young families
brought to Israel their skills
engineers, doctors, social work-
ers, contractors, teachers, etc.
Though every person has his
own reason for moving to Is-
rael, there is a common denomi-
nator:
Search for Jewish identity
Desire to make a contribu-
tion
A Desire to live a complete
and meaningful Jewish life
Desire to raise children in
the healthy Israeli society
The Israel Aliyah Center has
the responsibility of both pro-
moting imigration as well as
processing individual immigra-
tion requests. It can be of as-
sistance in a number of fields:
housing, employment and invest-
ment, vocational and profession-
al training and retraining, He-
brew study Ulpan and Ab-
sorption Center, temporary hous-
ing, Kibbutz, group Aliyah to
development towns, Moshav and
Kibbutz, information regarding
Immigrant benefits, university
education.
In order to bring to the at-
tention of the Jewish communi-
ty Israel's need for Western
immigrants, the Israel Aliyah
Centers throughout the U.S. and
Canada is sponsoring ALIYAH
MONTH 1975 (Feb. 23-Mar.
23).
Americans who are living in
Israel will be returning to tell
their story to interested organ-
izations and religious groups.
The Israel Aliyah Center in Mi-
ami is coordinating this pro-
gram for the entire state, and
will be pleased to schedule a
program.
The shaliach (representative)
of the Israel Aliyah Center,
Eliezer Kroll, who himself is a
Paula Jacobs and Lewis E. Colin
175 Osteopaths Attend
Mid-Winter Seminar
More than 175 osteopathic
physicians from all parts of the '
nation gathered this week at the i
Diplomat for the third annual
Mid-Winter Seminar sponsored I
by the professional staff of Com- I
munity Hospital of South Brow-
aid.
With Dr. Julian Blitz coordi-
nating the event, the doctors at-
tended lectures for which they
receive credits from the
American Osteopathic Associa-
tion, the College of Osteopathic '
General Practitioners, and the
Florida Osteopathic Medical As-'
BOciation as part of their con-
tinuing education requirements.
former American assigned to this
area, visits this community reg-
ularly to interview individuals
and families interested in ex-
ploring settlement opportunities.
The Florida office of the Is-
rael Aliyah Center, located at
4700 Biscayne Blvd., Rm. 385,
Miami, 33137, is at the service
of the community.
RON LEVITATS
who reside at the Olympus"
highlighted that building's cam-
paign effort. Col. Ray Burru*
was chairman, and Dr. Lawrence
Fisch and Sidney Lavine cochair-
men. The Women's Division had
Ivy Resnick and Claire Goldberg
acting as cochairmen.
Melvin Baer and Lewis C.
Cohn are cochairmen of the en-
tire South Broward 1975 cam-
paign.
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February 28, 1975
*'Jewisti fiarikMBBR and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
!> 4^rs / By BOB KtMl, Executive Director,
Jewish federation of South Broward, Inc.
'.!''',; :i:.:ii

Mr. Kissinger returns from his visit to the Middle East,
re all forms of questions concerning how much Israel is
give up, and what concessions the Egyptian Government
ke.
iv important is the buffer zone of the Sinai if there is no
Who benefits from the reopening of the Suez Canal?
Important as these questions are, the most important one
Israel survive? How much can Israel trust any agreements
[Should we despair when we know the actions of the United
i__when even President Ford questions what kind of guar-
the United States Government can give to Israel, and under
onditions and when individuals, such as Senator Percy,
question Israel's cause?
at has made Judaism and Jewish history unique is the com-
t and unshakable conviction that man is essentially good.
ish people alone, of all people, have understood the sanctity
If one believes this, there is no room for despair, as it
immortality on the Jewish people.
is this dedication to life that is the spark which gives hope
Jew in an otherwise chaotic world. It provides a shield, an
pgainst the erosion of adversity and of time, and is a bridge
history and the present.
I Jews see the coming and going of generations not as ter-
Kriods of time, but as links in the continuity of life.
t Jews of America form the strongest Jewish community in
rid. As such we have the responsibility to do everything
our power to keep the Jewish people alive. If we permit
ts to fail in this mission, then there is little hope for
t.v.
e vitality of the Jewish people must be insured as we are
hen a Jew cries in Kiev his anguish is felt in Jerusalem, and
Jew is sad in Jerusalem we must support and help him
America.
ry Jew is important as he keeps the links strong and the
breakable. We must forge ahead and continue to be united,
er what surrounds us.
t's how I see it.
Pictured at the recent Hillcrest breakfast
hosted by Sol Entin are, from left to right,
(seated) Lewis E. Cohn, cochairman, 1975
Campaign, and Herbert Katz, president,
Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc.;
(standing) Nathan Pritcher, 1975 Chair-
man, Metropolitan Division; Harry Small-
berg and Alvin Hess, cochairmen, 1975.1
Hillcrest Division.
Temple In The Pines*..
Purim Ball Saturday _
Sabbath worship services begin
at 8 p.m. in Temple in the Pines'
multi-purpose facility, located at
1900 N. University Dr., with Rab-
bi Aaron Shapiro conducting.
Sisterhood members serve as
hostesses for the Oneg Shabbat.
The Sisterhood's Purim Ball
will be held Saturday, at the Per-
ry Recreation Center. Tickets
may be purchased through
Carole Kapit.
imp Kadeemah Now Part Of
wish Community Centers
Joard of Camp Kadeemah
ausly voted to become
the Jewish Community
of South Florida last Oc-
is felt that this merger
provide an excellent op-
ly to utilize the vast re-
of the Center in the
Program.
resources include the
professional guidance of
lip by Vivian Becker, camp
and Myrna Amsel, di-
af the J.C.C.'s Hollywood
n.
Jecker has been Camping
Director of the Jewish
fcity Centers for several
ad will bring to the North
Juth Broward facility her
Be in program and staff
kment.
[brochure announcing the
rogram has already been
I many Hollywood families.
par the camp will serve
allywood and North Dade
from pre-school through
high in seven different ex-
lamp programs.
Jdition to the regular day
program, there will be
ker of specialty camps, in-
a Creative Arts Center
lldren 9 through 14 years
who want to spend their
IT participating in an ex-
fine arts program.
i boys and girls 9-14 who
flair for sports, a special
Camp will be conducted
clinics in baseball,
ball, soccer, football, ten-
dimming, etc., with visits
standing sports personali-
fcbrew Village for children
|ho want to include exten-
of the Hebrew language
laism in their well-round-
program will be a new
|this year.
ravel will feature a week
fork City as the guests
of the Flushing Jewish Communi-
ty Center. Together, 12- through
15-year-olds will tour all the
places of interest they have heard
about over the years.
For senior high students, a 42-
Day Cross Country Travel Camp,
visiting places such as Washing-
ton, D.C.. Montreal, San Francis-
co, the Grand Canyon. Houston,
New Orleans and Atlanta, will be
offered.
The regular day camp program
will offer several major programs
including a City Wide Maccabiad.
a Bible Stories parade, the second
annual Jewish World's Fair, and
a Giant Birthday Banquet for all
campers according to the Jewish
Calendar.
An Israeli Arch?ological dig on
Miami Beach and two exciting
camp shows will also be offered.
All Camps will have instruc-
tional and free swimming, arts
and crafts, drama, music, dance,
nature, and sports.
For further details call the
camp office.
Breakfast guests included Martin Whyman, president,
Hillcrest Country Club (seated, left) Siuart Gould, and
(standing) Joseph Bloom.
Special Tribute To Bill Littman
At Feb. 27 Hemispheres Function
Following an overflow atten-
dance at the tribute to Manuy
Appel, the Hemispheres Commit-
tee for the Survival of Israel
and World Jewry was to hold
another major function Thurs-
day in the Hemispheres Ocean
Ballroom including a special
tribute to Bill Littman, chair-
man, Board of Governors of
State of Israel Bonds and vice
president of B'nai B'rith Lodge
presented by Louis Levitam.
Guest speaker was to be Hy
Kalus, well known director of
stage and screen now living with
his family in Israel, presenting
an 'on the scene' report of the
grim situation facing Jews in
that country.
The committee responsible for
the event included Manny Appel,
Samuel Barack, Louis Britwitz,
Harry A. Cohen, Mrs. Ethel
Dank, Charles Englebradt, Ferd-
inand Goldberg, Mrs. Ethel
Gould, Jack Guttman, Mrs.
Jewel Holzheimer, Mrs. Rose
Isaacson, Benjamin Klein, Mrs.
Bernice Krupnick, Louis Levi-
tan, Abe Lewis, Judge David
Malbin, Albert Needleman, Na-
than Noveck, Samuel L. Peters,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pierson,
Bernard Pollen, Kalman Rado,
Irving Reiss, David J. Schwartz-
man, Edward Spivey, Harry
Steinberg, Irving Weisberg, Jack
J. Weiser, Sidney Wells and Mrs.
Ethel Wolf.
Nathan Pritcher (left) 1975 Chairman of the Metro-
politan Division presents Kiddish Cuv to Sol Entin, host
of breakfast. At right is Mrs. Sol Entin ________
Temple Solel Has A Youth Choir
Tay-Sachs Bill in House
WASHINGTON Congress-
man William Lehman (D., Fla.)
has joined in sponsoring legisla-
tion to establish a national pro-
gram for the diagnosis and con-
trol of Tay-Sachs disease.
Tay-Sachs disease is heredi-
tary. It affects 25 percent of all
children born to parents who
carry a defective gene. One out
of 30 Americans of Eastern Eu-
ropean, Jewish origin carry this
gene.
"This bill is the first step. It
encourages Tay-Sachs screening
at existing health centers. A
cure will be found only with a
new program of intensive med-
ical research," Lehman said.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin and
Richard D. Siegel, director of
education at Temple Sole!, an-
nounce the fc rmation of a Youth
Choir for Religions School chil-
dren in Grades 4 and 5.
The Youth C'oir is under the
supervision of Miss Carol Mac-
Kenzie, Jewish and public school
music specialist.
The choir members include
Mark Bernstein, Lisa Botnik,
Sharon Botnik. Marissa Ganon,
Debbie Glasse;-, Caryl) Gross-
man, Randy Kalik, Jodi Kaaci-
ne'l, Am; Jo Kobb. Elyse %-
gan, Brett Lazeiwitz, Cinay
Lynn, Robyn Lynn. Kim Medoff,
Jill Morris. David Rotter. David
Shafran, Marci Simpson. Todd
VVilpon, and Gabriella Wolfson.
The Teinule Solel Youth Choir
has appeared on "The Jewish
Worship Hour" on Ch. 10 with
Rabbi l-'ra in. and has scheduled
appearances at other local com-
munity events. _*<.


Page 12
mgppHHpfMFA and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 197S
N^x AAA Jc
^vvv.c-
TJie Jewish Community
Is Proud to Welcome
THE PRESIDENT
OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL
k>
His Excellency
i
Prof. EPHRAIM KATZiR
i
i
Guest of Honor at the
1975 INAUGURAL CONFERENCE
OF STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Sunday, March 2,1975
INAUGURAL CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
Barcelona Hotel, Miami Beach Phone: 534-8311


February 28, 1975
. Arieh Plotkin Guest At |^|
[Mer UJA Breakfast Rally "**
+JenM fkriafiarj ar.d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
Golden, chairman, assist-
oseph Feller and Morris
In, cochairmen, held a
It rally in the Social
,a Mer recently.
honored guest speaker
Arieh L. Plotkin who
in Germany and mov-
ftlestine with his family.
led at Haifa, Hebrew
of Jerusalem, the
ty of London and
ii I'niversity, Dr. Plot-
kin i.s a Haianah veteran, a
citizen of Israel, and a leading
political scientist.
The large group in attendance
paid tribute to two of La Mer's
most respected residents, Merrill
Gordon and FIrnest Schwarz.
The committee has pledged to
call on every resident until 100
percent response has been
achieved, and is making every
effort to reach its goal for the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal.

lou Kjoiaen, utto bveoer, MZ.JU
land Mrs. Ernest Schwarz, Morris Fogelman
'ii Major Women's Functions
leduled During Next 3 Weeks
Lou Golden, Otto Stie.ber, Mr. .q,>V >lrs- Merrill Gordon, Mel Baer
Sernuui will host mem-
he Jewish Federation's
I Division at a coffee
in her home. Guest
Bill be Marian Levitate.
kents are scheduled
a morning coffee
fcispheres apartment of
leinberg, and a lunch-
Aquarius.
eaker at the morning
vill be Elaine Fleisch-
toad Show" will also
Hi.
the Aquarius lunch-
Ann Cohn, with Syl-
Frances Berger, Cele
tonnie Fields, Rose
Kern, Rose Schwartz. Betty
Solondz. Eleanor Weiner and
Olga Goldberg acting as sponsors.
La Mer Women for the Sur-
vival of Isiael and World Jewry
will host a luncheon in the so-
cial hall Thursday, March 6;
Evelyn Stieber, Corinne Kolodin
and Mary Golden will be in
charge of the function.

Mrs. Levitate will be featured
as guest speaker for coffees
Thursday, March 13, at the
home of Sylvia Lenowitz;
Wednesday, March 19, at the
home of Eleanor Niederman,
and Thursday, March 20, at the
home of Marion Wolfson.
I
'
At a recent breakfast sponsored by the
Brotherhood of the Hallandale Jewish
Center for the United Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund under the chair-
manship of Bernard Kramer, Col. Moshe
Diskin (left) was one of the guest speak-
ers. With him are Lewis E. Cohn, Nathan
Bolasny, Cantor Jacob Danziger, Mayor
Weinkle, Meyer Pritsker, who was the
guest of honor at the event, George Paley
and Rabbi Harry Schwartz, spiritual lead-
er of the congregation.
^erry Feldman Appointed As
Director Of Fund-Raising
rida office of the Anti-
|n League of B'nai
I announced Mrs. Terry
"
t /
m\ FELDMAN
Hnt:nent as Directir
He for its statewide
president of Miami,
Bas been associated
Hfr Miami Jewish
\ Director of Da-
^B Fundraising for
Hde area of Dade
fcpa-t ion years.
er in the Da le
ty F.ldman was
; Chapter.
ftl of BBG. anl
let No. 5
was award) I
yish Youth of
B'nai B'rith trophy and became
an advisor to her original group.
Mrs. Feldman attended the
Academy of Dramatic Arts, Car-
negie Hall, New York, as well as
the University of Miami, where
she majored in Speech Therapy.
Mrs. Feldman's family has long
been involved in Jewish life. Her
father, Jacob Fishman, was presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
and vice president of the Jewish
National Fund.
Mrs. Feldman and her husband,
a vocational teacher at Miami
Central High School, served as
vice presidents of Beth Torah
Congregation. Their children are
active in synagogue life, and the
family has visited Israel several
times.
Broward Branch
Makes Donation
A c!-eck in the amount of $100
has been acknowledged by a
USSR Jew who was the benefi-
ciary of the Adopt-a-Family pro
gram sponsored by the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, South Broward Branch.
Sponsored bv Jewish Federa-
tion^ Community Relations Com-
mittee, the sub-group is pleading
for more area residents to join
the Ai'.opt-a-Familv prpgram.io
.' v.s who have
l-een fired from their Jol -
tlio result of
cation; for Israel
Co?- irt Karsch r the
< a I i more In-
formati Ml.
Tickets Available For
Community Seder At Sinai
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, will hold its an-
nual community Kosher Seder,
Wednesday night March 26, in
the Haber Karp Social Hall.
Tickets are available for mem-
bers and non-members. For in-
formation and seating arrange-
ments contact Chairmen Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Harari, or the Temple
office.
Rabbi David Shapiro, Rabbi
Chaim Listfield, Cantor Yehudah
L. Heilbraun, and members of
the Temple Choir will conduct
the Seder.
TALMER'S ~
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY A
m
ELKIN
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
( All. c'l >!.' K'T
444-C921 444-0922
3279 S W. 8th ST.. MIAMI

LEVITT
Jflemorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUNlRAL DIRECTORS"
$
LOCAL AND OUT CF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
133E5 W. DIXIE MWY.. N.M.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
6tt
Vetrtpte 3etkC
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i Broward '
l-or iniormanon t 9^0-8225 or_wrjte:^ -. VJvI
TEMPLE BETH EL /?.**:'--3%-*
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual caie, reasonably priced.
For information call:
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please stnd me literature en the above.
NAME: .________________________
ADDRESS: _____________________
PHONE:


Page 14
* knisMoridlibr) and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28, 1975
JCC Teen Center Opening In
New Federation Building
A new Jewish Community
building was opened at 2838
Hollywood Blvd. Feb. 1, housing
OR. SAMUEL MELINE
t!ie Jewish Federation of South
Broward Inc. and the Hollywood
Extension .of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Flo-
rida.
Dr. Samuel Meline, vice presi-
dent and chairman of the House
Committee of Federation, which
was responsible for the building's
renovation, announced that 1700
square feet has been designated
as activity space for the Jewish
Community Center. From it will
emanate activities for grade
school children, teens, adults, and
senior adults.
"It is oui r jpe," said Dr. Me-
line, "that the building will be-
come the place for the Jewish
teenagers of our commulty to
congregate fcr activities, for re-
laxing, and for plenty of fun.
We encourage the Jewish Youth
of oir Community to use the
building for their group meetings
and events.
"One of the highlights for the
senior high school age group will
be a Saturday Night Coffee
House which had its grand open-
ing on Feb. 22 with live music,
dancing and refreshments. We
call it "The Center Place', said
Meline, "and every Saturday
night Jewish teenagers are wel-
come to come for an evening of
fun with other Jewish teens in
the Community."
A portion of the Activity
Space will be converted into a
permanent teen lounge where
kids can congregate for meetings,
to chat, to play ping-pong, pin
ball or table games.
A group of teens has already
begun decorating the lounge and
coffee house area in preparation
for their events.
Teens interested in joining the
teen Steering Committee should
call Rafi Sonnenfeld at the
Center office.
Bar Mitzvah
SCOTT LEVIN
Scott, son of Dr. and Mrs
Philip Levin, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday. March 8, at Templa
Sinai.
* GLENNA GOLDEN
Glenna, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Golden, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday, Feb. 28, at Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar.
Rhona Miller of the Parker
Plaza is coordinating a
brunch planned for the
women of that building and
the Women's Division of
Jewish Federation. A Sabra
who has visited Israel fre-
quently since coming to the
United States, Mrs. Miller
was recently the guest
speaker at a coffee hosted
by Lucile Baer, where more
than $2,000 was raised.
Israel Bonds leaders from throughout South Florida met
recently to discuss plans for the forthcoming campaign
celebrating the 25th anniversary of the founding of State
of Israel Bonds. Representing the Hollywood-Hallandale
area at the leadership meeting were (from left) William
Littman, chairman of the South Broward board of gov-
ernors, Women's Division chairman Mrs. Irma Rochlin,
and Moses Hornstein, chairman of (he Society of Trus-
tees- M IMM .-. X 3BW*fil.*a tf&i
Religious
Services
HAUANMU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Comerv.tive). 416 NE 8th Ava.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH .MIAMI. BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADfc
IM01 NE 22nd Ava. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irving
Shulkaa.
NORTH EROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
OREOATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer-
ity Dr. Rabbi Max Waits.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 875*
N.W. 57th St., (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Qroaa.
HOUYW00D
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op.
Soaite Hollywood Mills High School,
rcaidant Dr. Frank Stain.
m
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1SS1 S
14th Ava., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Aaaiatant Rabbi Harvey M.
Roaanfald.
BETH SHALOM (Tempn) Conaarva.
tlva. 4001 Arthur St. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky, Cantor irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conaarvativa).
310 SW 62nd Ava., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 500)
Thomaa St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
art Frasln.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 1201
Jahnaon St Rabbi David Shaoiro
Aaaociate ilabbi Chalm S. Llatfield.
Cantor Yehuda Hailbraun.
MIRAMAX
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conaervatlve)
920 SW Sth St. RaDDl Avront
DraxJn.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN-THE PINES (Conaerva-
tlve) 1*00 N. University Dr.. Pern,
broke Pinea. Rabbi Aaron Shaoero.
CANDLELlGHTtNG TIME
17 ADAR 7:02
Deserter
Arrested
In Bombing
TEL AVTV (JTA) A 19-
year-old army deserter has con-
fessed last week that he threw
a hand grenade into a Netanya
discotheque which killed five
people and wounded 21.
Ezra Avraham, who has a
past police record for juvenile
delinquency, told a Magistrate in
Netanya that he had intended
to frighten the discotheque own-
er with whom he had quarreled
and he regretted the casualties.
He was remanded in custody for
15 days, pending trial.
AVRAHAM WAS one of five
men arrested by a special police
unit investigating the Netanya
grenade attack. The five alleged-
ly stole the grenades and other |
weapons from an army supply
depot.
A police spokesman said that
Avraham had been inducted into
the army under a special pro-
gram to rehabilitate juvenile de-
linquents.
Although a Palestinian terror-
ist group in Beirut claimed re-
sponsibility for the discotheque
attack, police from the start at-
tributed it to either a personal
grudge or a war between rival
gangs operating a protection
and extortion racket against
night clubs and discotheques.
IN AN unrelated development,
Israeli security sources disclosed
that they have uncovered a ter-
rorist network operating in the
Tulkarem region of the West
Bank, not far from Netanya.
Chai Lodge Meeting At
Home Federal Thursday
Chai Lodge, B'nai B'rith was
to hold its February meeting at
8:00 p.m. Thursday in the Home I
Federal on Young Circle in Hol-
lywood with Dr. Martin Segal,
hypnotist, as guest speaker.
The meeting! are open to all
guests and members of B'nai
B'rith in the area as well as
recent arrivals or new residents
or visitors from out of town.
c
ft,
omwium
SATURDAY, MARCH 1
Temple Israel of Miramar
Races 8 p.m.
CaL
ndar
Sisterhood Night at the
SUNDAY, MARCH 2
National State of Israel Bond Organization 25th Anni-
versary Inaugural Conference The Fontainebleau
6:30 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH S
National Council of Jewish Women Regular Meeting
Temple Sinai noon
Temple Sinai Cultural Evening 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 4
Senior Friendship Club of Temple Beth Shalom Assem-
bly Hall noon
Temple Sinai Men's Club Genera] Meeting Louis Zinn
Chapel 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 8
Temple Solel Art Auction 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Breakfast Program "Chas-
sidism" 9:30 a.m.
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer Women Fund-raising
Luncheon The Diplomat Country Club noon
Temple Solel Art Auction 8 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 10
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood General Meeting
Assembly Hall 8 p.m.
-.. .- j v- -....... ...
TUESDAY, MARCH 11
Temple Solel Sisterhood Luncheon and Fashion Show
Emerald Hills Country Club 11:30 a.m.
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah Donor Luncheon The
Diplomat noon
Temple Beth Shalom Senior Friendship Club Assem-
bly Hall noon
THURSDAY, MARCH IS
Temple Solel Sisterhood Luncheon and Fashion Show
Emerald Hills Country Club 11:30 a.m.
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer Women Regular Meeting
Miramar Recreation Center 12:30 p.m.
Sabra Group of Hadassah General Meeting Temple
Solel 8 p.m.
YOUNG PROFESSIONALS CALENDAR
FEBRUARY 28 MARCH 2
Weekend cruise to Nassau departing at 4:30 p.m. on Friday,
returning at 2 p.m. Sunday.
SUNDAY, MARCH 2
Special Singles Seminar "Single Life in South Florida,"
featuring Mike Levitt and Bob Mayer of Channel 4
News, and Miss "X," a surprise guest. At the Washing-
ton Federal Bank, 633 NE 167th St., North Miami
Beach, 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 8
House Party
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
Live Band Dance on the yacht South Seas, 1900 N. Bay
Causeway, at 8 p.m.
For information on or reservations for any of the above events,
telephone 538-2884 in Dade, or 961-0717 in Broward.
CAMP HIGHLANDER
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
YES! WE HAVE MOVED!
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
170 acres of North Carolina mountainside
and our gymnasium to present NEW
MAJORS PROGRAMS IN:
country
INTENSE
GYMNASTICS AND DANCE
TENNIS
ADVANCED RIDING
ARTS AND CRAFTS
ADVANCED CAMPING
H.A.W.K.

as well as the traditional programs in these and other
activities such as water skiing, canoeing, swimming
S^JSSSrjShiking- 8"m ft
camp hiQhlandea
A Residential Camp for BOYS and GIRLS Ages 7-16
2-4-5.9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21- AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33334.'
Phone: 772-6550
_


I February 28, 1975 fJewlstifkridfiaii Page 10 fmmmm
! tt -
_**
eJLjavid
&J>
wctrtz
New Attorney
General Was
'Junitarian'
HAS been mention in the press of Edward Levi, presi-
of the University of Chicago as the new Attorney General
lited States,
the grandson of Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch, a man of national
his day. Hirsch was a rabbi in Sinai Temple, Chicago,
ng his incumbency, that temple seemed to possess some-
|the grandeur which we associate with the term Sinai.
WAS impressive looking and of scholarly attain-
belonged to the radical wing of Reform Judaism. He
| asked, if he were really not a Jew at all, but a Unitarian.
Jewnitarian," he answered.
rm Judaism in its early days was hostile to Zionism. Emil
jas not a Zionist, but he would on occasion invite a
speak in his pulpit,
aid he could not see why a rabbi who had the pulpit the
gr should be afraid of someone at times presenting a dif-
lint of view.
JS ROSENWALD, the big mail order man of Chicago
|in a similar category. Schmaryahu Levin worked on him
bwald began to evince some interest. When Levin asked
to come out with a more positive stand, Rosenwald
[he was giving his new estate the name, The Tel Aviv.
(uld rather," Levin replied, "that you come to Tel Aviv
your estate here The Chicago."
^m rabbis spoke of the mission of Israel, to spread the
ideals among the nations. But nice phrases were no
tion for pogroms. The late humorist, Harry Hershfield,
lission of Israel is "arein zu mischen sich ."
K'LY THERE was a change and many Reform rabbis be-
lers of the Zionist movement, such men as Silver, Brick-
\r, Gotthard Deutsch.
Israel is not bereft of troubles, and they trouble all of
lit compare the Jewish picture with that before the
^ent of the Jewish state. In the days of Emil Hirsch,
r day one would pick up a newspaper and read about a
some part of the world.
inday. it would be a pogrom on Rumania. Mondays there
ry of Austria rejecting the American Ambassador be-
ivife was Jewish. On Tuesday, there was a story of some
bstituting a numerous clausus limiting the number of
jidents to be admitted to colleges.
Fednesday there was a story of Atlantic city hotels not
I a man because he was a Jew.
IRD LEVI was tapped for his new job when he was
[of the University of Chicago. It wasn't so many years
ft President Lowell of Harvard refused to approve the
Dean Pound of the Legal faculty of another Jew to the
Biey had Professor Felix Frankfurter and as the so
fell put it, "One Frankfurter to the Pound" was enough.
Paul, Minn., Rabbi Isaac Rypins, announced that he
^ch on the subject, "What Shall We Do With the Jews?"
was crowded for the occasion. Rabbi Rypins began by
floor and extending his hands high and exclaiming
It shall we do with the Jews? Then when the question
Jn, he shouted, "Let Them Alone."
THE world would not let the Jews alone. They have
lapegoat for all of its frustrations.
[there are of course these George E. Browns and other
and uninformed gentry, but the situation is much
fchat I have a cow, everybody bids me good morrow,"
lichard. Jews are no longer dependent on the generosity
kd.
vish boy wants to go to college, he can go to an Israeli
fcn if he wants to be President, he can go to Israel and
office there, and he probably will end up popular even
td States.
WOMCM
India Rejects Israel's
Table Tennis Team
Tel Aviv
QNCE AGAIN an Israeli sports team was
banned from international competition with
the Indian government refusing to issue visas to
the Israeli table tennis team for participation in
the world championship in Calcutta February 6.
Shmule Lalkin. secretary general of the Is-
rael Sports Federation, was advised by cable that
H. Roy Evans, president of the International
Table Tennis Association, has included this coun-
try in the draw, but has been informed by the
Indian government that it was unlikely visas
would be issued to the Israeli contingent since
no diplomatic relations exist between India and
Israel.
EVANS MADE a strong protest on the mat-
ter, and requested that the Indian minister in
charge reconsider and supply the proper visas.
It should be pointed out that it was not
necessary for the Israeli table tennis players to
receive visas to enter India, since they were per-
mitted entry for a period of three weeks without
visas.
Despite ^s possibility,'the ISTleirS, Wlong-
standing members of the Asian Games Federa-
tion, insisted that visas be issued to the team, and
everything possible be done to end what Lalkin
described as blatant "discrimination" against Is-
rael, which is contrary to all the General Assem-
bly of International Sports Federations rules.
OcMIMOMr <__5*
<=L~ieb
man
ABRAHAM YESELSON is chairman of the De-
partment of Political Science at Rutgers Uni
versity, and Anthony Gaglione is a professor ol
politican Science at East Stroudsberg College.
The two men co-authored "A Dangerous
Place: The UN as a Weapon in World Politics"
(New York, Grossman Publishers, $8 95, 240 pp.).
THE BOOK is a devastating diatribe against
the present status of the UN. In instance after
instance, the authors present overwhelming proof
that the UN is not and never was a forum for
peace. It has become an instrument for aggres-
sors to justify their criminality.
Israel is used several times '.s an example of
the lack of justice in this institution. They show
why it is fruitless for Israel to lodge complaints
against any Arab state since "the Security Council
is a useful weapon only for the Arabs."
THE HYPOCRISY of India in invading Goa
and taking other steps in violation of the UN
Charter and yet voting consistently against Israel,
how China succeeded in shooting i^s way into the
UN, and how Russia could invade Hunsary and
escape unscathed from even a reprimand are but
a few examples of why the UN is tragicallv over-
rated.
"It has failed to stop aggression, to defend
human rights, and to act in timo of crisis." To
bring a complaint before the UN is "a hostile
THE INCIDENT marks the first time that
there has been a brnk in snorts relations be-
tween India and Israel, which have always en-
joyed an amicable understanding. It should be
pointed out that more than a dozen Arab nations
plus Gaza are among 110 members of the ITT A,
and many of them were inc'.uierl amnni th 50-
plus entries who appeared for the championships
in Calcutta.
Israel has already Darticioated in ovr half
a dozen world championships. During th last
world tabls tennis games conducted in Sraivo,
Yugoslavia, in 1973. the Israe'i team was ou'led
out midway through the tournament, since the
Belgrade government could, or would not, con-
tinue the team's security.
When contacted in Cardiff. Wales. Evans in-
dicated that it virtually was impossible for a
change of venue. He explained. "We had a very
difficult situation here.
"Furthermore, all the participants already
made their travel arrangements. To cancl th*J
championship at the last moment was not rea-
sonahV" ,,. ,
EVANS ACTUALLY had a precedent for
taking a championship away from a discriminat-
ing country which refuses to admit a fellow mem-
ber nation. According to the ITTF charter, the
host association is required to guarantee every
access to all of its members.
UN, the Third
World and Israel
hot" because the complainant know hw the
e-ards are stacked. The authors recomnvnd the
abolition of the political functions in the UN since
"it cannot work for pepro."
"PROTRACTED CONFLICT' (New York.j
Harper Colophon Books, $2 45. 229 pp.) is by
four leading American political scientists, mem-
bers of the Foreign Policy Association. It is a
challenging study of Communist strategy.
Communists have made great gain; because
"They conceive of the struggle for power ... in
larger dimensions than their opponents."
The absurdity of Kissinger's policy of detnte
with China and Rus-ia and his vaunted SALT
agreements and talks are revealed to be pitfalls
for the U.S.A.
The Communists use the UN to save their
satellites from defeat and prevent the UN from
functioning when their clients are winning.
"OPEN SECRET," by Virginia Bfodine and
Mark Selden (Harper & Row, S8.95, 217 pp.),
reveals the deceptions perpetrated on America by
the Kissinger Nixon Doctrine in Asia.
The author-editors and other contributors
show how Kissinger believes in attempting to
secure international stability rather toan' inter-
national peace. They make an amlftifl of Kis-
singer that should be studied by those who would
understand his double-talk.
BMMMM *_*" w

-" "'' !" < 'vim..... I,
;n Arafat Talks of 'Democratic Palestine,' What Does Be Mean?
Haifa
rafat's demand for replacement of Israel by
bcratic" Palestinian state would be much
icing if he could point to a single state in
world which could serve as a model for
racy.
pnly, it would allay many fears if we could
examples of how Arabs treat minorities in
ries which they govern. This is a matter of
ern to us, for he seeks to make the Jews a
In his Palestine, and Egypt's foreign minister
assure such minority status by banning im-
[for 50 years.
IOM should we look for reassurance of Arab
Vould Iraq, for example, be held up as a
eracy? Iraq, possibly, where for almost a
lie government has been waging a pitiless,
W extermination against the Kurd minority?
busands of Kurd civilians have been killed
Ijge attacks, and still the blood runs.
1*41,
'pert
Perhaps they have in mind Syria which enjoys the
dubious notoriety of trampling on every form of democ-
racy. Non-Moslems, like the Nestorian Christians, have
felt the sharp lash of persecution.
THE DISMAL fate of the few remaining Jews here
stts a sorry example of what may be expected in a
"democratic'' state of Palestine.
Ask the Druzes of Syria, who have been frequent
victims of violence. This is Syria, where one govern-
ment succeeds another after assassinations, revolts,
treachery and again assassinations.
IN MODERN Egypt only one political party is
legalhardly a paragon of democratic practice. In
199^ Jews, Armenians and Greeks were expelled from
the country.
The two-million Christian Copts in Egypt, once
regarded as the intellectual elite of that country, are
now being frozen out of all the top posts in government
and commerce.
Unhappy Lebanon has a long tradition of inter-
communal massacre between its Christians and Mos-
lems, and even today teeters on the edge of a civil
war, as the government has abdicated its responsibility
over large sections of the country where PLO terror-
ists have taken over control.
Do we have to examine the democratic "tzitzit" of
of countries like Saudi-Arabia or Kuwait, Abu Dhabi
or Libya?
Who can forget what Jordan's Bedouins did to
the Jewish Quarter, to Jewish synagogues, even to
Jewish cemeteries, when thoy held Old Jerusalem?
_____


Page 16
+Jewistfk>rklk*ri and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, February 28. 1975




\Afe Are One
. .with our fellow Jews endangered and
oppressed in Islamic countries. Their prayer
is for deliverance from bondage-of rights
restricted, lives disrupted, dignity and
identity attacked.
Our pledge to them: we will be ready for
the moment when their prayer is answered,
ready to take their outstretched hands and
lead them toward lives of freedom and
fulfillment.
Their prayer is our mandate. We are one
with them. Let them know it.. .with your
gift.
GIVIE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810


1


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