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:
AA00014307:00120

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Flondli&n
and SIMM AH OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD


ilume b Numc-er 12
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 6, 1975
25 cents
SUCCEEDS ROBERT KERBEL IN POST
Robert Pearlman Appointed
As Director Of Federation
Herbert D. Katz. president cW
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has announced the ap-
4:
ROBERT A. PEARLMAN
[pointment of Robert A. Pearl-
man as that organization's ex-
ecutive director effective Jun^
1.
Mr. Pearlman replaces Robert
N. Kerbl, who has assumed the
same post in Denver, Colorado.
A graduate of the University
of California in Los Angebs
with a B.A. degree in business
administration. Mr. Pearlman
was National Field Representa-
tive for the United Jewish Ap-
peal in New York State and the
mid-west region, then became
director of the east-central re-
gion of Ohio, Indiana and Mich-
ican. He subsequently became
Director for the entire mid-west
area comprised of 13 states.
In 1973 Mr. Pearlman became
Assistant National Campaign
Director at national headquar-
ters in New York City, follow!
by an Associate National Di-
rectorship with direct suoc-vi-
sion of the entire national field
staff.
He has participated in more
than 20 missions to Israel, lead-
ing eight of them.
"Mr. Pearlman's expertise in
tV field of fund-raising should
be most helpful in the 1976
campaign." Mr. Katz said. "He
has additionally expressed to
the Board his concern for the
needs and development of this
Jewish community, and we feel
sure his leadership will prove
dynamic."
Rabbi Tries to Divert
Immigrants
Capital
Cools Off
Schlesinger
Statement
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Defense Secretary James R.
Schlesinger's warnings that the
United States "conceivably"
might employ "military meas-
ures in response" to another
Arab oil embargo engendered
angry reactions in Egypt and
Jordan which the White House
sought to mollify.
Schlesinger, who emphasized
that U.S. military action was
"very improbable" made al-
most identical remarks on the
subject of an Arab oil embargo
in an interview published in
U.S. News and World Report
and on an ABC television "Is-
sues and Answers" program.
WHITE HOUSE Press Secre-
Continued en Page 9
From Soviet
JERUSALEM (JTA) Viennese disciples of the
anti-Zionist Satmer Rebbe have approached Austrian au-
thorities for permission to contact Soviet Jewish immigrants
passing through Austria with the intention of diverting them
to countries other than Israel, it was disclossed here.
Rabbi Mordechai Kirschblum, associate director of the
Jewish Agency's Immigration Department who recently re-
turned from Vienna, told a meeting of the Jewish Agency
Executive that he had learned of the Satmer approaches
from Austrian Interior Minister Otto Roesch.
ACCORDING TO Kirschblum, headqaarters in the Williams-
the Satmer Hasidim complain-
ed that Jewish Agency officials
in Viena were aiding Soviet
Jews immigrating to Israel and
said they wanted the opportuni-
ty to help them go elsewhere.
Roesch told them that the
Austrian government would
continue its present arrange-
ment with the Jewish Agency,
Kirschblum reported.
The Satmer Rebbe, Rabbi
Joel Teitelbaum, originally
from Transylvania, has his
burgh section of Brooklyn, New
York.
HE IS bitterly opposed to
Zionism and Israel on theolog-
ical grounds and is known to
have close ties with the anti-
Israel Neturei Karta sect in
Jerusalem's Mea Shearim quar-
ter.
Kirschblum reported that
other sections of the Jewish
community in Vienna were in-
censed by the Satmer approach
to the Austrian authorities.
Zeevi Gets Appointment Ghorbal Story Given Confirmation
As Intelligence Advisor Ag Cohmmists Evans, Novak Hit
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I Premier Yitzhak Rabin told
[the Cabinet that he would
appoint Gen. (Res.) Reha-
Ivam Zeevi as his intelligence
advisor following a rec-
[ommendation by the Agra-
pat Commission calling for
Hillcrest Group
Of Hadassah
Installs Slate
Installation of officers of the
[Hillcrest Group of Hadassah
[took place at the Hillcrest Play-
dium Tuesday, May 20. Install-
ing officer was Betty Fast, Hol-
I lywood Area Adviser.
Installed were Sophia Press-
[man. president; Sally Ritten-
bert, membership vice presi-
dent; Bertha Fishman and Ethel
Feuers, fund-raising and educa-
tion vice presidents; Esta
Weiss and Anna Wiseman, fi-
nancial secretaries; Jean Grody,
treasurer, and Freda Berman,
corresponding secretary.
Chairman of the day was Et-
ta Scheinbaum. On the dais as
honored guests were past presi-
dents Leda Strong, Ruth Stey-
er, Helen Kamer, Florence
Feldman, and Betty Goodman.
Mrs. Pressman, in reviewing
the accomplishments of the
past year, detailed the list of
crest Group at the recent Flor-
ida regional conference, and re-
ported that Anita Yorks receiv-
ed a special citation as Woman
of the Year.
the establishment of such a
post.
Rabin said Zeevi would
continue in his present role
as advisor on "special" af-
fairs, understood to mean
coordinator of anti-terrorist
activities. Zeevi's new ap-
pointment took effect May
25.
THE PREMIER'S announce-
ment came in response to a
question from Tourism Minis-
ter Moshe Kol regarding the
disposition of this recommen-
dation by the Agranat commis-
sion.
Last Friday, in an interview
in Maariv, commission mem-
ber Yigael Yadin sharply criti-
cized the government for not
having implemented the recom-
mendation. But the official Cab-
inet communique pointedly not-
ed that Krol had raised the
point last week before the Ya-
din interview.
Rabin has in the past ex-
pressed reservations over the
recommendation, but has now
apparently reconciled himself
CABINET SECRETARY Ger-
shon Avner said there was no
discussion of the precise func-
tions of Zeevi in his new post
but recalled that the Agranat
Commission itself had delineat-
ed the functions it thought nec-
essary.
Avner volunteered a run-
down of the other Agranat rec-
ommendations and a checklist
of their implementation.
' They include a clearer defi-
Conlinued on Page 9
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) A senior Israeli diplomat told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that he has no doubts that
Ashraf Ghorbal, Egypt's Ambassador to the United States(
did advocate the extermination of all traces of Judaism in
the Mideast in an interview published earlier this year in
Marchar, a rightwing periodical published in Buenos Aires.
Aba Gefen, a former Consul in Argentina and presently
the director of cultural affairs at the Israel Foreign Ministry
in Jerusalem, said that "Ghorbal was only echoing the view
of his boss, President Anwar Sadat."
ACCORDING TO Gefen, Sadat_____________________________
minutes. Kelly, in his article,
maintained that the two men
met for 90 minutes.
Gefen contended that the in
terview is a "fact which cannot
be denied." He said that he had
read the interview in Spanish
and said he knows Kelly person-
ally from the days he served as
an official in Argentina between
1963-1967.
According to Gefen, Kelly was
in those years in close contact
Continued on Page 7
declared last year in Al Hassin
mosque in Cairo, on the oc-
casion of Mohammed's birthday,
views basically similar to that
which Ghorbal expresed In
Marchar.
Sadat's remarks. Gefen said,
included the statement: "The
most splendid thing that the
Prophet Mohammed did was to
drive the Jews out of the Ara-
bian peninsula Jerusalem
is our property. We shall re-
trieve it from the hands of those
of whom it is written in the
Koran: They will be brought
low and made wretched .**
The Ghoroal interview in
Marchar, which was conducted
by the magazine's senior, Pa-
trick) Kelly, has been repudi-
ated by the Egyptian Ambas-
sador and by Alejandro Orfilla.
the Argentina Ambassador to
the Unit*! States who introduc-
ed Ghorbal to Kelly in Washing-
ton where the interview took
place.
SHORBAL HAS aserted that
no interview occurred and that
he and Kelly met for only two
13th Annual Meeting Held
By Jewish Family Service
An audience representing
various Jewish organizations in
Broward County attended the
May 14 Thirteenth Annual
Meeting of Jewish Family Serv-
ice of Broward County, where
James Fox Miller, president,
stressed the ever-increasing de-
mand for the professional coun-
selling services of this agency.
"Approximately 1,100 fami-
lies troubled by marital con-
flict, bewildered by the behav-
ior of children, concerned with
problems associated with retire-
ment and aging, or facing pres-
sures and anxieties in a world
of changing values and stand-
ards, have sought help from the
Hollywood and Fort Lauder-
dale officer," Mr. Miller report-
ed.
"An edditional 400 families
were given information and re-
ferral service. Almost 40% of
all requests centered around a
person over 60 years of age."
Fred Greene, chairman of
the Soviet Resettlement Pro-
gram, introduced two Soviet
families being resettled in the
Hollywood area. With the aid
of interpreter Abe Halpern, the
families expressed their grati-
tude for the opportunity to es-
tablish a new and more fulfill-
ing life. A question and answer
period followed.
Mr. Miller and Mr. Greene
expressed the agency's sincere
appreciation for the invaluable
help offered by the National
Council of Jewish Women and
the various committee chair-
men from the board of direc-
Continued on Page 2-.




Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, June 6, 1975
Friendship Club
Slate Installed
13th Annual Meeting Held
By Dr. Malavsky By Jeivish Family Service
Jill Burnstine, an eighth grade student at Temple Beth
El Religious School, recently received the President's
Award for outstanding achievement in scholarship, at-
tendance and character. From left are Milton Forman,
past president, Mrs. Forman, Jill, the daughter of Ann
Burnstine, and Robert M. Baer, Temple president.
Temple Beth El Presents
Awards At Closing Assembly
At the closing assembly of the
Temple: Beth El Religious
School, awards we Be. presented
to a number of students.
Jill, daughter of Mrs. Ann
Burnstine. recived the presi-
dent's award, initiated by Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Forman. for
outstanding achievement which
encompasses scholarship, at-
tendance and character.
Others honored and awarded
were:
Kindergarten Attendance:
Jeffrey Brke, Sara Klein,
Heather Langel; Scholastic:
Ma-k Lyon;
Fi-st Grade Attendance:
Toc"d D^vid-n. A*iv Fin?gold,
Jack Goldin. Emily Klein, Sh^ne
Mav; Scholastic: Dana Gross,
Lisa Stanger;
Second Grade Attendance:
Gne Sultan, Wendy Berke,
Gary Go-ild. Felicia Langel,
,'>- I,wis. D'ie Iinda,
Howard Spector, Abby Efros,
Marc Shavell; Schohstic: Judith
Gim'bu-g-r, Howard Snector:
Third Grade Attendance:
Pa-ry ScHnder. Michael Linda,
Sfa-t Pol"v; Scholastic: Barry
ScMndr. Knneth Stnck;
Fourth Grade Attendance:
J*v Bos. Mirk Bntan, Jona-
than Finegold. Lisa Goldin,
Omthia Gunzburger. Marjorie
Glazer, Carolyn Robbins, Jodi
Simons: Scholastic: Jason Du-
bow, Lisa Goldin. Carolvn Rob-
bins. Jonathan Finegold, Mat-
thew Lippman, Marjorie Sar-
kin:
Fifth Grade Attendance:
Rneer Gould. Nancy Morton.
D*>na Klein. Lawrence Loman,
D"'id Temlak, Larry Toor,
PhiliD Weiss: Scholastic: Robert
Butwin. Roger Gould, Nancy
Mo-to-i. Miriam Friedman. Kim
y.,(-' .-rr,an Dana Klin, David
Temlak. PhiliD Weiss, David
Yanofskv, Richard Eggnatz.
Cheryl Rowars. Wendy Hoch-
berg. Jodi Rosenberg;
5inh Grade Attendance:
Fhonla Light. Jay Sultan. Kev-
in Romer, Louis Halperin;
{'chplastic: Kevin Rom"-. Dana
FobSins. David Shavell. Sally
Iwis. Joan Yanofsky, Lisa Po-
ley;
Sevnth GradeAttendance:
L:a Beckerman. Shelley Ber-
n-.n, Steven Harris. Jeffrey
Ruda, Michelle Jaffe. Michael
Fa-', Shoobie Gestin. Gary
W id~. Scholastic: David Char-
toff. Shoobie Gestin, Joel Kll-
n?r, Gary Weider. Michelle
JafK Valri Kbin. Lisa Beck-
erman. Steven Harris;
Eighth Grade Scholastic:-:
Jill "----->:"nftifl*w'i:i'l1'_ ^ TiH
Romer, Attendance: Shari Sha-
vell;
Ninth Grade Scholastic:
Hindi Klein. James Kallman,
Jeffrey Jaffee. Lisa Wyner.
Hebrew DepartmentAttend-
ance: Steven Glazer. Ronald
Gunzburger, Louis Halnerin,
Jeffrey Cove, Rhonda Light,
Steven Lvon. Keith Fromen,
Lois Jeffe. Richard Eggnatz,
Dana Klein. Roger Gould;
Scholastic: David Mav. Steven
Glazer, Louis HalDerin, Sail)
Lewis, Rhonda Light. Kevin
Romer, David Shavell, Joan
Yanofsky, Roger Gould, Mit-
chell Hn-nstein. Dana Klein,
Richard Eggnatz.
Greatest Improvement awards
went to Philip Weiss and Larry
Loman.
The Temple Beth Shalom
Senior Friendship Club held a
paid-up luncheon in the Jewish
Community Cenfr. Holhwood.
recently, with Rabbi Morton
MslwW installing the incom-
ing officers.
Taking the oath of office were
Rose Blunder, president; Louis
Bern-stein. Rose Bavard, Betty
Millr and Adele Gerber, vice
presidents; Helen Kalish. re-
cording secretary; Max Weiss,
financial secretary, and Morris
Axinn, treasurer.
Chairmanships are as follows:
William Weiser. parliamentari-
an; Dorothy Kowitt. program;
Anna Turner, Blood Bank, and
Mae Bernstein, Sunshine.
Trustees are Abe Mintz, Dr.
Harry Golden, and William Ko-
witt.
Board members include Bea
Alpert, Morris Alpert, Rose
Axinn, Fanny Cantor, Louis
Cantor, Ann Davis, Ray Du-
browin, Carrie Gordon. Jdsenh
Gofaon,' Martha fi^itC'HHda'
Golden, Fanny Miller, Sarah
Mintz, Jean Moss, Bessie Robin.
Lillian Simon, Leah Sugarman,
Rose Weiss and Rose Weiser.
A musical interlude was pre-
sented by Belle Millman, so-
prano, accompanied by Dorothy
Kowitt.
Rep. Dyer Participant
State Rep. Harold Dyer (D)
of Hollywood participated in a
meeting of the National Con-
ference of State Legislatures in
Minneapolis, Minn.. May 23-24,
purpose of which was to offer
legislators from all over the na-
tion information about the
pending Federal Energy Pro-
gram.
Contiiued from Page 1
tors of Jewish Family Service
for their assistance in the So-
viet Resettlement Program. The
committees include Finance,
Housing, Reception and Orien-
tation, Employment, Medical
and Dental, Legal, Religious,
Recreational, Transportation.
Interpreters, and Russian-Eng-
lish Teachers.
Douglas C. Kaplan, chairman
of the Nominating Committee,
proposed a slate for the board
of directors which includes
Alan Baer, Robert M. Baer,
Mrs. George Barron. Mrs. Rob-
ert Blank, Mrs. Richard Blatt-
ner. Dr. Tamara Cohen, Charles
Dubin. Dr. Fred Ehrenstein,
Sam Fox, Rabbi Robert Frazin,
Mark Fried. Fred Greene, Mrs.
Allan Gordon, Abraham B. Hal-
pern, Mrs. Herbert Heiden. Joel
Klaits, Mrs. Kenneth Levine,
Colonel R. J. Lewis, James Fox
Miller, Mrs. Philip Morgeri-
, stem, Swptaen Platt; Mrs. 'Otto
Stieber, Mrs. Vernon Sherman,
Mrs. Richard Temlak, Dr. Lewis
Ulan, Dr. Joel Wilentz, Dr. Shel-
don Willens, Mrs. Samuel Winn
and David Yorra.
Officers elected for the com-
ing year are James Fox Miller,
president; Mark Fried, vice
president; Fred Greene, treas-
urer, and Mrs. Samuel Winn,
secretary.
Abe Durbin, (left) chairman of the Community Relations
Committee, is shown with Robert Grupp, a member of
the Sun-Tattler staff who recently participated in a com-
munications media tour of Israel and reported on his
findings at a recent CRC meeting, showing slides made
during his tour as part of his presentation.
s&nkurash,

INC.
Phone 921-2902
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd
Phone 947-5654 Tall Free
Stanley S. Kurash
and Naomi R. Kurash
Our Large Staff of
Qualified Associate*
Ready To Serve You
THE
TRAVELERS
u
Ansel Insurance Agency ^|
Ansel Wittenstein SS.
All Forms off Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
FUND
AMERICAN
In addition to Douglas Kap.
Ian, the Nominating Committee
included Mark Fried, Fred
Greene, Linda Winn. David
Yorra. James Fox Miller and
Jill Temlak.
Dr. Sheldon Willens. past
president of Jewish Family
Senice. participated with the
staff in the presentation of a
skit demonstrating the counsel-
ing service offered in assisting
a family with the problems
centering around retirement
and its impact on the adult
parent-child relationship.
Since 1974 was another year
of expansion for Jewish Family
Service of Broward County,
both in the number of requests
and the provision of profes-
sional services, the Sen ices
Committee, chaired by Linda
Winn, has considered the im-
plementation of additional serv-
ices the agency might offer the
community. Two Family Life
Education Programs, one. relat-
ing to'teenagers .and the other
dealing, with general adjust-
ments by our older citizens,
will be offered this fall.
Jewish Family Service is a
family and child counseling
agancy supported by the United
Way of Broward County, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc /Funeral Direclots ,
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riverside serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapels in Manhattan,
Brooklyn. Bronx. Far Rockaway and Westchester.
Murray N.Rubin FD.
76
--75
--



Lay, June 6, 1975
"The-Jewish Ftoridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
viet Jewry
Telephone Disconnections Protested
By FRAN NEVINS
The following is taken from
L open letter of protest ad-
dressed to The International
Committee of Telephone Com-
nunications:
"Restrictions on telephone
lommunications were imposed
1972 on the eve of President
iixon's visit to the USSR. At
[that time, the telephones of
nany Jews who had applied for
exit permits were disconnected.
The Authorities gave technical
(explanations, but the technical
faults were never remedied, and
further telephones were discon-
nected. Complaints and letters
lo the Ministry of Communica-
tions were ignored.
These acts have now been
nade legal by the following De-
Icree. No. 655 of August 31,
|1972. Article 74:
It is forbidden to use Inter-
im national, Inter-City and In-
tra-City Telephone connec-
tions for purposes contra-
dictory to the State's iri- '
terests and to the Public
Order. In the case of viola-
tions of these conditions by
Subscribers, the Communi-
cation Institutions have the
right to discontinue the use
of the telephone by the
Subscriber or to disconnect
the telephone altogether.
"Such a decree proves the
lexistence and authorizes the
use of wire-tapping to deter-
mine such 'illegal' users. Since
the decree, selective wire tap-
ping has become widespread,
jth consquent disconnections.
Mrs. Leon Roth
\Chairs Luncheon
Mrs. Leon Roth was chairman
I of the annual PTA luncheon
[held at the Diplomat Hotel by
I the Hillel Community Day
[School PTA this week.
Mrs. Roth has been active at
iHillel for the past two years
las a member of the board of
[governors and as vice president
|of Women for Hillel.
Mrs. Roth and her committee
those "A Toast to Hillel" as
|he theme for the day. The
vomen working with her were
Mrs. Barry Seinfeld, Mrs.
Michael Scheck, Mrs. Henrietta
Scheck, Mrs. Barry Silverman.
Mrs. Marshall Baltuch, Mrs.
Gary Dubin, Mrs. Walter Fin-
gerer, Mrs. Joel Dennis, Mrs.
Michael Yarmuth, Mrs. Alan
Bostom, Mrs. Pearl Cohen, Mrs.
Ira Ginsberg, Mrs. Robert Ross,
Mrs. Lee Duffner, Mrs. Sol Lip-
son. Mrs. William Saster and
Mrs. David Liebowitz.
Proceeds of the luncheon will
go to the school's Scholarship
Fund.
A particularly large number
of people in 1974 were depriv-
ed of their telephones. The dis-
connections were made not only
on the basis of conversations
with people from overseas, but
even on the expectations of
overseas calls. In the last three
years, a total of 150 telephones
were disconnected, and in Mos-
cow only.
"Our attempts to use the tel-
ephone exchanges were also
blocked. The telephone serv-
ices had practically stopped
providing us with the possibility
to use International Telephone
Connections by referring to the
absence of the telephone subv
scriber or technical difficulties.
In cases when people from
overseas tried to call us, they
were simply not connected.
"In this way, at the time of
active steps towards relaxation
of tension, at the time of prepa-
rations for the Conference on
European Security, we find our-
selves isolated from our rela-
tives and friends overseas, from
all those who are interested in
our fates and who support our
efforts to realize our right of
repatriation.
"The telephone service has
played an important part in our
lives. Broadcasts of the 'Voice
of Israel' are jammed, our cor-
respondence is censored, our
peaceful protests end in ar-
rests, and the telephone is the
only means of finding out the
truth about our friends and the
only means of providing in-
formation about ourselves. W''
are made to understand that
telling people abroad about our
situation compromises State In-
terests.
"We hope that the Interna-
tional Committee of Telephone
Communications will support
our protest against the arbi-
trariness of the telephone serv-
ices of the USSR. We would like
to stress that your support
would be not only an act to
correct our grave injustice, but
an act of humanitarianism."
This was signed by 30 Mos-
cow Jewish activists, including
Iosif Begun 2096466, Tamara
Gaiperina -1647582, Aleksandr
Lunts-1332755, Natan Tolchin-
sky-47161-42, Yuli Kosharovsky-
2183994, Igor Abramovich-219-
4419, Mikhail Shepelev-4618876,
and Vladimir Slepak-2295782.
Anyone reading this article
who appreciates the use of the
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
PROCESSING KODAK'S COLOR FILMS
telephone should phone or write
for some positive action in get-
ting the phones reconnected.
* -Cr NEWS BRIEFS
The death sentence im-
posed on Mikhail Leviev in De-
cember 1974, was reaffirmed by
the Soviet Supreme Court. Pres-
ident Nikolai Podgorny and
Chairwoman of the Supreme
Soviet Olga Kolchina, can still
review petitions for clemency.
The appeal of Mark Nash-
pitz and Boris Tsitlionok was
rejected after a hearing on
April 25, 1975. The two men
were sentenced to five years in
exile in a court packed with of-
ficials. Outsiders were prevent-
ed from observing the proceed-
ings.
Sender Levinzon of Ben-
deri has been in prison since
March 5. He has been denied,
visitors and was informed that
he will be tried at the end of
April on charges of "dealing on
the black market in manu-
factured goods." ___________j
Red Cross Slate
Installed May 22
The Broward County Chapter
of the American National Red
Cross held its 57th annual meet-
ing May 22, honoring the
Red Cross Volunteers and in-
stalling new officers.
Larry H. Adams, Division
General Manager of the Florida
Power Light Company in
Broward County, became chair-
man of the chapter, succeeding
Walter Griffith.
The luncheon meeting at the
Governor's Club Hotel In Fort
Lauderdale, was sponsored by
Jackson Martindale, president
of The Gammon Club.
STUDENT FROM ISRAEL
Seaking toonaor to helo him b-
come a phyicmn. Juat graduation,
with honor*, from High School in
United State* and already accepted
into American college.
PLEASE CONTACT
STUDENT, P.O. Box 01-2973
MIAMI 33101
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
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2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE. 920 8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9tf0 to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
BRANCH STORES
4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phono: 981-8555
610 AHontic Shores Blvd.
Phone: 920-3789
1804N. University Drive
Phono: 962-0999
An attorney retained by the
family has not been able to
examine the materials in the
case because according to So-
viet law this cannot be done
until the investigation is com-
pleted.
Levinzon's wife Tsillia is in
her fifth month of a difficult
pregnancy. Written communica-
tion is asked for and would be
appreciated:
USSR
Moldavian SSR
Benderi
Druzhby 2
Tsillia Levizon
O Meir Braginsky of Dne-
arnett
anK
propetrovsk applied for a visa.
His son Zakhar was subsequent-
ly expelled from a local insti-
tute and is now threatened with
enforced conscription.
NOTE: The threat of enforced
military conscription is being
used against the following other
applicants for visas: 20-year-
old Valery Safanov and 18-year-
old Yrui Uchanov, both of Der-
bent; Anatoly Malkin of Mos-
cow, and Riva Feldman's sons,
Yefim and Vladimir of Moscow.
O As a free citizen who is
concerned about the Jews of the
USSR, you must respond by
Writing letters of your concern.
They may be written to your
congressmen, the President, or
to A-nhassador Anatoly Dobry-
nin- Embassy of the USSR; 1125
16th Street, N.W.; Washington,
DC.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Ci/MO"" Ma DRAPERIES
raj
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HARDWARE 4 PAINT, INC
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.Sior. Hours 730 A.M. a 6 P.M. Cleeed Sen.
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fruitsend some home
to your family and
friends.
ANGIE'S GROVES
Bonded Fruit Shippers
1809 WUey Street
Tel. 927-5447


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, June 6,
1975J


I

King Khaled's Turnabout
On its face, the King Khaled statement that Saudi
Arabia is prepared to "accept" the existence of Israel
is a stunner.
King Faisal, his brother who was assassinated last
March, would never have made such a statement.
"All" Khaled demands of Israel is that she withdraw
to her pre-1967 borders. Particularly for Saudi Arabia,
this seems "reasonable" enough.
The trouble is that Khaled is rather vague by what
he means when he uses the word "accept."
One thing, however, it does mean is that the
monarch is NOT prepared to open normal diplomatic
relations with Israel. Under these circumstances, we're
not quite sure what the Saudi Arabian turnabout can
contribute to peace in the long run.
A Brilliant Diplomatic Ploy
As we c-ptr.e in a Front Page story this week, Khaled
seems more realistic than Faisal ever did. But more
likely at issue is his fear of the growing strength of the
Soviet Union in the Middle East.
"Accepting" Israel on the eve of the Ford-Sadat
talks is a brilliant diplomatic ploy. It gives further im-
petus to President Ford, in his reassessment of U.S. for-
eign policy in the Middle East to give the palm to the
Arabs. -
It encourages Ford to apply more bargaining pres-
sure on Israel than ever.
So that what Khaled has done is to extend an olive
branch seemingly unlike Yasir Arafat's olive branch
used as a shroud for a gun.
The danger in all this is that President Ford and
Secretary of State Kissinger will interpret it as a big
"breakthrough."
But so long as the Saudis reject the notion of nor-
mal diplomatic relations, what can "acceptance" mean?
If fact, it was this very same deal offered by the Egyp-
tians that Israel rejected on Kissinger's last shuttle
train to peace.
A Vagary and an Abstraction
The resolution signed by 75 U.S. Senators demand-
ing that President Ford reaffirm this nation's ties to
Israel should, we hope, be reason enough for President
Ford at Salzburg not to take King Khaled's offer too
seriously and not to repeat the Ford-Kissinger as-
sertion that Israel is the culprit in refusing a "good
deal" in the Middle East.
Until the Arabs are willing to normalize relations
with Israel, "acceptance" of Israel is still a vagary and
an abstraction.
American Mizrachi Women
Today, American Mizrachi Women are organized
into more than 350 chapters in 37 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
Composed of career and professional women, house-
wives and community leaders of all ages, Mizrachi main-
tains a network of schools, children's villages, commu-
nity centers, settlement houses and other child-care and
social welfare institutions in Israel.
On Sunday, May 25, South Florida chapters of the
organization joined Mizrachi across the nation in a
Youth Aliya rally as a prologue to Mizrachi Women's
50th jubilee year.
American Mizrachi Women is the authorized Youth
Aliya agency of Israel since 1934 and has helped to
rescue, rehabilitate and restore the youngest victims of
hardship, terror and persecution.
Mizrachi's latest efforts are directed toward the
children coming most recently from the Soviet Union.
Mizrachi Women's organization deserves our con-
gratulations.
wJewlsti Floridian
ful nHOI All OF bHIMIII 1IOI.1.1 *.<>
OniCE and PLANT 120 N.B. Mb St, Miami, Fla. tsilt Phone 37S-M0I
BOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4603
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
All P O. 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101.
I FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET 8ELMA M. THOMPSON
I Kdltor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
I- The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kethruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
econd-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. PHOFAR EDITORIAL.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan Prltcher. Chairman; Lewis E. Cohn;
Melvin H. Baer; Pr Samuel Meline. D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewisn Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndl.
ate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American As.
eociatlon of Enqliah-Jewish Newspapers, and ths Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 6.00. Out of Town Upon
teauest.
Garden of Eden Intoxication
LLOYD HARBOUR, NY. I
come here more and more often
because it is the only Garden
of Eden on earth I know.
On a number of occasions, I
thought I had found others
in Switzerland, in Italy, in
Greece, even once in Wales.
BUT AFTER a while, it
struck me that they were
"foreign," which is to say that
it struck others that I was
"foreign" an outsider who
really didn't belong.
And for all the politeness ex-
tended to me in these places,
there was always the expcta-
tion in others that at some fu-
ture time, and shortly, not too
far off either, I'd be leaving.
Besides, there was something
about the politeness in those
"foreign" places. It was not so
much politeness extended to me
as a look of curiosity. There
must have been a quaintness
Mindlin
about methe native's interest
in me as exotic and from a far
way off.
ONCE THE curiosity was al-
layed, or if I overstayed beyond
what was expected would be a
"normal" traveler's stay, which
is perhaps really the same
thing, since overstaying no
longer made me a curiosity but
perhaps a bloody American
bore, then the politeness
stayed, too.
A cool distance would *
in between me and the
tives" in the Garden of E*J
theirs I had discovered
soon it would be time forme*
be on my way.
r.fT^HliSt^enatureo,Garden1
of Eden. Men are always
duced into them, given a m
ment of pleasure and
evicted.
BUT HERE in Llovd Hart*
I have found (I think) anotl
kind of Eden. Since here I
not exotic, there is no cud
osity about me disguised as l
liteness which, predictabh
must run out, giving wav t0 g
difference, coolness, sometin
even hostility until I get
message and move on.
Continued on Page 9.
U.S. Must Draw Harsh Lesson
si
Friday, June 6, 1975
Volume 5
27 SIVAN 5735
Number 12
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
For an America which suffer-
ed from a number of severe il-
lusions, all of which contributed
to the setback in Southeast
Asia, there are some harsh les-
sons to be drawn.
There was the illusion
that America is a map-keeper,
with the function of keeping the
world map stable. But world
maps change and will continue
to change. What was once Sai-
gon is now Ho Chi Minh City,
and is likely to stay that way for
a long time. When a map chang-
es, even in an important area,
it isn't the end of history.
There was the illusion
that history can somehow be
tricked by a show of arms, and
that if it doesn't work there is
always the hope of using a "po-
litical settlement." Conceivably
there might have been such a
settlement between the two
Vietnams if the United States
had not intervened with arms.
But once it did the political
route was shut off.
THE REASON is clear
enough. Because communism is
a historical world movement, it
has patience and continuity, and
can outwait the national democ-
racties, which must get quick
and visible results.
For the Communists the two
basic tactics- fignting and ne-
gotiatingare part of the same
continuing spectrum. Both are
temporary way stations on the
road to final power.
ONCE THE United States in-
tervened it became a matter of
high Communist policy to carry
the war on to a triumphant con-
clusion. The insistence of un-
conditional surrender at the
very end, after the brief spell
when it looked as if Hanoi might
accept a Dove regime under
Gen. "Big" Minh, was less a way
of humiliating the South Viet-
namese than of humiliating the
vaunted power of the United
States.
There was the illusion
that a Communist Southeast
Asia would spell a victory for
either China or Russia. Actually
Cambodia's Khmer Rouge seems
totally in China's sphere, while
Vietnam seems to be moving
strongly toward Russia, with
some hope of becoming an
Asian power of its own.
The Russians blundered on
Cambodia, and the Chinese on
Vietnam. The Americans were
not alone in their blundering.
THIS IS scant consolation for
the Americans. But it is a good
lesson to learn that world com-
munism is still split between the
two giant Communist powers,
and that there may be a chance
for some mobility in the cracks
between the twomobility both
for the new regimes, for the
LERNER
other Asian governments and
even for the United States.
There was the illusion,
especially on the part of Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger,
that a clever foreign policy
could either overcome or con-
ceal the blunders made earlier.
The blunders of getting into
the war were under Presidents
Dwight Eisenhower, John Ken-
nedy and Lyndon Johnson, and
were not of Kissinger's making.
But once they had been made
no diplomatic cleverness was
adequate to undo them.
IT IS a harsh lesson to learn.
But Kissinger's current view
that the United States must be
very careful about making aid
commitments and very deter-
mined about honoring them
when madeshows that he. too,
has learned one of the basic les-
sons of recent American his-
tory.
There was the illusiot
that Hanoi might hold its fin
and put off the final surrend
push, long enough for the i
U.S. airlift to rescue most of I
endangered South Vietnamese!
To some extent the airli
operations succeeded effa
tively for the U.S. person
only tolerably for the Ian
operation. But the reality in I
end was that Hanoi closed don
on everything, for two reason*!
It didn't want to lose to
many skilled VietnameSH
"brothers" who will be useful 'A
rebuilding the new Vie
And it didn't want the Unto
States to have even a
prestige triumph which
repair the larger humiliation.
BEYOND THE illusions
the lessons there is a br
nightmarish vision wh
emerges from the last days
Saigon. It is the surmise
what might happen in the Mi4
die East if the Israelis were i
circled, and slowlyor quic
w.ere pushed toward the
with all the escape routes etal
ed, as they were so speedily'
closed around Saigon.
No two world scenarios
alike, and there are crucial I
ferences between these two sh>|
ations. The nightmare vision i
not likely to happen. But it ren>|
forces the wisdom of the
eral proposition I mention
earlierthat the United SUB
should be careful about mak
commitments and be deter
ed to honor them.


'Friday, June 6, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
? Ask Abe ?
by ABE HALPERN
QUESTION: What are Zemi-
rot?
ROSE KANOWITZ
Elizabeth, N.J.
ANSWER: Zemirot is a He-
brew word meaning songs, the
plura! from the singular Zemer
(song). The Ashkenazi Yiddish
pronounciation is Z'mires.
Through its usage in the
Sephardic, Italian and Eastern
communities, this term is ap-
plied specifically to the biblical
verses, psalsm, and doxologies
recited before the main part of
the morning service.
Among the Askenazi Jews of
Eastern Europe, however, this
term refers to sacred songs or
hymns chanted at the table dur-
ing the Sabbath meal and at the
end of the Sabbath.
There are specific Zemirot as-
signed for the Friday evening
meal, for the Sabbath noon
mea'.. and for the end of the
Sabbath. Their recitation and
chanting was considered a mitz-
vah (a meritorious deed).
Although the origin of these
Zemirot is not certain, it is be-
lieved that many are of medi-
eval origin, from the early Mid-
dle Ages to the spread of the
Kabbalah (Jewish mysticism)
in *he 16th century.
The ancient Jewish mystics
added a touch of ecstasy to the
Sabbath meal by composing and
singing table hymns. Their
mystic strains were preserved
throughout the centuries.
Sometimes popular tunes
were set to the words of the
Psalms or the verses of medi-
eval poets. Other melodies re-
flect the country of their origin.
Some of these Zemirot are songs
summing up in light and jingl-
ing meter the very essence of
holy joyousness.
The content of these Zemirot
is equally varied. One sings
praises of the Sabbath, another
the adoration of God or the
Messianic hope for the redemp-
tion of Israel.
A personal note: In the small
thanksgiving to the splendor
and majesty of the Creator and
the Creation. Still another em-
phasizes the blissful rest that
permeates the Sabbath and the
gleasure we derive from God's
creation of the world and His
rest on this day.
A person note: In the small
"shtetl" (village) of the Ukraine
in the Soviet Union, where 1
was born and grew up, every
Friday evening in my home as
well as in every Jewish home,
even before I understood the
meaning oi import, I could hear
the chanting and singing of the
mystic strains of Zemirot. The
chanting and singing with love
and joy lasted far into the night.
As I grew older I began to
realize that strict as the re-
ligious observance of the Sab-
bath has been, it was never a
day of gloom. The Sabbath was
a day of rest, of prayer and
study, of visits to friends and
neighbors. Primarily it was a
day of relaxation and enjoy-
ment The singing and chanting
of the Zemirot was one of the
manifestations of such enjoy-
ment.
DELRAY BEACH ATA
INTRACOASTAL CONDO
Prestige Bldg. Ocean View.
Large Terrace. Very Large
2 bedroom 2 bath. Finest
Drapes, Carpets, Applianc-
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m Delray area call 391-8601
week days.
my
These pleasant, joyous, heart-
warming sounds were also man-
ifestations of a meaningful
spiritual Jewish life amidst
constant struggle for physical
survival. These sounds made an
indelible impression on
mind and conscience.
& *
Editor's Note:
Please send questions to
??? ASK ABE ???
Co Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
"Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Beth El Issues
Revised Schedule
Hollywood's Temple Beth El
has issued its revised schedule
for religious school commenc-
ing in the fall of 1975.
Kindergarten through 9th
grades will maet Sundays be-
tween 9 and 11:30 a.m. Confir-
mation will continue to be held
Monday evenings from 9 to 9
p.m. Only 4th year Hebrew and
Bar/Bat Mitzva'n classes will
meet Saturdays between 9 and
11 a.m.
This schedule, according to
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe, will enable
all students to attend Sabbath
Morning Worship and Bar/Bat
Mitzvah Services.
Guidelines for student dress
code will be published Sunday,
Aug. 24, the date of regis-
tration from 9 till noon. Sunday
School classes will begin Sept.
14; .Hebrew, classes start Mon-
day, Sept. 8.
Hollyivood Chapter Of Hadassah's
Installation Luncheon Held May 22
The Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah held its installation
luncheon Thursday, May 22, at
the Reef Restaurant with Mrs.
Sidney Munter, National Asso-
ciate of Hadassah, as the in-
stalling officer. The program
was arranged by Mrs. Ethel K.
Schwartz, Chapter Program vice
president.
Officers installed for 1975-76
include: Mrs. Archie Kamer,
president; Mrs. William Schul-
man, fund raising vice presi-
dent: Mrs. George Vizenthal,
membership vice president;
Mrs. Ethel K. Schwartz, pro-
gram vice president; Mrs. Sam
Scheinbaum, education vice
president; Mrs. Murray Taylor,
treasurer; Mrs. Minnie Robin-
son, financial secretary; Mrs.
Martin Steyer, recording secre-
tary; Mrs. Harry Bagdan, ad-
visor, and Mrs. Frances Briefer,
expansion chairman.
Mrs. Sophia Pressman will be
in -charge of Forum; Mrs.
Charles Wolf, Youth Aliyah;
Mrs. A. J. Salter, Ami; Mrs.
William Strong, Life Member-
ship; Mrs. Lillian B. Harris,
Mrs. Nat Rosen and Mrs.
Charles Fine, Thrift Shop; Mrs.
Henry Levin, Trees; Mrs. Alex
Packei, Journal; Mrs. Louis
Jacobs. Bulletin and Publicity;
Mrs Daniel Janowsky, Visual
Aids: Mrs. Mark Wolfin and
Mrs. Mac .Shapiro, Israel Bonds;
Mrs. Morris Guss and Mrs. Kate
Kalter, Hospitality; Mrs. Helen
Storfer, Tourism; Mrs. Adele
Foland, Awards; Mrs. Sidney
Munter, Associates; Mrs. Louis
Appelstein, Transfers; Mrs. Sey-
mour Friedman, Youth Activi-
ties; Mrs. Robert Berman, Wills
and Bequests, and Mrs. Joseph
Feldman and Mrs. Abraham
Goldstein, Movie Tickets.
Immediately after the lunch-
eon, Robert W. Grupp, assistant
city editor of the Hollywood
Sun-Tattler, who recently re-
turned from a communications
media tour of Israel, presented
the topic "Israel Today" includ-
ing slides showing Israel in the
eyes of a newsman, a Christian
and a human being.
Mr. Grupp, a graduate of
Southern Illinois University
School of Journalism, came to
the Sun-Tattler in 1973. He did
reporting and photography for
the paper before assuming du-
ties of assistant city editor.
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Pictured at the consecration of the new Jewish Federa-
tion building which also houses the Jewish Community
Center, are (from left) Dr. Samuel Meline, Ron Reiff,
Rabbi David Rosenfeld, Ms. My ma Amsel, JCC director,
and Hollywood Mayor David Keating. More than 100 per-
sons attended the ceremony and the installation which
followed.
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or PHONE 813-494-4844


,6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, June 6, 1975
Awards Brunch Held
By Women's Division
When the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward held its campaign
awards brunch at the Jewish
Federation building recently a
total of 28 awards were given
out to the women who worked
in the campaign.
Keynote speaker Mrs. Joyce
Sumberg spoke on "Volunteer-
ism.'"
"When the campaign began,
the women were struggling for
their identity and today, after
raising $312,000, they've arriv-
ed," said campaign chairman
Karen Margulies.
The new executive board of
the women's division sworn in
by Mrs. Sumberg includes Joyce
Newman, president; Ina Linda,
community vice president;
Louise Diamond, in-service vice
president; Helen Cohan, lead-
ership development vice pres-
ident; Ilene Weisberg, secre-
tary; Elaine Pittell, nominating
committee chairman; Phyllis
Kramer, parliamentarian, and
Marian Levitats. Joann Katz,
Marsha Sherman, and Elaine
Fleisher.
........li ..____...... i.....:.*.... -**
Marsha Sherman. Karen Margulies, Joyce Newman.
Awards luncheon guests included, from left, (seated)
Audrey Meline and Ina Linda; (standing) Sylvia Abram,
Reesa Schachter, Joyce Sumberg and Susan Singer.
Joyce Newman, Herbert Katz, Joyce Sumberg
Among the principals at the May IS awards luncheon
held by the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward were, from left (seated) Gertrude En-
tin and Rhona Miller; (standing) Shirley Cole, Ann
Cohn, Joyce Sumberg and Lee Rosenberg.
">.
Among those attending the awards lunch-
eon were (from left) Helen Cohan, llene
Weisberg, Carol Press, Ruth Feuerstein
and Edna Jacobs.
\
an
71
"ID,
.
I ,
IS
Women's Division awards luncheon guests
May 15 included, from left, (seated)
Gertrude. Lazier, Gloria Hess, Gertrude
Entin, Sara Ottenstein, Nellie Shandler;
(standing) Freda Rosen, Dolly Rediker,
Eleanor Rabins, Eleanor Lemer and Ruth
Gottesman.
Rabbi Friedman
Elected To RA's
Executive Council
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region, United Synagogue
of America, was elected to the
Executive Council of the Rib-
binical Assembly for a period
of three years at its 75th Ju-
bilee Convention at Grossing-
er's Hotel, Liberty. N.Y.
Rabbi Friedman has been in
his present position for the past
two years. Prior to that he was
the spiritual leader of the Jew-
ish Community Center of
Spring Valley, N.Y.; assistant to
the president of the Jewish
Theological Seminary and asso-
ciate director of the National
Foundation of Jewish Culture,
and has held many other im-
portant communal positions
throughout the United States.
Rabbi Friedman received his
Rabbinic ordination from the
Jewish Theological Seminary
where he was also the recipient
of a Master of Hebrew Litera-
ture degree; in addition he re-
ceived a Master's degree from
Columbia University in New
York City School of Social
Work, and held several posi-
tions in that capacity.
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Friday, June 6, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Diplomat Confirms Ghorbal Story
Continued from Page 1.
with the Egyptian Embassy in
Argentina and with Hussein Tri-
ki, the Arab League representa-
tive who was later expelled from
Argentina for fomenting public
disorder with his anti-Jewish
activities.
GEFEN, who was one of the
leaders of Brichah and came to
Palestine a few months before
the creation of the Jewish State,
and is currently in the U.S. on
a lecture tour as part of Israel's
effort to gain public support for
its policies, said that collabora-
tion between Arabs and local
anti-Semites in Argentina is
presently very much under wav.
He identified Kelly as one of thp
local anti-Semites.
"I believe that the Egyptian
Embassy in Buenos Aires had
arranged the Kelly-Ghorbal in-
terview," Gefen said, adding:
"Tbis sort of interview is
very good stuff for Argentina, a
place where anti-Semitism is on
the rise. As long as the content
of this interview was kept with-
in Argentina no denial was is-
sued.
"BUT AT the moment the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency pub-
lished it in the United States and
elsewhere, Ghorbal probablv
realized that his remarks would
be seen in the broad context of
Arab propaganda which has
adopted the Nazi propaganda
style and other methods of Na-
zism as demonstrated by the ne-
farious acts of the Palestinian
murderers."
Gefen also had harsh words
to say about the nationally syn-
dicated columnists, Rowland
Evans and Robert Novak, who
chareed last month that the JTA
and the world Jewish press wns
engaged in what amounted to a
conspiracy to defame Ghorbal.
"Evans' and Novak's charges
are part of Arab propaganda."
Gefen said. "There is no doubt
in my mind that they distorted
the facts deliberately. Their at-
tack .on JTA put them in line
with all those elements, diverse
as can be, held together by their
hatred of Jews under the guise
of anti-Zionism."
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REGISTER NOW.
Anti-Giscard Demonstration
PARIS (JTA) About 5,000 people demonstrated on the
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decision to stop all French celebrations of the World War II
Allied victory over Nazi Germany. The marchers were led by
four former deportees, wearing the striped uniforms of the
Nazi camps. A number of deputies and political leaders were
among the demonstrators. French Jewish organizations pro-
tested the presidential decision early last week.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, June 6, 1975
h>
Pabbtwcal flage
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. LiDschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
By
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor,
Encyclopaedia Judaica
What does '-Aliyah" mean?
Aliyah, the Hebrew word for
"ascent" means (1) the coming
of Jews to the Land of Israel
as "olim" for permanent resi-
dence; (2) the Jews coming
from a particular country or
region, or during a particular
period, for this purpose, e.g.,
the Polish aliyah, the First
Aliyah.
According to the authorita-
tive Encyclopaedia Judaica,
However, Aliyah means more
than immigration: it is a major
ideal of Zionism and the pri-
mary means for its realization.
It implies personal participation
in the rebuilding of the Jew-
ish homeland and the elevation
of the individual to a higher
plane of self-fulfillment as a
member of the renascent na-
tion. In the earlier years the
majority of the olim were
inspired by idealistic motives
and even during the period of
mass aliyah, when the main
driving force was persecution
and distress, many were moti-
vated by messianic yearnings
and there was always a leaven-
ing of idealists.
Aliyah has been an almost
uninterrupted process ever
since the crushing of Jewish
resistance by the Romans, but,
says the Encyclopaedia Judaica,
the term has been used parti-
cularly in connection with the
modern Jewish return to the
Land of Israel. Five major
waves have been distinguished
during the period of Zionist re-
settlement.
The First Aliyah. 1882-1903,
consisted of individuals and
small groups. Some 25,000
mostly from East Europe
came in during the period.
The Second Aliyah. 1904-14,
consisted mainly of pioneers
from East Europe. The influx,
which totaled about 40,000 was
interrupted by the outbreak of
World War I.
The Third Aliyah, 1919-23,
Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views
Community Needs Unity
By RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Director of Chaplaincy, Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Shall the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
resign- from the Synagogue Council of America?
This question has been a burning one during the past year
since the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
voted to re-examine its relationship to the Synagogue Council of
America and possibly withdraw from it.
To help understand the implication of this we should know
something about the nature of these organizations. The Synagogue
Council of America is considered the religious umbrella of the
American Jewish community comprising the national rabbinical
and lav organizations of the orthodox, conservative and reform
movements. The UOJCA is the lay orthodox organization, the rab-
binical body being the Rabbinical Council of America. The con-
servative lay group is the United Synagogue of America and the
rabbinical group is the Rabbinical Assembly. The reform lay group
is the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and the rabbinical
group is the Central Conference of American Rabbis.
The cause of the re-examination was primarily due to the
conflicts in Israel between the orthodox and the non-orthodox con-
cerning the personal status of the individual; such as, who is a
Jew, who shall have the right to perform conversions and other
such matters.
In. addition, there has been and continues to be a philosophical
controversy within the orthodox community as to whether or not
to belong to organizations in which conservative and reform be-
long. Those who are against belonging feel that by belonging they
give endorsement to the validity of these groups, thereby showing
that conservative and reform Judaism are acceptable alternatives
to orthodox Judaism.
I am extremely pleased that the UOJCA at its last national
convention voted to remain in the Synagogue Council of America.
For I believe that there has never been a time in Jewish history
when the Jewish community needed "achadut"unitymore than
it does at the present time.
With the critical threat to Israel's survival, with the threat of
extinction of 3,000,000 Jews in the Soviet Union, and with the
vulnerability of American Jewry, the best insurance for over-
coming these problems is the strength that we draw from each
other. One need not compromise his beliefs and values by joining
with others of like minds to work on the. manifold areas of com-
mon concern. We have our concern for Israel, our concern for the
fostering of a positive Jewish identity among our youth, our con-
cern for the strengthening of our local Jewish community, our
concern for the promotion of the synagogue as a central oasis for
learning and commitment.
It is only through the strength which each Jew gives to and
gets from every other Jew that we will see a dynamic and vibrant
Jewish community here and abroad that will perpetuate with pride
oar great Jewish heritage.
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
which started immediately after
the War, contained many young
pioneers (halutzim). Over 35,000
arrived during this period.
The Fourth Aliyah, 1924-28,
which totaled some 67,000, con-
tained many middle-class olim,
over half of them from Poland.
Some four-fifths settled in the
main cities.
The Fifth Aliyah, 1929-39,
brought in over 250.000 Jews
and transformed the character
of the yishuv. A prominent part
was played by refugees from
Nazi Germany.
Aliyah continued during and
after World War II, totaling
about 100.000 in 1940-48. Un-
der British rule (1918-48) aliyah
was regulated by the Govern-
ment of Palestine. The official
criterion for the numbers ad-
mitted was, in normal periods,
the country's "economic absorp-
tive capacity," on which the
British authorities and the Jew-
ish leaders did not agree, but
in periods of crisis aliyah was
often halted or severely re-
stricted on political grounds.
Between 1934 and 1948, some
115,000 olim were brought into
the country in defiance of Brit-
ish restrictions. While another
51,500 were interned by the au-
thorities in Cyprus and ad-
mitted only after the achieve-
ment of independence. This in-
flux was described by the Brit-
ish as "illegal" immigration and
by the Jews as Aliyah Bet or
hapalah, the Judaica relates.
Independent Israel imme-
diately removed all restrictions
on aliyah and enacted the Law
of Return (1950), which guaran-
teed every Jew the right to
oome in as an oleh and to be-
come a citizen immediately on
arrival.
The mass aliyah that follow-
ed the establishment of the
State assumed the character of
kibbutz galuyyot ("the ingath-
ering of the exiles"), almost en-
tire Jewish communities, such
as those of Bulgaria, Yemen,
and Iraq, being transferred to
Israel. Mass aliyah mainly
from eastern and central Eu-
rope, North Africa, and the
Middle Eastbrought in over
a million and a quarter in Is-
rael's first two decades, the in-
flux rising to its greatest
heights in 1948 51 684,000),
1955-57 (161,000) and 1961-64
(220,000). After the Six-Day
War of 1967 there was a con-
siderable increase in "volun-
tary" aliyah from Western Eu-.
rope and the Americas, con-
cludes the Judaica.
CANDIEL1GHTING TIMI
27 SWAN 7:51
9
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Theodor Herzl: A Man
Who Dared To Dream
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Theodor Herzl is venerated
by Jews the world over as the
father of modern Jewish nation-
hood. Each year thousands of
visitors to Israel climb up to
Mt. Herzl and stand by Herzl's
tomb, from which can be seen
all that several generations of
Israelis have accomplished in
that land for which Herzl
dedicated the best years of his
life.
Amos Elon, the brilliant Is-
raeli journalist and author, re-
cently wrote a biography of this
modern Jewish hero.
How strange it is that we
should honor Herzl so. By tem-
perament he was an aristocrat,
but yet he became a populist
rnuser of the masses.
By conviction he was a con-
servative, yet he initiated the
greatest Jewish heresy of the
19th century. He was con-
temptuous of democracy, yet he
consfucted a Jewish parlia-
ment.
He was a profoundly pesimis-
tic man, yet he helped to mold
Eastern European Israeli pio-
neers into a movement of in-
curable optimists, fired by a
messianic dream of a new world.
Herzl was all of these things.
And, he was more. Elon, per-
haps for the first time, gives us
a glimpse of a sick and troubled
man who had a dream. His weak-
nesses make his achievements
that much greater. Almost sin-
glehandedly he built and sus-
tained a movement which, with-
in half a century, through a
modern migration of outcasts
and idealists, led to the estab-
lishment of the modern state of
Israel.
Herzl did not invent Zionism.
Others had done that before
him. What he did, however, was
to forge the instruments that
would put Zionism into practice,
for, as Herzl said, politics is the
development of power. From
nothing he created first an illu-
sion of that power, and then the
power itself later made it pos-
sible for the return of the Jews
to Palestine.
To understand Herzl one must
understand the age in which he
lived. It not easy today to con-
vey a correct impression of what
it really meant to be a Jew in
the 19th century.
In our own days the Nazi
holocaust has driven most Jews
to a kind of militant self-asser-
tion. In the late 1880's the op-
posite was true.
In Germany and Austria bare-
ly two decades had passed since
the Jewish emancipation. Hav-
ing just emerged from the se-
clusion of the ghetto, many
emancipated Jews were ex-
tremely self-conscious and un-
easy, like prisoners who had
suddenly emerged into broad
daylight after years in a dun-
geon.
Gentiles displayed an almost
pornographic curiosity a_bout
RABBI ORKAND
the most intimate details of Jew-
ish life. Everywhere in the West
in the 1880's there was suddenly
talk of a Jewish "problem." It
was invented by those who
opposed the emancipation of
Jews on "moral" and "racial"
grounds.
The assimilated Jew like Herzl
was psychologically troubled be-
cause, having lost his Jewish
links, he was still denied the
equality he felt he deserved.
Jews were baffled and shocked
by the obsession with the "Jew-
ish problem." Should they react
to the attacks or ignore them?
Was it something they had
done? Herzl himself wrote that
if he were not such a coward
he would have converted to
Christianity.
For Herzl, the infamous Drey-
fus trial became the needed
"last straw." At first like most,
Herzl thoug'n Drvfua guilty.
As he wt^h'd th- s rowing
demonstration0 H-'tod against
Dreyfrs. h= c,id '."nly sensed
that the wV*h of Western
Europe was b;ing seized by a
wa're of anti-Semitism. He final-
ly made up his mind to lead a
world-wide action on behalf of
the Jews.
Herzl's ultimate achievements
were amazing, considering the
man. Suffering from heart dis-
ease and venereal disease,
plagued by an impossible mar-
riage and an unnatural devotion
to his Darents, Herzl was indeed
a tragic figure.
Bif Herzl had the audacity to
become a statesman without a
country and without a people.
He walked a tightrope between
charlatanism and genius. In his
negotiations with kings, emper-
ors, and ministers of state he
took great risks: he had to con-
jure up an entire world of make
believe in place of the real
power he lacked.
As we read of the life of this
troubled genius we realize that
Herzl epitomized nearly all the
ideal and dubious qualities often
attributed to the modern Jew:
imagination, showmanship, van-
ity, irritability, relentless drive,
Utopian yearnings for the just
society, alienation, snobbery,
pride in Judaism, and Jewish
self-hatred.
He was all of these things.
And he was more. He was a
man who dared to dream and
who had the courage to work
rX t^ fulfillment of his djearas.
'me
vl,
'I
\
J


y, June 6, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
;o MINDLIN
'earch for Garden of Eden Intoxicating
Continued from Page 4-
i In this Eden, I am not a
weigner."
fact, I feel more American
at the rim of New England
k anywhere else; that is to
t I feel more American in a
Ptive sense, and furthermore
ike greater satisfaction in
at feeling than I ever imagin-
possible.
[HERE, IN the winding hills
Vd sleepy villages nestling
long the waters, I can hear
fait Whitman singing his song
America, for it is here that
lived and heard that song
imself in the great final cre-
tendo of his life.
lI can hear Rachmaninoff, for
too discovered this Eden; al-
though surely, he suffered the
sorrow of the outsider much as
I suffer it in "foreign" Edens,
especially Rachmaninoff, be-
cause he was a stranger even
in his beloved pre-revolution
Petersburg, a stranger to him-
self, and that is the song I hear
in the music he composed here
in the winding hills and sleepy
villages still echoing his an-
guish.
(There are men I have met
here who still swear they heard
him practicing through the
windows of his neighboring es-
tate, or saw his great sad, mo-
rose figure, curved in upon it-
self, walking the woods and hol-
lows.)
AND THERE is more, so
much more in this newest and
so far longest lasting of my
Edens, where I love to come
when the human machine wears
thin in the fatigue of its exile
from original grace.
The Garden is lush. It is filled
with dogwood, chestnut, maple,
elm, pine, willow, birch, a riot
of green and dark brown and
silver bark, and flowering leaves
that are pink and white and
orange and yellow and, in fact,
every conceivable color.
I walk in the woods, imagin-
ing that precisely here, where
I stand, Rachmaninoff must
have stood, or Whitman, or the
philosopher John Dewey. who
also lived and worked in these
woods among the squirrels and
raccoons and the exquisitely de-
signed pheasant in their pano-
ply of tail feathers splayed in
streaks like a painter's palette.
MIAMI IS far awaynot in
miles but in emotion and spirit,
light years away. In the cold
grey weather and light of
Lloyd Harbour's wooded walks,
Miami's sun-scorched concrete
and pathetic dots of burned
grass lawns struggling to sur-
vive in the heat of a human hell
made more hellish by human
greed seems a nightmare to tell
me that though this Eden, un-
like my past Edens, is real, and
I am happily no longer a strang-
er to it, still I must leave it,
and very soon now.
But it is I who do the leav-
ing. I am not evicted from it.
till Softens Schlesinger Words
[.Continued from Page 1
Ron Ncssen said that
^hlesinger had said no more
in state the position outlined
President Ford last year
lat the use of force in the
Vent of a new Mideast oil cri-
was theoretical and could
ot even be considered unless
industrialized nations were
[the point of "strangulation."
iFord also said at the time
It the threat of a new oil em-
|o could create a stalemate
ie Middle East peace proc-
[Schlesinger was quoted in
magazine interview as say-
that "I think we are less
kely to be tolerant of a re-
rwed embargo than we were
the initial one in 1973" dur-
the Yom Kippur War.
HE SAID, "l am not going
indicate any prospective re-
btion other than point out
pere are economic, political or
Dnceivably military measures
response."
lOn the television program,
he said, "Just precisely what
measures we might take would
remain for the circumstances,
but I do not expect those cir-
cumstances to arise."
He added, "we regard" U.S.
military action "as a very im-
Rabin Picks Zeevi
Continued from Page 1
nition of the roles of the Cabi-
net, the Premier, the Defense
Minister and the Chief of Staff.
Avner said that had been the
subject of an extensive report
by a ministerial committee un-
der Justice Minister Haim Za-
dok and the report was "on the
Cabinet's agenda."
AVNER SAID the Zadok com-
mittee also approved the Agra-
nat recommendation to estab-
lish a special Ministerial De-
fense Committee. He said the
Cabinet approved it in princi-
ple and agreed to a member-
ship of 11 out of the 20 Cabi-
net ministers.
Hitherto, the entire Cabinet
has functioned, when required,
Vudge Zev Kogan, president, South East Region; Rabbi
lAvrom Drazin of Temple Israel; Miramar Mayor
larry Rosen, signing Proclamation; Rabbi Morton
[Malavsky, chairman Broward County Council; Rabbi
Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El
JNF Plan To Plant 165,000 Trees
Announced At Inaugural Banquet
as a ministerial security com-
mittee whose deliberations
were conducted in closed ses-
sion and classified secret.
Avner said the problem still
remained of selecting the min-
isters for the Defense Commit-
tee because each political fac-
tion in the government de-
mands representation.
AVNER SAID that the estab-
lishment of a small "war cabi-
net" to function in the event of
war was also under considera-
tion. He stated that the
strengthening of the Foreign
Ministry's research department,
recommended by the Agranat
panel, has been implemented
by the creation of a new "cen-
ter for political research and
planning" which now operates
within the Ministry.
Avner said Rabin reported
that improved methods of dis-
seminating raw intelligence
data have been put into effect
along with changes in the
structure 01 the military intel-
ligence corps and the establish-
ment of a unit for assessing in-
formation within the "Mossad,"
the secret service.
probable event in the first place
and it certainly is not an option
that is attractive on its face,
save in desperate circum-
"staiices." '
AN EGYPTIAN "government
source" in Cairo described
Schlesinger as saber-rattling,
and a Jordanian newspaper in
Amman said his remarks con-
tributed to Israel's "arrogance."
The White House response
did not go beyond the asser-
tion that Schlesinger was sim-
ply stating what Ford had said
months ago.
But there was apparent con-
cern in official circles here
that the Defense Secretary's
remarks could affect the meet-
ing between President Ford
and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat in Salzburg next week.
Ford himself said in a re-
cent nationwide foreign policy
address that another Arab-Is-
raeli war would almost certain-
ly lead to a new Arab oil em-
bargo, but he did not disclose
what action if any the U.S.
would take in such a situation.
I can return.
The walk in the woods must
end now. at least for the mo-
ment. The human machine
winds up again.
FORD PRESSES in upon me,
and Kissinger, the meeting next
week with Anwar Sadat at a
palace with elevators rather
than stairways exclusively (Sa-
dat dislikes walkinghe would
hear nothing, feel nothing, see
nothing in my Eden anyway),
the struggle in Lebanon all
the horrors on earth to which
Edenless men are heir.
In fact, the walk does end.
But I shall return.
Temple Sinai USY
Groups Install
1975-76 Officers
The newly-elected 1975-76
Temple Sinai USY officers were
installed Sunday at an installa-
tion awards banquet and dance
in the temple's Haber Karp
Hall. The program was spon-
sored by the Sisterhood and
planned by Nina Siff. installa-
tion chairman; Rabbi Chaim
Listfield. youth coordinator, and
Mrs. Rozlyn Z. Seidel, youth ad-
visor.
Fifth and sixth graders in the
Kadimah group elected Jackie
Waldorf, president; Jill Berman,
vice presidents; Claire Sultan,
corresponding secretary; Sara
Singer, recording secretary;
Daniel Block, treasurer, and
Alan Ganzler, religious vice
president.
Serving the Junior group,
seventh and eighth graders, will
be Adina Conn, president; Lynn
Pittell, Lisa Veingrad and Max-
ine Eichner, vice presidents;
Cary Aron, treasurer; Sharon
Singer, corresponding secreta-
ry, and Aimee Mandelbaum, re-
cording secretary.
Harold Waldorf was installed
as president of the Senior
group (ninth, tenth, 11th and
12th graders); Nina Siff and
Andrea Newman will serve as
vice presidents; Mark Brotman
and Rena Fisher, religious vice
presidents; Debbie Raticoff,
treasurer, and June Eichner,
secretary.
At a gala inaugural banquet
the eve of the 27th anniver-
iry of the State of Israel, held
Bcently in the Grand Ballroom
Hollywood's Temple Beth
halom, Dr. Morton Malavsky,
Ihairman of the Broward Coun-
cil of the Jewish National Fund,
tmounced its plan to plant
|65,000 trees as a security belt
irrounding Jerusalem.
On behalf of the Jewish Na-
Jonal Fund of America, Judge
ev W. Kogan, president of the
JF Southern Region, received
he official proclamations made
ty Hollywood Mayor David
^eating and Miramar Mayor
arry Rosen in connection with
Je announcement.
^The $500,000 quota will be
ierwritten by the 22 com-
inities of Broward County
>d will also include Founda-
Kfe endowments. Setting
the tone for the evening were
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shapiro,
who established a sizeable an-
nuity endowment contribution.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chair-
man of the Jewish National
Fund Foundation, delivered the
major address, calling for great-
er response and sacrifice in
order to aid Israel.
Among the community lead-
ers and dignitaries who attend-
ed were Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
president of the Broward Board
of Rabbis; Rabbis David Rosen-
feld. Robert Frazin, Chaim
Listfield. Norman Mendel, Har-
old Richter, Samuel Jaffe. Phil-
lip Labowitz, Harry Schwartz
and David Shapiro; Dr. Alvin
Colin, Jack Leopold, George
Paley, Mrs. Elaine Pittell, Ber-
nard Oshinsky, Mrs. Charlotte
Robinson, Michael Schreck and
Yale Weinstein.
" PALMER'S *
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The only all-Jewish cemetery In Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
920-8225 or_write:^ *-.-..
TEMPLE BETH EL~ /wS' 1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.

LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"IIWISH fUM*Al MfffCTOtJ"

LOCAL AND OUT Of TAT
ARRANOtMINTI
949-6315
1USS W. DIXIE MWV N.M.
*


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Sholar of Hollywood
Friday, June 6, 197$
Hemispheres Group Of Hadassah Health Ranch
Holds Installation Luncheon VlllloiIIlCOS Low
Hemispheres Group of Hadas-
sah held its installation lunch-
eon May 7 in the building's ball-
room. The luncheon, which was
under the chairmanship of
Mary Lipschutz, featured home-
made salads, cakes and molds
prepared under the supervision
of Ann Colin and Sima Feldman,
cochairmen.
Gert Dank, president, presid-
ed over the business portion of
the program, which included a
resume of past projects, recog-
; nition of life members, expres-
sions of appreciation to her of-
ficers and awards to various
members.
Bar Mitzvah
ADINA CONN
' Adina, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Leon Conn, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday, June 6, at Tem-
ple Sinai.
' ,-it &
' ARTHUR LEVINE
Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Levine, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, June 7, at Temple
Sinai.
' LARRY KASWAN
Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs.
' Joel Kaswan, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, June 14, at Tem-
ple Sinai.
-tr & SUSAN WEINSTEIN
Susan, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Philip Weinstein, Jr., will
be Bat Mitzvah Saturday, June
7, at Temple Beth El.
' JAMES DEMET
James, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Demet, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, June 14, at
Temple Beth El.
' IRA LISS
Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Liss, will be Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, June 7, at Temple Israel of
Miramar.
! ft -to MITCHEL ROSEN
Mitchel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rosen, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, June 14, at Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar.
Religious
Services
HAILAKOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTBR
(Con.rvtlv). 41 NE Ifc *
Rabbi Harry Schwartz. Cnto
Jacob Danxloar.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
INAI (Tampla) of NORTH DAD*
1M01 NE 22nd Avo. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klnoalay. Cantor Irving
NORTH MOW ARC
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univar-
ity Or. Rabbi Max Waits.
"plantation
plantation jewish conors-
CATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road,
Plantation.
Friday 8 p.m. ,,.,
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, t7M
N*W. 67th 8L, (Conaorvativo) Rab-
bi Milton J. Oroaa.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). S81 StorHno Rd., op.
poalte Hollywood Hllla High School
Proaidont Dr. Frank Stain.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1SB1 I
14th Avo.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa. Aealatant Rabbi Harvey M.
Roaanfold.
BETH SHALOM (Tmpo> Coneerva.
tlva. 4*01 Arthur St. Rabbi Mortor
Maiaveky. Cantor irvIng Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conaerwatlvo).
10 SW Stnd Avo.. MoMyvrood.
------
TEMPLE SINAI (Conaorvativa). 1201
JWifMOfi St Rabbi David Shaclro.
Aaaociata Rabbi Chalm S. Liatflald.
Cantor Votwda Hoilbraaw
TEMPLE SOLEL (Llbaral). 6100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 4T-C
TEMPLE ISRAEL; (Conaorvativo)
stoo SW Mth St.
Draxin.
Avrora
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Coa^orva-
tiva) tost H. Univoroity Dr., Poa.
Urafca Pfaaa. Rabbi Aaron "
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth El,
Mrs. A. Aaron, Mrs. C. Alman
and Mrs. Z. Boosin, honored
guests from Hallandale Chap-
ter, Mrs. Syd Gozan, past pres-
ident, and all current officers
were on the dais.
Program Vice President Fran-
ces Littman introduced Rabbi
Jaffe, who dismissed the old of-
ficers and board members and
inducted the new. Most of the
1974-75 slate of officers were
retained for a second year, in-
cluding Gert Dank, president.
Serving as officers for the
first time are Jewel Holzheimer,
fund-raising vice president; Lil-
lian Rado, life membership;
Rose Vermont, membership co-
chairman; Rose Pollen, bulle-
tin chairman; Ethel Gould, pub-
licity, and Evelyn Levy, H.M.O.
After the installation cere-
mony, Rabbi Jaffe discussed the
Middle East situation and the
necessity of assisting the breth-
ren in Israel in every possible
way.
Summer Rates
Orange Grove Health Ranch,
located in south central Florida
near Arcadia, has announced
that low summer rates are now
in effect. Guests are offered
their choice of single-story ac-
commodations or modern mo-
bile homes.
Three vegetarian meals are
offered daily featuring fresh
fruit and vegetables, casserole
dishes, nuts and other health
foods.
"The atmosphere is informal
with buffet dining on a screen-
ed porch overlooking a beauti-
ful front lawn with tropical
trees, plants and flowers. The
casual homey atmosphere of
the ranch house will delight va-
cationers," according to the op-
erators.
Occupying 194 acres includ-
ing 50 acres of citrus groves,
the resort also maintains or
ganic gardens supplying a va-
riety of vegetables in season;
the greenhouse, .provides put of
season vegetables.
For further information write
for brochure to Organic Groves,
Inc., Route 4, Box 316, Arcadia,
Florida 33821.
Rabbi Arthur Abrams To Head
Broward AJCommittee Chapter
Rabbi Arthur J. Abrams, spir-
itual leader of Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale. was elected
RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
president of the Broward Coun-
ty Chapter, American Jewish
Committee, at its recent annual
meeting.
Recognition was accorded to
Sen. Lawton Chiles, recipient of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Human Relations Award
and to Melvin H. Baer who re-
ceived the Committee's Award
for Jewish Communal Service.
In accepting the office, Rab-
bi Abrams stressed the need for
strengthening intergroup rela-
tions and better understanding
between all persons of Broward
County.
Rabbi Abrams graduated from
California State College with a
Bachelor of Arts degree, took
his pre-rabbinic training at the
Los Angeles College of Jewish
studies. He earned his Bache-
lor of Hebrew Letters and
Master of Arts and Ordination
in 1961 from Hebrew Union Col-
lege, Cincinnati, Ohio, studying
for one year in Israel.
Rabbi Abrams served congre-
gations in Los Angeles and
Berkeley, Calif., before coming
to Florida. He also served as
president of the East Bay Board
of Rabbis, Social Action Chair-
man of the Pacific Association
of Reform Rabbis and the Board
of Rabbis of Northern Cali-
fornia, and president of the
American Jewish Congress,
Oakland Chapter.
ALVIN FLEISCHMAN
JEROME S. MANN
Seagram, Calvert Announce
Two Top Level Appointments
Alvin Fleischman, president
of Calvert Distillers Company
since 1970. has been appointed
president of Seagram Distillers
Company. His appointment was
announced by Jack Yogman
president of Joseph E. Seagram
& Sons Inc. the parent company.
Mr. Yogman also announced
that Jerome S. Mann of Larch-
mont N.Y., will succeed Mr.
Fleischman as president of Cal-
vert Distillers Company. Mr.
Mann has been executive vice
president of Seagram Distillers
Company for the past year.
Mr. Fleischman has been em-
ployed since 1951 by Calvert
and affiliated sales divisions in
the U.S. and Canada. Initially
he was a sales representative
for Seagram Distillers. Follow-
ing a series of promotions in
the Seagram company, he joined
Calvert in 1962 as Western divi-
sion manager.
In 1967 Mr. Fleischman was
named executive vice president-
marketing of The House of Sea-
gram Ltd in Canada. He return-
ed to the U.S. in 1970 as execu-
tive vice president of Four
Roses Distillers Company and
shortly thereafter was named
president of Calvert.
Mr. Fleischman. a resident of
White Plains, N.Y., graduated
from Penn State University with
an A.B. degree. He also attended
the Wharton School of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania.
Mr. Mann, a graduate of the
University of Ohio, joined
Joseph E. Seagram & Sons. Inc.,
in 19S9 as a field analyst. Sub*
sequently, he joined Seagram
Distillers Company as sales
promotion manager in Metro
Chicago, held a number of in-
creasingly important state man-
ager posts culminating in 1970
with his appointment as as-
sistant Eastern division man-
ager.
In 1971 Mr. Mann was named
vice president and general sales
manager of Summit Marketing,
and the following year was
named president of Summit. la
1973 he rejoined Seagram Dis-
tillers as vice president and gen-
eral sales manager and wag
promoted soon after to senior,
vice president-sales.
DR.CARLW.MEINHARDT
CHIROPRACTOR
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION Of HIS
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE FOR THE
PRACTICE OF CHIROPRACTIC
HEW OFFICE LOCATED AT
4313 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
PHONE 981-4444 BY APPOINTMENT
CAMP HIGHLANDER
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
YES! WE HAVE MOVED!
?
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
170 acres of North Carolina mountainside country
and our gymnasium to present NEW INTENSE
MAJORS PROGRAMS IN:
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,
riflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium and
land sports and many others.
camp hiQhUndea
A freskfeirfroi Camp for BOYS and GUIS Afts 7-16
2-4-5-9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21-AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rovssoao, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 NX 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33334.
772-6550


Friday, June 6, 1975 Jenist itoriaf/^r Page 11
^^_ ^IPtHWBBIIWItlfTWt tPM ii'H
The Bible And
Unemployment
| WE CAN'T pick up a newspaper these days without seeing big
headlines about unemployment. Turn on television and it's
| the same.
What about our forefathers of Biblical days?
WHEN MOSES began his agitation for the liberation of his
I brethren from Egyptian slavery, the Bible tells us, not all of the
[Israelites were enthusiastic. Some of them seemed to resent
[Moses. Some maybe said, "Well, being a slave is no good, but
lafter all it's a job. Let's face it. The only trade we Israelites
[really know is brick making and the price of straw is so high
|no\v. many of the brick factories are closing down.
"The bottom has all but dropped out of the construction
business. About the only thing we can do with bricks now is to
|throw them at one another, so we better stick here and slave
|aay making bricks for those Pyramids."
BUT MOSES prevailed. He led the 600.000 Jews into a
I desert. Few people seem to be aware of it but the Hebrew word
[Zion means desert and the desert was the saving of the'lsraeKtes.
I Some Israelites growled. '
"We are s"pnosedI to Hye here |p.r{*v years. How are,?e '
[goine t build home? How are we going to buy the land: what
[collateral are we going to offer the banks for mortgages? The
[land owners seeing us coming are going to immediately raise
[the price of the land and before we know it, we will be wishing
|we were slaves in Egypt again."
Moses had a good laugh. Then he said, "The desert is a
Iwonderful place. You have no rent to pay. Nobody buys and sells
[lots in the desert. Just go out and gather a few palm branches
[from the nearest oasis and build yourself a 'sukkah.' so vou have
|a rent free hom and you have your cattle and there is manna
around and wells you can dig"
IN THE desert all men are eotial. Perhaps it was this ex-
Brince of fotv years of Israel in the infancv of its history
||n th dese-1 that gav the Jew the stamp of democracy which
ras never to entirely leave him.
The w*re no complaints about unemployment in the Sinai
)esrt. On the contrarv. in the Ten Commandments proclaimed
i the desert, the emnhasis is on the reverse. The Israelites were
yarned not agTinst iobWsness but working too much. Some Is-
"lits must have been doing some moonlighting. Moses wanted
|iem to be sure to rest at least one day a week.
W*in the Ise':ts entered the Promised Land. Moses de-
ed "the land shall not he sold forever." The land was to be
Lared b" ail and every fifty years the year of Jubilee, it was
I be redistributed.
IT IS interestine that in America, manv centuries later, an
nertam, Henrv G^-org-. founded a school of economics which
V.dt that the Mosaic plan is the remedv for the economic ills
pc-ietv. George didn't propose to distribute the land itself,
whit, he thought, amounted to the same thin land value for societv. That would be the single tax.
I All other fves would be abolished. Land value constantly
fs with the increase of progress and population, so societv
lild always have an increasing source of revenue for schools,
|c. transportation. At the same time, since no one could then
bv anv speculation in land, no one would hold on to idle
I. so land would be cheaper. This would stimulate building,
1 reduce rents.
I THE SAVINGS in rents would enable people to buv other
b. A chain reaction would be started affecting all industry
[if anyone wanted to go farming, it would be made easier.
fr\ 1879. in a period of depression, George delivered a lec-
-fore the YMHA of San Francisco in which he argued that
Is had shown the way to create jobs.
fMoses saw," said George, "that to permit in land the same
plified private ownership that attaches to things produced
or. would inevitably separate the people into the very rich
he very poor. He saw the wrong that after centuries ate
^art of Rome, that produces the gaunt misery of Ireland,
f today crowding families into single rooms and filling our
with tramps."
iKovci
*^caa/
Decision Apparently Is
To Disagree Agreeably

WHEN PRESIDENT Ephraim Katrir of Israel
was prevented from speaking for 25 or
30 minutes as he arose to talk at the Univer-
sity of Michigan recently, he joined a growing
group facing the irritation of an intensifying
and malignant form of protest in America.
The distinguished world statesman and bio-
physicist had gone to Ann Arbor to receive an
honorary degree from the university's law
school. His opponents chose that place, that
time, and that occasion to chant "Free Pales-
tine" and "Down With Zionism."
WHICH OF us does not deplore and abhor
such conduct? And in condemning it, how many
of us are willing to apply our disfavor to simi-
lar demonstrations now common in a nation
holding freedom of expression and communica-
tion among its cardinal values?
Next to such confrontations over Middle-
East tensions, the most severe in America have
erupted when Prof. William B. Shockley, of
Stanford University, has been denied his right
to stleak dn his theory of racial genetics. (This
distifiguish'ed'titientistHblds'the unpawmlw* weWu
that Blacks inherit inferior intelligence. Ex-
pounding such a theory at this point in the
history of Black white polarization invite
highly-incendiary types of booing and shouting
AS SERIOUS as this game of gag-the-speak-
er may be, a related phenomenon is starting to
take a h~avy toll also. My reference here is to
the appearance of angry, shouting opponents of
public figures at functions usually unrelated to
the cause espoused by an assembled gang of
hecklers.
One example is the fury with which Sen
5c
y
ntottr

Xiei
man
rTVE LOST world of East European Jews is
brought to life through photographs de-
picting the shtetl from 1860-1920 in Abraham
Schulman's "The Old Country," (N.Y., Scrib-
ner's Sons. $12.95, 210 pp.) Photographs recall
to mind the Chinese proverb about one picture
being worth 10,000 words.
Isaac Bashevis Singer in his foreword,
writes that the book "shows us the victims as
they lived, worked, worshipped, hoped ."
One can learn more from the pictures about
the shtetl and its Jews than from books on the
subjects. Shulman's introduction is a worthy
historical accompaniment to the photographs.
"ATLAS OF the Arab-Israeli Conflict," by
Martin Gilbert (N.Y.. Macmillan Publishing
Company. $"5.95) contains 101 maps made by
T. A. Bickell. Gilbert is a British historian who
conceived the map idea and wrote explanatory
notes on the corner of each map. He traces the
Zionist struggle from its beginnings to March,
1974.
The first section includes maps indicating
locations of the Jews of Palestine, as well as
Jewish communities in Europe from 1,000
B.C.E. to 1880. There are, however, significant
omissions.
The third map omits the exodus from Spain
Edward M. Kennedy was assailed by outsiders
when he came to a Boston hotel luncheon re-
cently to accept the Christian A. Herter Me-
morial Award for his views and activities re-
garding foreign affairs.
A day or two later, opponents of mandate
busing to achieve desegregation jeered Federal
District Judge W. Arthur Garrity when he re-
ceived an award from the Boston Bar Associa-
tion for the way he has conducted himself in
Boston's prolonged school desegregation litiga-
tion.
AS THE Presidential election primaries and
campaigns approach in America's Bicentennial
year, we have good reason to believe that such
raucous and ill-mannered attempts to stifle
speech and annoy public figures will multiply.
And the kind of outbursts we may hear and
behold on television not only tear at the fabrio
of our traditional freedoms but give a bad namj
to the long-honored right to picket peacefully"
Trustees of Yale Universitv have recently
.i.t.1. jna n iu.ni ... 3f -.j : 3 a' a
adopted a policy providing Tor suspension or
expulsion of students for "willful and persis-
tent" disruption of free speech at Yale. This
may work for a compact, controllable area like
a university campus but could not be applied
to disruptions on city streets, in places of pub-
lic assembly and other such locations.
AND OVERARCHING our concern about
the wrath and tumult generated in these cur-
rent cases is the need to return again and
again to a search for effective ways to resolve
intergroup tensions.
Old Pictures and New
Maps of Middle East
to the New World after the expulsion from
Portugal in 1497 and the take-over of Portugal
by Spain in 1580. The important communities
of Geuta and Tetuan (once known as "Little
Jerusalem") are also omitted.
THE MAPS of the Jews of Palestine. 636-
1880, should be sent to Assad and Kissinger,
after minor corrections. Gilbert writes that the
Jews formed a majority in Jerusalem "by
1880."
W. M. Thompson, D.D., although known as
an anti-Semite, wrote in "The Land and the
Book" (Harper Brothers, 1886) that almost 80
per cent of Jerusalem's population was Jewish
much earlier than 1880. He noted that prior to
1837, Safed, "one of the four holy cities of the
Jews" had more than 50 per cent Jews and
that they had been there for 500 vears.
GILBERT MIGHT also find confirmation
in "Today in Syria and Palestine," by William
Elroy Curtis (1903). who reported that the
Turkish authorities "assert that the Jews con-
stitute at least three-fourths and perhaps four-
fifths of the Jerusalem population."
The author omitted a map covering 1908
in which England unilaterally detached Sinai
from the Ottoman Empire and gave Egypt some
amorphous hegemony over the area.
:.!"|-- | MBM......
IMmiWIWMIMmiMIMWHIIil m*\\w I
n>i II11 li I'> f MMHMMIMmUMmMIHHMIMII'iiMHii"
LlbllllHIMIIIllimfll
twish Studies Courses Just too Specialized for General Knowledge
rUDENT taking a major in Jewish studies at
[e University of California at Los Angeles has
led the program as one "designed for produc-
[holars in Judaica rather than involved, edu-
Jews who are not necessarily interested in be-
Jewish professionals."
(lina Ltwson. renorting on.her exrwrience in
n." a Jewish student publication at vcl-*-_said
the stud pfannfng to enter the raboinate
i she said was her intentionor Jewish edu-
|or Jewish communal work, the program "can
a solid basis for further study."
_ SAID that the program was providing her
a scholarly foundation from which I can con-
my education and eventually find a career
i the Jewish community." She added there were
<
QJId
many students taking the major "with the same de-
sire to work with the Jewish community."
But. she declared, the student "seeking a gen-
eral Jewish background" might be "discouraged and
frustrated" by the program, which she said was the
target of "charges" that it was "more of a graduate
program than an undergraduate one."
SHE SAID another "common complaint has to
do with the lack of scope and breadth in the classes
offered" in the Jewish studies major. She asserted
that "many topics are strikingly absent."
Among those she described as "most conspicu-
ously missing are courses on the Jewish Woman and
the American Jewish Community, more classes deal-
ing with Israel, courses on Classical Jewish Texts,
classes in Anti-Semitism and the Holocaust."
SHE ALSO contended that the Jewish studies major
was lacking in areas of Jewish history and Hebrew
classes "on more imaginative and advanced levels."
She asserted that there were students taking the
major who were concurrently enrolled at UCLA and
the University of Judaism here "who complain bit-
terly of having to take classes they feel are necessary
for their major outside of UCLA.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar of Hollywood
. Friday, June 6
'
T
ir.
The price of silence was the
Warsaw ghetto. Bergen-
Belsen. Auschwitz. Dachau.
Buchenwald.
The priceof silence was
horror, tragedy, cruelty. And,
for six million Jews, for
millions of others, the price
of silence was death.
Long before the terrible
price was paid, there were
warnings. We could not
believe them. We did not
heed them. Inevitably, words
of hate became deeds of
savagery.
Now thirty years after the
horrible revelations of the
death camps, the old words
of hate are heard once again.
The signs can be seen.
The warnings can be heard.
They must not be ignored.
Silence can mean extinction.
Freedom demands vigilance.
Whatever happens to Jews
anywhere happens to Jews
everywhere.
This is no time to be silent.
This is the time to give voice
to our concern and our
compassion.
Speak through us and you
address those human needs
which demand attention. You
bring help to newly arrived
immigrants in Israel.
You bring hope and comfort
to those who need us here in
our community. Speak
through us and you speak to
all Jews everywhere who
need help now.
Speak with a gift.
Speak now, so that we
never again pay
the price of silence.
WfeAreQne
GV TO THE ISRAEL &AERGBKY FUND
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810


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