The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
wJewisti Fteridii&n
Volume 5 Number 16
_____ Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 1, 1975
23 cents
Lewis Colm To Head 1976 UJA-IEF Campaign
Herbert Katz, president of the
Jewish federation of South
Broward, has announced the ap-
pointment of Lewis E. Cohn as
general chairman of the upcom-
ing 1976 United Jewish Appeal/
Israel Emergency Fund fund-
raising campaign.
In making the appointment
known, Mr. Katz commented,
"Mr. Cohn's dedication has been
like a beacon to the Jewish
community of this area, serving
as the focal point for our joint
and shared efforts. I am pleased
and excited that he has accept-
ed this enormous responsi-
Mr. Cohn, together with Mel-
vin H. Baer, cochaired the 1975
effort. Under their dual lead-
ership, a total figure of $2,350,-
000 was exceeded.
The 1976 chairman has stated
that announcement will be made
soon of his division and build-
ing heads, as well as of those
who will take over sub-com-
Allocations Committee To Be
Chaired By Schneider, Meline
Eye Workers
for Israel" (American and Ca-
nadian Trade Skills for Israel)
opened their offices here last
week. The organization has been
formed for the evoress purpose
of rec-uiting skilled labor to
work in a civilian capacity in
Israel during a crisis.
It' is only during times of
mobili7ation that volunteers
will act as back up specialists.
ACTS IS now ready to seek
volunteers from all over the
United States and Canada. This
includes heavy equipment
operators, truck drivers, elec-
tricians, automobile mechanics
and technicians in many other
A! Bi'.el. .-xe-"'.i'-e director
ol ACTS sail: "We are confi-
dent that in the event of a crisis
the economy of Israel could
lire some smblanc2 of nor-
!l"-nugh thltse effnrts."
ME VVENE on 11 say, "the
rvfore the Yom Kipptir
n i one knew or surmis" i
ir would come. We
i >. concerned pen-
> volunteer now so we wiil
be ready if there should be
-:ieak attack."
Dr. Joel Schneider and Dr.
Samuel Meline will be cochair-
men of the 1975 Allocation Com-
mittee, Jewish Federation pres-
ident Herbert Katz has announc-
Working sub committees of
the parent group will begin de-
liberations Wednesday Sept. 3,
considering requests from area,
national, and international or-
ganizations for funding.
Following is the calendar of
meetings with their respective
chairmen; all will take place at
7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Federa-
tion offices:
Wednesday, Sept. 3Local
CommitteeDavid Yorra, chair-
man; George Paley.cochairman.
Thursday, Sept. 4National
and Overseas Community Rela-
tions Cultural Committee Abe
Halpern, chairman; Mrs. Louise
Diamond, cochairman
Monday, Sept. 8 National
and Overseas Service Committee
Allen Gordon, chairman,
Mark Fried, cochairman
Tuesday, Sept. 16 Local
Wednesday, Sept. 17Nation-
pi and Overseas Community Re-
lations Cultural Committee
Wednesday, Sept. 24 Local
Thursday, Sept. 25Nation-il
and Overseas Service Committee
AmonR the locil organizations
seeking financial assistance are
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
and other affiliates, Camp Ka-
Dee-Mah, the Jewish Federation
Chaplaincy Committee, Douglas
Gardens, Jewish Family Service
and South Florida Jewish Com-
munity Centers.
Nationnl service agency ap-
plicants include the American
Association of Jewish Educa-
tion, the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds,
Dropsie University and the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board.
Community relations and
Justice Dep 9t Has
No Anti Boycott
Prosecution Plan
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress here this week
said that it is "shocked and
dismayed" by the testimony of
three Department of Jaatice of-
ticials which, the Congress said.
indicates that the Department of
Justice "has no intention of en-
forcing the antiboycott provi-
sions of the Export Administra-
tion Act."
In a letter to Attorney Gen-
eral Edward H. Levi, the Con-
gress said that "it is time to
enforce the declared antiboycott
policy of the United States.
"WE CANNOT prevent for-
eign nations from being at war
with each other. We can prevent
them from trying to use our
cultural agencies include the
America-Israel Cultural Foun-
dation, the American Jewish
Committee, the American Jew-
ish Congress, the Anti-Defama-
tion League, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry and the
Joint Cultural Appeal.
NCSJ Scores
Tax Levied
By Soviets
NEW YORK, N.Y.The Soviet
Union has released details of a
new tax on funds from abroad
to take effect Jan. 1, 1976.
While it was not known
whether the new 30 per cent tax
will be in addition to the cur-
rent amount (35 per cent) de-
ducted from foreign currency
transactions and gifts, the levy
will further curtail financial as-
sistance furnished to needy
Soviet Jews and others by rel-
atives abroad.
Commenting on the new tax
on gifts from abroad to citizens
in the USSR, Stanley H. Lowell,
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, noted
that funds directed at Soviet
Jews by relatives abroad in no
way caused adverse effects on
the Soviet system.
"This new tax which is aimed
primarily at Soviet Jews,"
Lowell said, "brings to mind the
'ransom tax' imposed by the
Soviets in 1972 in an effort to
curtail Soviet Jewish emigra-
"This new financial tax is
clearly a punitive measure aim-
ed at Soviet Jews who cannot
leave the Soviet Union but, be-
cause they applied for emigra-
tion, are prevented from earn-
ing a living there. Caught in
a limbo of chronic, artificially-
imposed unemployment, they
Continued on Page 2
economy to wage a war against
a friendly nation."
The letter, signed by Joseph
B Robinson, AJCongress gen-
eral counsel, was in response
to testimony by Assistant Attor-
neys General Antonin Scalia, J.
Stanley Pottinger and Thomas
Kauper at hearings before the
Subcommittee on Monopolies of
the House Judiciary Committee
in a hearing on an antiboycott
bill sponsored by Congresswom-
an Holtzman and a number of
other Representatives.
The full text of the letter fol-
of the Justice Department, testi-
'Community Mission'
Plans Move Forward
receives protest
fying at a Congressional hearing
on Wednesday, July 9, express-
ed general opposition to Fed-
eral legislation to bar compli-
ance by U.S. firms with the Arab
boycott. We are shocked and
dismayed by this testimony,
which we regard as a declara-
tion of moral bankruptcy.
"First, it repudiates existing
governmental policy, declared
in Federal law, which condemns
Continued on Page 6
"We hear you Israel, and we
are coming" are the words
heading invitations to area resi-
U.S. Voivs
Not to Send
The State Department
said here that "there is no
agreement" to have Amer-
ican technicians man the
electronic warning system
in the Sinai as part of an in-
terim agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt.
But Department spokes-
man Robert Anderson told
newsmen, "If it turns out
this eventuality take place,"
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger "would be in clos-
est touch with the Con-
ANDERSON WAS commenting
Continued on Page 2
dents urging them to participate
in a Leadership Mission to Is-
rael Oct. 26 through Nov. 4.
Sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, the
mission "could be a turning
point in the participant's adult
Jewish life," commented Fed-
eration president Herbert Katz.
"The 10-dav tour will prob-
ably be the most explicit and
eye-opening exposure to the re-
ality of life in Israel that any
American will ever have," Mr.
Katz added.
Tentative plans call for
visits to Beit Kay, a convales-
cent area lor Yom Kippur War
military victims, absorption
centers. Lebanese border com-
munities. Safed. front line
troops. Jerusalem, Yad Vashem
and the Old City.
In addition there will be
briefings by Jewish Agency and
government officials, a trip to
an army base, and Kabbalat
Shabbat at the Western Wall.

Page 2
The Jewish Flortdian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 1, 1975
NCSJ Scores Tax Levied By Soviets
Continued from Page 1
are forced to live on the charity
of relatives and friends abroad
who manage to contribute to
their well-being," he added.,.
"It is ironic that So%iet lead-
ers press for M-F-N status,
trade credits and detWrte on the
one hand, but cynically harass
'the little man' on the other.
The levy is nothing but an
oovious "rip-off of funds vitally
needed by these Soviet Jews for
their very subsistence. It is a
aetiant flouting of every regard
for human needs and rights at
a time when Americans are hon-
estly seeking to improve U.S.-
USSK relations. The Russians
have slapped us all in the face."
The introduction of the new-
ly announced Soviet law adding
30 pet cent tax to the already
existing 30 per cent tax on all
monies sent from abroad to So-
viet citizens is a further attempt
of the Soviet government to
break the back of the Jewish
emigration movement.
By exempting royalties, ali-
mony payments, inheritance
funds and the like, it is clear
that the new law is aimed at
only one group of people in the
Soviet UnionJews desiring to
emigrate and especially those
activists who have been dis-
missed from their employment
after declaring their intentions
and becoming actively engaged
in efforts to leave.
Thus it resembles the educa-
tion tax of 1972 which was
quietly rescinded after a world-
wide outcry and was also de-
signed to dampen the desire of
Jews to emigrate. Soviet Jews
are trappedthey cannot leave,
they cannot work and now by
this tax they are denied the as-
sistance essential for their sur-
This additional 30 per cent
tax will work a special hard-
ship on many Americans of
moderate means already hard
pressed by recession and infla-
tion who wish to assist their
unemployed and harassed rela-
tives in the Sovi?t Union ani
who now will be forced to send
almost $2 for every $1 that
reaches its intended recipient.
The tax may also be a reac-
tion against the linkage of trade
with emigration as was enacted
Weekend Singles
Convention Set
Five Atlanta, G*., Jewish
singles clubs have joined forc-
es to host a weekend singles
convention thsre Aug. 1-3, with
a low package price covering
the entire cost.
Hundreds of single man and
women in their twenties,
thirties, forties and fifties are
expected to attend from cities
in Florida, Georgia, Alabama.
South Carolina. North Carolina,
TrnnrMOn. Kentucky, Ohio, In-
diana and other states in the
Soutn and East, according to1
an announcement made bv Be--,
me Friedman, a Georgia real
estate broker.
Reservations must be made
in ad"anc. Contact Mr. Fried-
man at P.O. Box 5247, Colu-n-
bus. Ga., 31505.
in the Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment which put the full weight
of the American Congress on
humanitarian concerns above
that of profits. The U.S. Con-
gress should rebuff this new at-
tempt to impose the will of a
foreign power oh American in-
At this time when the Soviet
Union is making frenzied at-
tempts at bringing new products
to these shores designed for the
average consumer, and in gen-
eral increasing trade with the
United States, Americans from
every walk of life will surely
resent this new administrative
move by the Soviet Union to
cash in on the generosity of
Americans, the NCSJ says.
This latest act of Soviet
cruelty should be loudly protest-
ed throughout the United States.
Experience has shown that such
>rroteS' as>im-th! education. Mx
has causeii the USSR to pull
back from arbitrary and capri-
cious acts. Experience has also
shown that pressures on harass-
ed minorities in Russia and else-
where have only boomeranged
in the face of the authorities and
resulted in even greater desire
to leave, the NCSJ spokesmen
We Won't Send U.S.
TeCdhnicians to Passes
men that the Unit-d States is
in close consultations with the
Mi M.UIII lllllll members of the Security Cuj*
system dl and United Nations- Secre
Continued from Page 1
on reports that Israel
the Sinai warning sys
raeli troops pull back from the
Gidi and Mitla Passes.
House Studies New
Foreign Policy
The House Subcommittee on
Future Foreign Policy began a
series of high-level hearings to
aid in the national reassess-
ment of U.S. future foreign pol-
icy. Ambassador Averell Harri-
man was the first to testify be-
fore the committee chaired by
Rep. Lester Wolff (D., N.Y.).
Other witnesses scheduled to
testify this week included for-
mer Secretary of State Dean
Rusk, Henry Cabot Lodge, for-
mer Supreme Court Justice Ar-
thur Goldberg, former Under-
secretary of 6tate George Ball,
Gen. Maxwell Taylor, and for-
eign policy expert, Prof. Hans
THE HEARINGS are part of
the Administration's reassess-
ment of its global policies, par-
ticularly in toe Middle East.
Wolff called the hearing
"the first in-gathering of major
American decision makers
since the 1965 Fulbright hear-
ings. These hearings should be
an historic occasion.
"We have contacted for the
initial series the key policy-
makers of the Kennedy, John-
son and Nixon years as the best
men and wamen qualified to
help present policy-makers re-
define our aims, review the is-
sues, and reassess our role in
the world."
AFTER THE July hearings,
the subcommittee wi'.l recon-
vene in September to call a
broad spectrum or witnesses
from the present policy-mak-
ers, writers and scholars.
The n?w subcommittee was
formed with a specific mandate
to study the articulate foreign
policy alternatives when the
International Relations Com-
mittee was reorganized earlier
this year from the old Foreign
Affairs Committee.
Anderson would not comment
on the details of the current ne-
gotiations for the agreement,
but confirmed that the latest Is-
raeli proposals have been sub-
mitted to Cairo by American
Ambassador Hermann Eilts who
returned to Egypt Sunday. He
said Eilts had already reported
to Kissinger and that there will
be continuing negotiations.
The State Department spokes-
man stressed that if U.S. tech-
nicians would eventually be
sent to the Sinai, they will not
be American military personnel.
He said he did not know the
nature of the technicians who
would be sent.
tary General Kurt Waldhera on
the extension of the mandate
for the United Nations Emer-
gency Force in the Sinai, "and
we are hopeful that the problem
will be resolved."
Anderson also expressed the
hope that Congress would ap-
prove the Administration's pro-
posal to sell a $350 million air
defense system to Jordan.
He reiterated the Adminis-
tration's position that "by help-
ing them (Jordan) with an air
defense system they wished to
have, we may be able to help
them to continue a moderate
jwv Elect* two jy y Puts Brakes
Hollywoodites To
state Positions On Firms Blacklist
Two members from Victor B.
Freedman Post 613, Jewish War
Veterans of Hollywood, were
elected Jo State Department po-
sitions at the recent convention
held at the Doral Hotel, Miami
Bill Schoenfeld was elected to
reoresent the Department of
Florida as a "National Executive
Committeeman," and Arthur
Sherry was elected to the posi-
tion of senior vice commander,
Department of Florida.
Members who were elected to
represent the Post Aug. 3-10 at
the National Convention in Las
Vegas are Jack Berman, Bill
^choenfe'd, Al Freeman. Mike
Bosd-moff. Artur Sherry. Sylvia
Sokol, Raymond Weiss, Sol Hell-
er, and Jack Rogon.
Last month Post members
traveled to Cane Kennedy where
they m?t with members from
different Posts throughout the
stite of Florida at the launch-
ing of the joint space shot with
fie Soviet Union. The reason
for the meeting was to put pres-
sure on the Soviet Union to let
the Jews leave the Soviet Union.
"If American astronauts and
Russian cosmonauts can fly and
meet :n free space, then the
Jews w^o are b-ing held against
their wills in the Soviet Uni'in
should also be free," JWV
spokesmen said.
NEW YORK (JTA) The American Jewish Con-
gress hailed the passage last week of a bill by the N'ew
York State Legislature the first in the nation pro-
hibiting "boycott or blacklist" directed against individ-
uals or corporations residing or doing business in the
In a statement calling on Gov. Hugn Carey to sign
the bill into law, Jack M. Elkin, chairman of the New
York Metropolitan Council of the AJCongress, said the
measure would give the State Division of Human Rights
"strong enforcement powers to prevent Arab govern-
ments from imposing their prejudices on commercial
and financial practices in this state."
Phone 921-2902
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd
Phone 947-5654 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash
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Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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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.
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
Memonai Chapel. Inc Funeral Directors
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are locked in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
R'xrvi 1 rkMei M ittaa,


,y, August 1, 1975
The Jewish FloruUan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Israel Air Force Still Supreme
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gen. Benjamin Peled, com-
mander of Israel's Air Force, said here that the IAF still
enjoys qualitative if not quantitative superiority over all
Arab air forces despite the reequipment of the Syrian Air
Force 4>y the Soviet Union to more than its pre-Yom Kippur
War strength and the supply to Jordan of new American
jets replacing their obsolete British Hunter types.
Addressing a press conference here on the eve of Air
Force Day, Peled acknowledged that if the United States
supplies Jordan with a $350 million air defense system,
including 14 batteries of Hawk ground-to-air missiles, the
IAF would have to reassess its operational planning.
HE SAID the situation would
Work', 'tennis champion Jimmie Connors (left) with Har-
old Landesberg, general chairman of the Israel Tennis
Cenii Connors, a Life'ime Founder member, promised
that would play at the opening of the center in De-
cemt~ir. 1975.
American Jewish Aficionados
Build Tennis Center In Israel
A novel recitation project for
Israel was recently begun by a
group of American Jewish ten-
nis aficionados with the ground-
breaking for the construction of
a $1,500,000 Israel Tennis Cen-
ter in Ramat Hasharon, five
miles north of Tel Aviv.
Fourteen of the planned 20
all-weather courts, the first pub-
lic tennis courts to be built in
Israel, are scheduel for public
use early in 1976, according to
the organization's general chair-
man, Harold Landesberg of
Herman and Rosemany Good-
man of Hollywood, founder
members, are actively partici-
pating in the effort to create the
Tennis Center providing the Is-
raeli public with an opportunity
for this form of recreation.
The Center, associated with
the Israel Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation, is now being built on a
30 dunam (71- acres) site do-
nated by the local council of
Ramat Hasharon headed by
Mayo t ah Belkin. The proj-
ect al as the blessings of the
nts Authority of the
Mill of Education and Cul-
ture. Its director, Yariv Oren,
is a liber of the Center's
The Center will feature a
court'' stadium with
accommodations for
Spectators, club house, dormi-
tory : young players being
Coached, pro shop, and parking
area. an added feature, the
center will have special facili-
ties for handicapped persons
who wish to play tennis, as well I
as special spectator seating for
the disabled.
Heading the planning and
fund-raising effort in the United
States m addition to Chairman
Landesberg are three vice chair-
men: Joseph Shane of Los
Angeles and Palm Springs.j
Calif.: Dr. William Uppy. ofj
Warren, Ohio.; and Rubin,
Josephs of Monsey, New York.;
Freddie Krivine of London,
England, is promoting the drive |
in the United Kingdom, and Al-'
bert A Hutler of San Diego,;
Calif., is secretary-treasurer and
national coordinator.
Dr. Ian Froman. former j
South Africa Davis Cupper who
was until recently Israel's na- j
tional tennis coach, is the execu-
tive director of the Israel Ten-
jus Center. He announced that!
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$500,000 has already been rais-
ed for the Center, most of it in
the United States with some
contributions from England and
South Africa.
Froman has also reported that
the world's number one player,
Jimmy Connors, and his manag-
er, Bill Riordan, both serve on
the United States Committee
and each have donated $1,500
as founder members. Other
leading tennis names associated
with the project are former
Wimbledon champion Dick Sa-
vin and current champion,
Arthur Ashe, Donald Dell and
Tom Okker. The national com-j
mittee is now in formation.
The Israel Tennis Center is a
non-profit project affiliated with I
the U.S. Committee Sports For!
Israel, Inc. It will be open to'
the public, but is primarily for!
young people.
The plan is to bring 'tennis-;
talented' young people to the
center from all parts of Israel
for coaching and play. This, plus
the opportunity to attract many
of the world's best players to1
Israel, will help put Israel in
international competition and
help create good international
relationships through tennis.
be much better without the
Amei ican missiles in Jordanian
hands but if th?y are supplied,
"we will have to learn to live
with them."
He also expressed belief there
is an answer to the Soviet-made
SAM-6 and SA.M-7 anti-aircraft
missiles which took a heavy
toil of Israeli planes during the
Yom Kippur War.
He said the lessons of the
1973 war have been learned
and applied by the Air Force,
and the mistakes made then
would not be repeated.
was speaking from the purely
military not political stand-
point when, in reply to ques-
tons, he commented on the is-
sues of the advance warning
radar stations in Sinai and the
Israeli air base at Refidim in
eastern Sinai.
He said that, if under a new
interim accord with Egypt, Is-
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(Return October 8, 1975)
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rael is required to abandon the
surveillance posts at Urn Kha-
shiba, just north of the Gidi
Pass, there would be a substi-
tute but it would be an "ersatz"
substitute not as valuable as
the original.
With regard to the Refdim
airfield, which Peled described
as a forward air base, he said
its future effectiveness would
depend upon the location of Is-
rael's new defense lines under
an interim agreement.
IF THE enemy's new lines
are close enough to neutralize
the effectiveness of Refidim,
steps wll have to be taken to
secure its functions under the
new conditions, Peled said.
He did nor indicate what
those steps might be an did not
those steps might be and did
not mention the possible con-
struction of a new air base to
replace Refidim.
He said the major problem
of the IAF was to increase its
flexibility in response to chang-
ing situations and always to
gain the initiative and force the
enemy to respond to Israel's
actions rather than the oppo-
HE FELT that the IAF could
handle any situation that might
arise from whatever political
decisions are adopted. Peled
praised Israel's new "Kfir" jet
interceptor, the first combat
plane designed and produced
in Israel.
He said it was capable of
competing with all present and
future types of interceptors.
Barnett Bank
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Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Fdward J. Saltrman, M.D.
Robert S. Pittell, M.D.
Jed J. Jacobson, M.D.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 1, i97J
The Quid Pro Quo
We noted in these columns several weeks ago the
erroneous television report of an interim accord signed
by Israael and Egypt.
And only last week, we suggested that the com-
pletely opposite feelings with which Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
came away from their talks in Bonn is yet another hall-
mark of American foreign policy and wire service de-
termination that there shall be an accord reached be-
tween Israel and Egypt, Israel's position notwithstand-
And now, on Monday, there was yet another "sign-
ing," which the press "reported." But the alleged sign-
ing was no more than President Sadat's promise to
study an extension of the UNEF mandate in the Sinai.
The rest remains as tentative as before and
even the U.S. State Department, no great lover of Israel,
warns that there is still no agreement, much less "sign-
ing" of an interim accord.
The point here is that everyone wants peace in the
Middle East, Israel included, although increasingly the
U.S. seems to be taking the position that Israel's desire
for peace must be held suspect.
The difference between Israel and everyone else
is a very simple one the quid pro quo.
ft -jfir ik
A Display of Purpose
Secretary of Stare Kissinger keeps talking about the
risks Israel must take for peace. But the thought itself
is a paradox. Why should the reaching of a peace accord
between Israel and Egypt be risky for Israel? unless
as Dr. Kissinger, himself, well knows, that Egyptian
diplomacy is dedicated to a piecemeal destruction of
Israel as a nation.
Surely, better than anyone else, Dr. Kissinger has
experience with this kind of diplomacy. It was the kind
of diplomacy practiced by the North Vietnamese in
What Israel wants for withdrawal is a genuine
Egyptian display of peaceful purpose. But Egypt's hedg-
ing on her agreement at Km. 101, which ended the
Yom Kippur War, relating to Israeli cargoes in the Suez
Canal, and Egypt's frank role in the current move to
oust Israel from the United Nations all clearly demon-
strate, if nothing else does, that the pressure on Israel
being generated by Dr. Kissinger and the administra-
tion, and which the press so avidly reports, is not bal-
anced by a single Egyptian quid pro quo.
As we say, everyone wants peace. But what are
the Arabs generally and Egypt specifically doing to
demonstrate this "fact" of their peaceful purpose?
President Sadat's speech on Tuesday may be the
first Arab possibility of such a quid pro quo.
Criminals at Crime Meet
It is ludicrous that the Canadian government should
be pondering on whether to admit representatives of
the Palestine Liberation Organization into Canada to
attend a United Nations conference on crime in Toronto
this September. All Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Tru-
deau's goovernment has to do is follow Canadian law
which bars entry to members of terrorist organizations.
Although the Canadian government may have al-
ready made its decision, it has not been announced be-
cause of the heavy opposition to allowing the PLO into
Canada. The issue has become a political football, with
the opposition Conservatives calling for the PLO to be
barred, while Trudeau blames the opposition Conserva-
tive provincial government in Ontario for having ar-
ranged the conference in its capital, Toronto.
However, politics aside, opposition to admitting the
PLO has come not only from the Conservatives but from
the entire Canadian Jewish community, leading mem-
bers of Trudeau's own Liberal Party and many of Can-
ada's major English and French language newspapers.
The real blame lies with the UN, itself, which has
given the PLO observer status. How can anyone explain
the presence of the PLO at a conference on crime unless
the conferees wanted their expertise as one of the lead-
ing perpetrators of murder and destruction on an inter-
national scale?
Regardless of the UN's foibles, Canada has the re-
sponsibility of upholding certain standards of decency
and morality. To admit the PLO to a crime conference
is a crime in itself.
Private Citizen Nixon in Action
TPHE OTHER day, an obscure
California resident, a reti-
ree named Richard Nixon, was
walking along the Pacific
Ocean shore adjacent to his San
Cletnente beach house.
With him was a retinue of
his military advisers and secret
servicemen nothing vulgar,
just the normal complement of
servants who surround most
obscure Californians, and ob-
scure retirees generally, on
their peregrinations.
AFTER ALL, what with all of
our inner city conflict slopping
over into the peaceful boon-
docks, you can never tell when
you might suddenly have to
wage an undeclared war.
When all of a sudden. Rich-
ard Nixon heard the terrified
barking of a small wayward
spaniel who had somehow been
swept out by the undertow into
the thunderous waves of the
sea about 50 yards away and
was then in the process of
Mr. Nixon without hesitation
set up a command post and
took charge of the situation.
With the cool efficiency that
belied his retirement and ob-
scurity, he gave immediate or-
ders to his military aides and
secret servicemen to rescue
the spaniel.
AFTER THAT, he personally
applied artificial respiration de-
spite his own very painful
phlebitis, which became even
more painful when, in the en-
suing melee, one of his military
aides accidentally stepped on it
while he was bending over the
spaniel to save its life.
When it was all over, with
the little homeless doggie leap-
ing around him in delight and
gratitude, Mr. Nixon gave fur-
ther orders that the ASPCA
should not be notified.
Naturally, the wire services,
with their notorious noses for
non-news, picked up the story
of the rescue the very next day
and featured it in the press
across the land.
is not always on its toes. Re-
tiree Nixon has a penchant for
good deeds going back many
years good deeds that had
yet to be reported.
And although, of course
spaniel is a heartwarming
ctot that ^ lllustB -
the Cahfornian's profound hn
manity, the unreported
deeds have to do with the ,
welfare of the nation and wh!
obscure retirees can do t0 ad-
vance it. Perhaps the failure
report them is an editorial
spiracy against him.
Once, for example. Mr. Nixonl
became aware of the terrible!
implications of the first Rus-I
sian wheat deal, as a private!
citizen he set up a command!
post and gave immediate or-l
ders to his aides to contact anl
equally obscure casual ac-l
quaintance of his named Earll
Butz, who happened at the timel
to be a Ralston Purina execu-I
tive later doubling in brass as|
our Secretary of Agriculture.
"NOW THATS not foil
Earl," Mr. Nixon told him ovt.
the telephone. "All the Russiar
deal can do is drive up th*.
price of wheat here at home]
for our fellow-Americans, who
are already beleaguered by the I
consequences of monopolistic!
practices designed to manipu-|
late the cost of living.
"Earl, the people behind the|
Continued on Page 9-
Let's Listen to Solzhenitsyn
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Watching Alexander Solzhen-
itsyn on TV, on the "Meet the
Press" program, one saw a
transplanted hero, with a Dos-
toevskian growth of beard and
fierceness of eye, coming on
with the intensity of a major
prophet. Because the setting
was the familiar American one
of electronic journalism the tor-
rential flow of his talk had to
be sliced up into question-and-
answer segments.
When the Apocalypse comes
it will be measured out in two-
minute driblets, with time out
for a commercial.
tour is not just a case of anoth-
er visit by another famous for-
eigner. It is a historic test of
what happens to a hero when
he gets ripped up from his na-
tive soil and transplanted to a
foreign one.
Does the magic of heroism
get muted, the halo tarnished?
Does the sense of the extra-
ordinary dissolve when dipped
into the everyday?
The Soviet leaders, when they
packed Solzhenitsyn off on a
plane to Switzerland, may have
gambled on this happening.
They hoped that with the trans-
planting to Western Europe
and America the bloom would
wear off the rose.
WILL IT? The danger of its
happening is clear enough. As
long as Solzhenitsyn spoke and
wrote from within the belly of
the monster itself, putting his
life on the line, courting peril,
daring the Soviet masters to
stop him, the rest of the world
.including his critics on the
left watched in awe.
They didn't dare speak out
against him. But now that he
is out of extreme danger, ap-
pearing securely before Amer-
ican audiences, visiting with a
delegation of American sena-
tors, his critics no longer are
The whispers get louder.
Isn't he a cold warrior, as wit-
ness his quoting Melvin Laird
on SALT I? Isn't he old hat,
hobnobbing with George Meany
and the other old men of Amer-
ican conservative labor?
ISN'T HE a fanatical anti-
Communist, who will get the
United States into trouble with
the Soviet Union? Isn't it dan-
gerous to talk of the Russian
people being buried by their
Isn't he just a Catholic writer
carrying the same old anti-Com-
munist message that other
exiles have carriedthe Poles,
Lithuanians, Latvians and the
Isn't he a stick-in-the-mud
conservative, and a mystical
one, too, with all his talk about
religion and love of the Rus-
sian earth and the soul of the
people? Isn't he enveloping the
American people of the Heart-
land with the same mystique?
THE ANSWER is. of course,
that one can disagree with par-
ticular views of Solzhenitsyn
and still see his continuing
heroic quality. He could have
made an easy adjustment to his
He could now be mouthing
all the fancy rhetoric that
would go down beautifully with
the intellectual elites of New
York, Washington, Paris, Lon-
don, and they would be carry-
ing him on their shoulders
before they dumped him in
time. But that isn't his style.
He is in dead earnest, he is
consumed with an inner fire,
and he won't let anyone near
him get out of reach of the
ON THE question of Presi-
dent Ford's failure to see him
Solzhenitsyn's answer th,
he didn't come as a guest o*
the American government and
didn't expect to be received by
Mr. Ford is good enough in
its own way. Yet something
must be added.
As long as the rulers of one
great power would deem it an
unfriendly act for the head of
another great power to talk
with a major intellectual figure
from either country, there is no
common climate between the
two, and as yet no world intel-
lectual community. Solzhenitsyn
is especially good on the ques-
tion of communication between
peoples. The experience of one
people, he says, is communicate
ed back to another by its
HE ADDS that the burden of
experience borne by the Rus-
sian people has been tragic.
This is true of the American
people, too, if our writers and
thinkers could only express it.
Asked whether he regard9
the West as in decline, Solzhen-
itsyn answers no; that it is only
the will of its ruling groups
which is weak. He night have
added that the perceptions of
its intellectual communities are
also confused.
If Solzhenitsyn can act as a
seer, and invoke the experience
of the Russian people to make
the people of the West see
more clearly, he will play a
great historic role outside Rus-
sia, as he did within Russia.
^Jewish Florid fan
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Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Ksshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Si^onri n... r>. ?ub"*he.d. Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. ,.f
invSL&S^&SS i Suulh Umwurd, Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
M?lvnH V,M1MITTEB ~ N:uhan Pritch'r. Chairman; Lewis B. CoMi
Melvin H. Baer; Dr. Samuel Meline. D.M.D.
."i'"1'1; F,Lorldl"n h" bsorbed th* Jewish Unity and th* Jewish WmW* |
elt? w.?I -* J"'*h Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Festure iyn
aefati?* ml iET*? Service. National Editorial Association. Amerlcsr., Ai-
socftlon of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Associatls*
R?qUuesStCRIPT,0N RATE8i (Local Ar*a) On* Y*ar 5.00. Out "of Town Upon
Volume 5
Friday, August 1, 1975
Number 164
24 AB 573r

Friday. A"g"st 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar of Hollywood
Page 5
Fascell Urges Hold
On Arms to Jordan
Dante Fascell. ranking membar
of the House International Re-
lations Committee, and chair-
man of the subcommittee on In-
ternational Political and Mili-
tary Affairs, said this week that
I have joined with Cong.
Jonathan Bingham, of New
York, in support of his resolu-
tion to disapprove the proposed
arm* sales package to Jordan.
"The proposal is for a com-
plete anti-aircraft weapons sys-
tem. The total amount is far
greater than anyone anticipated.
In fact, it is $87 million more
than the total amount of funds
made available to Jordan in
military assistance and credit
sales for the entire period be-
tween 1962 and 1974.
"All of us who are strong
supporters of Israel have in the
rat. and would continue to sup-
port some military assistance to
Jordan in reasonable amount,"
said Fascell.
"However, the present admin-
istration proposal is far too
large to maintain a reasonable
balance between Israel and her
neighbors and it should not be
approved at this point."
In a related development, the
Senate moved Tuesday to put
off a decision on the arms sale
to Jordan for at least 48 hours.
The decision followed an ap-
peal to a Senate committee by
Adm. Elmo Zumwalt to reject
the sale because of its dire con-
sequences on the Middle East
Mizrachi Convention
members of American Mizrachi
Women from throughout the
nation, including over 100 from
the New York metropolitan
arealeft Kennedy Airport for
the 50th Anniversary Jubilee
Convention of American Mizra-
chi Women here.
Mrs. Evelyn Schreiber, na-
tional president of American
Mizrachi Women, said that at
the gathering in Israel, slated
through Aug. 4, the delegates
from the United States will be
joined by more than 1,000
American Mizrachi Women dele-
gates who have settled in Is-
rael and who are affiliated with
American Mizrachi Women
Chapters in the Jewish State,
ft # &
Wjc Honors Goldmann
GENEVAThe World Jewish
Congress honored its president
and cofounder. Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann, with a dinner in the Ho-
tel Richemond here on the oc-
casion of his 80th birthday.
The dinner followed a three-
day meeting of the WJC Gov-
erning Board, and Philip M.
Klutznick, chairman of the
board, presided at the dinner.
Greetings to Dr. Goldmann
were received from President
Ephraim Katzir of Israel, Prime
Minister of Israel Yitzhak Ra-
bin, Speaker of the Knesset
Yeshayahu, United States Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger,
President Ceausescu of Ruma-
nia, President Kreisky of Aus-
tria, President Tito of Yugoslav-
ia, President Scheel of West
Germany, Chancellor Schmidt
of West Germany, West German
Foreign Minister Genscher,
West German Finance Minister
Apel. and formeoHish, Commis-
sioner of Germany John J. Mc-
No Soviet Exits
WARWICK. N.Y.During the
past two-and-one-half months,
no exit visas have been granted
to Soviet Jews in Moscow and
there appears to be no move-
ment, according to Soviet Jew-
ish activist Leila Kornfeld.
Her observations were given
to 200 Reform Jewish teen-agers
of the National Federation of
Temple Youth, affiliate of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, over a telephone
hook-up between the UAHC's
summer camp in Warwick, N.Y.,
and Moscow.
The call was placed Thursday
afternoon. July 17 (evening
Moscow time), in connection
with the observance of Tish'a
B'av to wish fellow Russian
Jews well on the festival ob-
ft ft ft
German Grant Revealed
355,900 (IL 900,000) research
grant from the Volkswagen
Foundation has been received
by Prof. Emanuel Gil-Av of the
Weizmann Institute's Organic
Chemistry Department to help
finance a joint German-Israeli
study designed to develop new
synthetic and analytical pro-
cedures in the field of amino
acids and peptides with poten-
tial significance in spheres
ranging from the development
of more effective drugs to the
search for life in outer space.
ft ft ft
Bond Leaders in Israel
NEW YORKForty-five U.S.
and Canadian Jewish leaders
will go to Jerusalem at the in-
vitation of Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin on Aug. 2 for inten-
sive discussions on Israel's ur-
gent economic needs.
During the three days of in-
tensive sessions and visits to
strategic economic and security
sites, the Israel Bond leaders
will also confer with former
Prime Minister Golda Meir, Fi-
nance Minister Yehoshua Ra-
binowitz, Defense Minister
Shimon Peres, Chief of Staff
Mordcchai Gur. and other high
government officials.
The special top level con-
ference will wind up its pro-
gram on Tuesday evening, Aug.
5, at a dinner with President
Ephraim Katzir.
ft ft ft
Lehman Wires Ford
WASHINGTON In response
to a telegraph from U.S. Rep.
William Lehman, Vernon C
Loen, deputy Assistant to Pres-
ident Ford, told Rep. Lehman
here that "the most effective
way to assist Jewish minorities
is through quiet diplomacy."
Lehman's telegram was ad-
dressed to the President on the
subject of Syrian Jews. r
Loen replied tnat "Oar Uhe
administration's) efforts are di-
rected at working closely with
other interested governments
and with interested American
Jewish organizations, while
simultaneously attempting on a
broader basis to create an at-
mosphere of trust in the Middle
East as a whole which would be
conducive to the cessation of
discrimination and respect for
human rights." ^^___
DON WRIGHT in Miami News
Synthetic Benzene Could Cut
Dollar Drain for Arab Oil
synthetic gasoline extender,
which could be mixed with or-
dinary automobile fuel up to 20
percent, could help cut the dol-
lar drain to the Arabs, Dr. Mur-
ry Tamers, of Nova University,
told a meeting of the Fort Laud-
erdale Academy of Sciences
"The OPEC cartel has warn-
ed us that the> re going to up
the price ot oil again in Sep-
tember," Dr. Tamers pointed
"I THINK it is imperative
that scientists and industrialists
address themselves to solving
the energy problem. It is a cri-
sis situation affecting our whole
The Nova chemist has devel-
oped his fuel a totally syn-
thetic benzene from waste
chars of a chemical industry in
New Jersey. It can also be made
from coke, agricultural wastes,
limestone, and other native raw
materials, says Tamers.
He estimates that the cost of
producing the synthetic benzene
would be about 31 cents per
'I DON'T %vant to say that
by Owner, East European,
good condition, white skins,
29 inches wide.
Phone 1-721-6823 Pom pa no
benzene and its derivatives
could completely replace im-
ported petroleum," Tamers ex-
plains. "The benzene and relat-
ed compounds would be mixed
to an extent of 10 to 20 per-
cent with ordinary unleaded
"It has an octane number of
108." he points out.
"This synthetic gasoline
could cut down the imported
petroleum by something like
one to two-million barrels a
An additional two or three
million barrels could be saved
through other coa. liquification
"WHAT WE need now is $8
million for the pilot plant to
demonstrate the feasibility of
the method," says Dr. Tamers.
"Eventually, a large size com-
mercial installation would be
of the order of $300 million.
"If S8 million sounds like a
lot, perhaps you should consid-
er the fact that $8 million is
what we pay every three hours
of every day to import petro-
leum into this country.
"We are sending out of the
country each day something
like $70 million for petroleum
alone. So even the $300 million
I am talking about for a future
plant is equivalent to maybe
four days of what we are al-
ready spending to import pe-
to this country should never
be more than 10 to 15 percent
of the total we use," he says.
"Otherwise it's an insupport-
able national security danger."
Dr. Tamers suggests that in
addition to the use of synthetic
benzene. Americans should de-
creasj the present importation
of seven million barrels a day
by another million through con-
servation and use of smaller
Dr. Tamers, 41. a native of
Pittsburgh, is also experiment-
ing with the creation of syn-
thetic food from coke and lime-
stone rocks at the Fort Lauder-
dale University.
*5 A DAY
5c Per_Mile
Religious School Teachers
Also Music and Dance.
Phone 944-7773 (Miami line)
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to ST.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
Hollywood Beach, Florida
under the auspices of
I Conducted by RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN, formerly
Rabbi in Spring Valley, N. Y., and presently Exec. Dir. of i
I the Southeast Region of the United Synagogue of
, America
| Cantor J. ALBERT GHITIS, famous South American Cantor
of the Jewish Community of Quito, Equador
R0SH HASHANAH Sapttmbtr Sth. 6th and 7tii
YOM KIPPUR September 14th and 15th
RESERVED SEATS $25.00 .trprso.
Prayer Books, Taleism, and Skull Caps provided
Mail checks to Temple Sinai or come to the Temple |
1 Office, 1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood.
For further information call tho
Temple Office, 920-1577.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 1, 1975

Samuel and Henrietta Reckler admire the Shomrai Award
presented to Mr. Reckler by the Parker Plaza Social Club
in recognition of his work with the building's 1975 UJA
campaign. With them is the building's chairman, L. Paul
Nestel (right).
Samuel Reckler Of Parker Plaza
Is Recipient Of Shomrai Award
Parker Plaza Social Club pres-
ident Samuel Reckler was pre-
sented the Shomrai Award at
a recent cocktail party cele-
brating his 50th wedding anni-
He was honored for his "out-
standing work as chairman of
the Floor Captains during the
1975 UJA campaign," according
to L. Paul Nestel, the Hallan-
dale building*s chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Reckler sug-
gested that in lieu of personal
gifts donations be made to the
UJA-IEF in their honor, and to
date more than $1,000 has bean
Mr. Reckler, an assistant
chairman for the Israel Bond
Drive, is a member of Temple
Sinai. Mrs. Reckler is an active
member of Hadassah and B'nai
The Recklers have two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Coralie Gaines and
Mrs. Ruth Reck. They are the
grandparents of six and the
greatgrandparents of one.
Ford Arms Sale
Gets Stiff Rebuff
Congressional effort is being
made to block the Ford Admin-
istration's attempt to sell a
modern air defense system to
Jordan costing about S350 mil-
Sen. Clifford P. Case (R., N.
J), a member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
introduced legislation to bar the
sale, and similar legislation was
expected in the House by Rep.
Benjamin Rosenthal (D., N.Y.)
and other congressmen.
THE WHITE House letter said
the U.S. plans to sell 14 bat-
teries of "Hawk" ground-to-air
missiles costing $260 million
and eight batteries of "Vulcan"
anti-aircraft guns for about $90
Case scored the Administra-
tion because the letter to Con-
gress did not also say that the
U.S. plans to sell Jordan about
300 shoulder fired "Redeye"
anti-aircraft missiles for about
$4 million.
Under a new law, the Presi-
dent must inform Congress of
any military sale of $25 million
or more and Congress has 20
days in which to do nothing or
to block the sale. The "Redeye"
missiles sale is under S25 mil-
lion but Case said Congress
should have been informed of
their proposed sale.
HE SAID he was concerned
because they were highly port-
able and "might fall into the
hands of terrorists in the Mid-
dle East."
The "Hawk" missile deal,
which was disclosed following
King Hussein's visit to Wash-
hvjMn in May, was believed
earlier to be about $100 million.
Th? Hi'ise International Re-
lations Committee had post-
poned a hearini,' on the sale in
order to forestall a possibly
angry debate on the Mideast
whil^ Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger was holding a se-
ries of conferences on the Mid-
dle East in Europe.
ter to Congress said the sale
"would be in the national in-
terest of the United States,
strengthening Hussein's internal
position and reinforcing Jor-
dan's policies of moderation
Please contact the Soviet
Jewry Committee of Jewish
Federation at 921 8810
about meeting with end
helping Soviet Jews in
various cities.
Temple In Pines Holiday
Services In Cooper City
Under the direction of Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin, Temple in the
Pines will conduct High Holy
Days services in Cooper City's
City Hall.
Tickets may be purchased at
the temple office, 1900 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Sundays between 10
a.m. and noon. All seats are re-
served, with tickets available to
members and non-members on
a first-come first-serve basis.
Justice Vows Not to Prosecute
Continued from Page 1
compliance with the boycott and
says, in effect, that that law
should not and will not be en-
forced. Second, it argues that
individual decisions of U.S. busi-
nessmen about whom they will
deal with are indistinguishable
legally from attempts by foreign
governments to use the U.S.
economy as a means of carrying
on their wars.
"That is the effect of the testi-
mony given by Assistant Attor-
neys General Antonin Scalia, J.
Stanley Pottinger and Thomas
Kauper at hearings before the
Subcommittee on Monopolies of
the House of Representatives
Judiciary Committee in a hear-
ing on an antiboycott bill spon-
sored by Congresswoman Holtz-
man and a number of other
"The Holtzman bill may not
be perfect. Indeed, the American
Jewish Congress, together with
other Jewish organizations, has
proposed a somewhat different
approach to this problemone
that would ban discrimination
against one country only if it
was done at the behest of
another country. But if the
Justice Department does not
like that approach or that of
the Holtzman bill, it should
come up with an alternative.
Its failure to do so leaves no
doubt that it has no intention of
protecting American business
from tne pressures now bing
exerted, admittedly and defi-
antly, by the oil-rich Arab
"WE REMIND you that the
Export Administration A c t
adopted six years ago establish-
ed the policy of the United
Workmen's Circle Relocates
Southern Regional Office
The Workmen's Circle has
moved its Southern Regional of-
fice from 311 Lincoln Rd. to 350
Lincoln Rd. (entrance on Wash-
ington Avenue). Sanford F. Gil-
bert, who has assumed the post
of regional director, will be
headquartered there.
The Southern Regional Con-
ference will be held at the di-
Lido Hotel, Miami Beach, dur-
ing the Labor Day weekend
Aug. 29 through Sept. 1. Res-
ervations should be made im-
S% Discount FOR 14 0*1 SHY
(305 R66-8831
100' AIR C0NDI1I0N10
D'eia'Y Laws SI' ctly ODserved
On the Ocean at 67th Strett,
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Write lor free color brochure
SEPT. 5 to SEPT. 16
12 DAYS and 11 NIGHTS
from $200 per person, dbl.
States 'to oppose restrictive
trade practices or boycotts
fostered or imposed by foreign
countries against other coun-
tries friendly to the United
States' (50 App. U.S.C. Sec.
2402(5)(A). That is a sound, ra-
tional, easily understood policy.
"It is manifestly absurd to
say, as Mr. Scalia has said, that
this policy would have barred
American firms from boycotting
Hitler Germans'. The policy
leaves American firms free to
make svhates'er choices they
svish to make in implementing
their own business objectives.
At the same time, it protects
them from pressures to carry
out the economic warfare of
foreign governments.
"Unfortunately, the policy de-
clared in the Export Act is not
n. and consequently is not giving
that kind of protection. The pro-
posed legislation is designed to
correct that situation.
"We are paiticulaiiy astonish-
ed by Mr. Scalia's statement that
the Arab nations 'are not dis-
criminates against Jews but
against companies assisting an
enemy of theirs.' Is he unaware
of the absolute exclusion by
Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries of all Jesvs, regardless
t{ their relationship, or lack nf
it, with Israel?
"MR. SCALIA even suggests
that there should be no prohi-
bition of discrimination on the
basis of race, religion, etc in
the selection of corporate of-
ficers and directors because
such discrimination is not now
illegal. That is precisely the rea-
son why new legislation is need-
ed. Is the Justice Department
defending the right of compa-
nies to engage in such biased
"Equally astonishing is the
failure of the Department of
Justice to suggest that antiboy-
cott action can and should be
taken under existing laws. The
American Jewish Congress has
submitted to you, and to each
of these three Departmental
spokesmen, a study of svays in
which the boycott, and compli-
ance with it, violate antitrust
and other existing Federal laws,
in addition to the Export Ad-
ministration Act. There is no
suggestion in Wednesday's
testimony that the Department
is con'HTing action to halt
these violitions. Its position ap-
pears to be that the boycotters
must to I"*ft untouched, regard-
less of whether their activities
have been or can be prohibited
by law.
Manischewitz Prices Cut
The B. Manischewitz Compa-
ny has announced a reduction
in price on a s'ariety of their
matzo products.
These reductions were made
possible bv the recnt drop in
the cost of raw materials, par-
ticularly flour, and Manische-
witz is passing this saving on to
the consumer.
The products covered by the
reductions, which range ap-
proximately from 7 to 10 per
cent, include Matzos. Matzt,
Thins. Thin Salted Matzos, Thin
Tea Matzos. Egg n' Onion Matzo.
American Matzo, Vege-Matzo
and Honey and Spice Matzo.
Reserve Now For
irom*T25 per P*'*on double occ
Including GLATT KOSHER Cuisine
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meals
...m ic cn di,|r p' p*'on
Irom 'b.OUaoubiVocV 10 Sept s
Modilied American Plan Available
Phone 1-538-6631
Enjoy The
Ask About 4 Week Special
Rates From IOU d~bi.oec
For Reservations Phone
Pit Pays You To
Save On Our Special Holiday Rates'
100% Air Conditioned
Olympic Sue Swimming Pool
Private Sandy Eleach & Patio
Free Parking, Entertainment
Oceanfront Synagogue
TV & Radio in All Rooms
Childrens Day Camp
Sugar, Salt & Fat Fret Diets
Phone: 531 0061
Sam Schechter
Owner Manager

f Friday
,t August 1, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
? Ask Abe ?
QUESTION: What is the
explanation of the Yiddish
expression "Shreiyen Chai
ANSWER: This is a popular
expression used frequently in
Eastern Europe and in the
United States ;is well as among
Yiddish speaking people.
It is a Yiddish phrase consist-
ing of one word of Germanic
origin and two Hebrew words
The literal translation is Shrci-
ven (shout), Chai (iife or liv-
ing i. V'Kayom (and lasting or
Sometimes this phrase is stat-
ed: Gey S.hrei Chai V-Kayom,
go shout Chai VKayom.
The words Chai V'Kayom ap-
pear in the morning prayer with
reference to God. "Mode Anee
L'fomcho. Melech Chai VKa-
yom" (1 give thanks before
Thee. King, living and ever-
However, the Yiddish phrase
has an entirely different conno-
tation. It means to protest or ap-
peal without effect or avail, to
no use or purpose, similar to
the expression "Go Fight City
Alexander Harkavy, noted
philologist, translates this
pin- isc as "to protest in vain."
How this expression came to
be used in its Yiddish connota-
tion and how it originated I
have not been able to find out.
If any reader knows anything
more about this expression,
please write to ??? ASK ABE ???
and it will appear in a subse-
quent column.
Editor's note:
Pleas-; send questions to
??? ASK AbE V.?
c o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Beth Shalom Students
Register For Fall Term
With recently engaged edu-
cational director, Morris Ezry,
assisting, all school depart-
ments of Temple Beth Shalom
are holding registration week-
day mornings for classes which
will resume this fall, including
day school, nursery/kindergar-
ten, Hebrew school and Sunday
Mr. Ezry will meet with
parents regarding class sched-
ules and other information.
v Soviet Freedom
Flag Unfurled
At Cape Lift-Off
CAPE CANAVERAL Three thousand Jews and sym-
massed here outside the Kennedy Space Center
eek (.luring the U.S. launch of the Apollo-Soyuz Test
'. asking the Soviet Union to allow emigration of
So\ iet Jews to Israel.
A fjiant weather balloon bore aloft the message, "Good
) lui S. ;ioviet Spacemen. Launch Soviet lews to Free-
A SPOKESMAN for the South Florida Conference on
Jewry stated that the message, in English and Rus-
was to point out that the rally was not in protest o.c
ace mission, but rather was called to urge further co-
ion with the USSR in granting emigration rights to
et Jews.
A Chicago nun, Sister Ann Gillen of the Inter-religious
I oroe on Soviet Jewry, addressed the crowd, and
of support were received from numerous public
including Senator Henry Jackson and FTorida Con-
:in William Lehman.
A LETTER from Moscow scientist Alexander Druck
acemen was released, asking their help in obtaining
to Israel, which had been denied on the pretext of
his work in Soviet space research. Druck pointed cut that
this sharing of space information makes his refusal absurd.
At the height of the rally, a new "freedom" flag, se-
lised in Moscow by Soviet Jews, was unfurled.
In an open letter to Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin, at
ape to witness the launch, Americans of all faiths
charged the Soviet Union with an increase in anti-Semitism
with staging show trials to discourage its Jews from ,
ng to emigrate.
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
Youngsters Mark Destruction
Of First Jewish Temple
Bits and pieces of Jewish his-
tory fell into place last week
as 1.500 youngsters and senior
citizens from South Florida par-
ticipated in the reenactment of
Tisha B'Av.
The group, all campers of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida summer camping
program, participated in an experience rem-
iniscent of the year 70 CE.
IT WAS during Tisha B'Av
that the first Jewish temple in
Jerusalem was destroyed. To-
day, this solemn holiday calls
forth the rejuvenation of one's
commitment to Judaism and the
age-old tradition of Tzedakah
(caring for those in need).
At the event, Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service, ex-
plained the meaning of the day
and gave the group an appre-
ciation of their Jewish heritage.
The "dig" took place in a
mile stretch on Haulover Beach.
Small Israeli flags marked the
place where each group was
scheduled to uncover "arti-
These relics had been made
by teen-agers in the JCC's sum-
mer workshops and were later
used to reconstruct a facsimile
of the present day Western
Wall, the only remains of the
temple in Jerusalem.
commemorates the sadness of
the destruction of the temples
in Jerusalem, we are also cele-
brating the fact that we now
have a State of Israel and we
can worship again at the West-
ern Wall," commented JCC |
President Donald J. Reiff.
After the "dig," Rabbi Schiff
gave a short prayer in memory
ol those killed during the de-
struction of the Temple, the
holocaust in Europe, World
Wars and guerrilla terrorists at-
tacks in Israel. !
"I'm excited about the event
because through participation,
the campers have acted out the
meaning of the observance. We \
did not just mourn the destruc-
tion but also we took part in
the rebuilding of the Temple to-
day," Rabbi Schiff Bat*
is only one of the several cul-
tural and religious activities
planned for this summer by the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, a member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's family of local agencies
Helping to coordinate the
event were Dr. Allan Kellert
and Allan Margolis, cochairmen.
of the North Dade-South Brow-
ard camping services, and Na-
omi and Evan Olster, cochair-
men of the South Dade camp-
ing services.
To observe the 200th anniversary of the National Day of
Prayer on July 24, Hollywood Mayor David Keating
presented a Proclamation setting that date for the May-
or's Prayer Breakfast to Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel, (left), Father Seun'Quilter of the Church of the
Little Flower, and Reverend William Serjak of St. An-
drews Presbyterian Church. Father Louis Mclntyre rep-
resented the Miami Diocese at the Prayer Breakfast in
the Holiday Inn, Hollywood.
Acoustical Vinyl
"with or without diamond dust"
Give New Life lo Old or Cracked Ceilings
Hnilartdaie Jev/ish Center
Announces Summer Schedule
Services, for the most part,
will be conducted by lay mem-
bers of the congregation at Hal-
lanoalo Jewish Center this
Sen ices are held each week- ]
doy at 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.,;
Friday evening at 7:30 and i
Saturday morning at 8:45, and
Saturday one hour before sun-
Dry wall t Plastering Homo Improvements |
Licensed & Insared
Hollywood. Florida

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 1, 197S

^gbfrittttal flage
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Kaobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
Schools Need New Approach
Temple Emanu-El Religious School
A group of teenagers were recently asked to write about the
questions uppermost in their minds. The following were just a
random sample.
"School is meaningless to
me. Should I drop out?"
"Does religion have any
meaning for me or am I just
following outmoded traditions
and customs?"
"How important is the mar-
riage ceremony? Why not just
live together?"
"How much does family
mean to me?"
Every day all of us meet
situations that call for thought,
opinion making, decision-mak-
ing and action. This applies to
everyoneno matter what age.
So often, what goes on in the
classroom is irrelevant and re-
mote from the real things going
on in student's lives and in their
tSLTST" ^ friCndS- PeerS' s fnUrc. n^ are ^'"8 confronted with, and are asking ques-
tions like the ones above.
nH THemP'e, Emanu"EI *as taken th* l^d in implementing a new
?", k app,?ach t0 Jewlsh religious education. Having
watched, for a number of years, a creeping lethargy and despair
on the part of dedicated and concerned religious educators we
searched patiently for a medium, a frame of reference, a method
to bring, the very essence of Judaism as it concerns our
Jewish children.
Our present society has become so complex combined with
so many inherent problems that the youth of today are confused
They are unable to adequately establish values that nre sound
and supportive. Indeed, this has filtered down to parents and
Some parents and teachers have become so confused and
helpless that they adopt a laissez-faire attitude saying "There
is nothing we can do. Better leave them alone. It will all work out."
We all have enough evidence of listless, bored, drifting un-
happy, uncaring, pessimistic people to know that it will NOT work
out. Young people need guidance and help; the best way is through
the idea that they can and must feel pride in themselves and
be willing to face the world with this pride because they believe
m themselves and what they are doing. Their value choices can-
not be imposed; they can only come from within.
Children can learn to do this by being permitted to choose
from alternatives after weighing the consequences and then mak-
ing these choices from patterns in their livesuntil they decide
to change these choices.
In essence, this is what the new curriculum of Temple Emanu-
El Religious School is going to be concerned about. It will be a
meaningful experience because the material is designed to allow
the student to face the really important issues of: Who are you?
What do you take a stand on? Where are you going? Where are
you now?
We are going to foster the ability to answer and cope with
these questions and the result will be a human being who is not
a robot, but one who is humane, kind, compassionate and intel-
Values clarification is the medium through which this will
be achieved. This idea is going to help us find out what we
cherish, love and feel good about. If we combine the suitable
highlights with an intelligent approach, one that makes a sharing
of the teaching and learning, the "Aha Factor" is likely to be the
subtle threading together of our efforts.
Overnight miracles are not what we are looking for. Too many
catch phrases, bits of jargon, and educational panaceas gather
dust on educator's shelves. What is to be desired about the values
approach is that it is logical, simple a.nd makes sense to the
youngster who, without ever using the word, has been trying to
find some relevance in religious education beyond that which is
forced down his throat some 32 Sundays a year. We are going
to be concerned with developing personal insight, a personal
value system and all without ignoring the factual part of growth
and education.
When the individual child puts himself into the story of
Creation, the values are more likely to be clarified on an indi-
vidual, as opposed to a group, basis. When a student is asked to
make a forced choice between riding his bike or an energy con-
suming car to work or school, he is Adam being asked to take
care of his earth, sometimes at the expense of a pleasant luxury.
We are going to take factual material and concepts in their
broadest view and relate them to values clarification strategies
which are student-centered and hopefully, produce the "Aha Fac-
tor" in which the learning becomes an exciting adventure inte-
grated with the child's system of values at this particular time of
his life and growth. This will be achieved in an atmosphere of
care, concern and mutual respect.
Linked closely to this new curriculum is the important facet
of restructuring a teacher's attitude and reaction. Teacher educa-
tion has been set in motion to prepare the faculty to easily accept
and direct the new program. Throughout the school year monthly
workshops and meetings with the staff will broaden and expand
the horizon of the teacher, the school, the student and the home.
Question Box
(c) 1975, Jewish Telegraphic Aaencv
Why does Jewish tradi-
tion require a very re-
strictive procedure in kill-
ing an animal which is per-
missable for food?
A number of reasons are of-
fered in various texts of rab-
binic literature.
Some claim that this parallels
the procedure which is required
in order to bring an animal for
a sacrifice on the altar. The
Jewish table represents the
altar. Thus the animal must be
killed in the same way in which
it was killed for the act of sac-
Rabbi Bahya comments that
before the flood in the days of
Noah man was permitted only
a vegetarian diet of fruits and
vegetables. It was only after the
flood, as his desire increased
with great pressure, that he was
allowed to eat the flesh of ani-
Jews, in the course of their
travels through the wilderness,
were allowed to eat the meat
only if it came from animals
that were brought as a sacrifice
in the sanctuary. Only some
time later were Jews allowed
to slaughter animals for food
alone, presumably because they
were at times too far away from
the sanctuary. Even then the
procedure of slaughter was still
the same as was done for the
Maimonides explains that the
permission to eat meat was a
special dispensation allowed
man because his natural diet
should have been strictly vege-
tarian. This dispensation to eat
meat was only given if man
would be as compassionate in
his slaughter of the animal as
possible. The Jewish method of
slaughter (shechitah) is the
most compassionate method of
Nachmanides raises the
question of the right of man to
take the life of another living
creature, i.e., an animal. He
hints that man, a higher being
because of his intellect, was
given this right provided he did
tne billing in the most humane
Some commentaries indicate
that the procedure of shechitah
was required of a Jew who
wished to eat meat as a pos-
sible means of discouraging him
from eating meat whose prep-
aration required so many tech-
The very procedure of killing
an animal properly is involved
with so many details that, at
least, it shows man how much
care and concern should be in-
volved before taking the life of
a fellow creature, especially to
see to it that a minimum of
pain and discomfort is caused.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danziaer.
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADb.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph p. Kingiley, Cantor Irvir.g
GREGATION. Liberal. 3S01 Un ver.
ity Dr. Rabbi Max Weiti
N.W. 57th St., (Conservative) 'in-
bi Milton J. Groat
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road,
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abram.
Friday S p.m.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd. op.
poaite Hollywood Hills High School
President Or. Frank Stein.
'EMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1S81 h
14th Av.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Assistant Rabbi Harvey M.
BETH SHALOM (1 empra) Conserve.
tlve. 4801 Arthur St. Rabbi Motto*
Malaveky, Cantor irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
SiO SW 62nd Avs., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 1201
'ohnaon St Rabbi Oavld Shaolro.
Associate Rabbi Cfalm S. Listfield.
Cantor Yehuda HeUbraun
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 6100 Shar-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-0
TE.M?LE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 SW Sftth St. RsddI Avrom
ive) 1900 N. University Dr., Pern,
broke Pines. Rabbi Sidney Lubln.
24 AB 7:47
. "35

lay, August 1, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
WJC in Resolution on Jewish Concerns
63-member Governing
ard of the World Jewish
ngress concluded a three-
r meeting in Geneva last
ek with a number of reso-
utions on subjects of pri-
nary Jewish concern, in-
(uding the Middle East, the
jab boycott, Soviet Jewry,
nania and Israel dias-
Sixteen countries were
jresented at the meeting.
ilip M. Klutznick, chair-
of the Governing Board,
;sided at all the sessions
which the participants in-
jded Dr. Nahum Gold-
arm, president of the WJC,
ld Pinhas Sapir, chairman
the Executives of the
lorld Zionist Organization
id Jewish Agency.
A DISCUSSION on the Arab
ycott was introduced by Ed-
it- Bronfman of New York,
chairman of the WJC Committee
established to initiate measures
against the boycott and coordi-
nate the activities of the WJC's
affiliates in this connection.
He emphasized that resistance
to the boycott was not just a
Jewish responsibility. Interna-
tional intimidation, the curtail-
ment of the democratic rights of
citizens struck at the founda-
tions of free societies.
Bronfman stated that his com-
mittee was not opposed to the
recycling of Arab petrodollars
through investment or the pur-
chase of goods and services.
WHAT IT did oppose was the
use of this investment as a
political and economic Trojan
horse to attack the constitution-
al rights of Jewish citizens, sub-
vert the democratic values of
societies, and distort political
institutions, business practices
or foreign policies of countries
which guarantee their citizens
of all faiths and creeds complete
One of the most potent wea-
pons against the boycott, Bronf-
man said, was public disclosure,
turning the searchlight of public
knowledge and inquiry on the
activities of the Arab boycott
Avraham Agmon, former di-
rector general of the Israel Min-
istry of Finance, and recently
appointed director of the Israel
Government Office to combat
the Arab Beycott, said interna-
tional trade depended on a web
of interdependence.
IF THE Arab boycott were to
shatter this web by introducing
an artificial division of interna-
tional markets into ethnic sec-
tions, it might very well destroy
that very stability of the West-
ern economies which made them
attractive to Arab investors.
The Soviet-Jewish scene was
surveyed by Dr. S. Levenberg
of London, chairman of the
WJC standing commission on
international affairs, who ex-
pressed the view that no radical
changes in Soviet policy could
be expected before the 25th
Congress of the Soviet Commu-
nist Party scheduled for Febru-
ary, 1976.
He regarded as of consider-
able importance the visit to the
USSR of a group of American
Senators which had received
tremendous publicity in the
Soviet media.
IN HIS opinion, the Soviet
leaders while publicly opposed
to any interference in their in-
ternal policy on emigration,
were still ready for private ne-
gotiations and compromise so-
Dr. Samuel Pisar, of Paris, a
distinguished international law-
yer and author, called for the
support of detente and expand-
ed economic relations between
East and West, and particularly
between the United States and
the Soviet Union.
He stated that normalized
East-West coexistence, especial-
ly through economic means, of-
fered the best guarantee of
peace and of joint undertakings
to deal with global problems and
Private Citizen Nixon's Command Post
[Continued from Page 4-
kl are only interested in per-
|nal profit, not the good of
people. And for whom?a
Inch of Commies. That's un-
nerican, Earl. Now, I've got
command post here, and I'm
6suing orders that you see
hat you can do to put an end
this craven injustice."
It the time of the second
kssian wheat deal, Mr. Nixon
ks too busy applying artifi-
Bl respiration to the spaniel
contact Mr. Butz again. But
ere are loads of other good
that the editorial con-
liracy has failed to report.
| AFTER ALL, he can't be on
of all of the evil actions of
en all of the time only
rirte of them all of the time,
all of them some of the time,
bt not all of them all of the
Take for instance the Com-
ies, themselves. Years ago, un-
tired but nevertheless ob-
ure, Mr. Nixon became aware
all the pinko radiclibs
iund the place and, until his
tirement, never ceased his
gilance against their subver-
ive design.
Whenever the nation's lead-
|rs governors, congressmen,
iven a President or two
emed suddenly to go soft on
e Commies, he would set up a
mmand post and issue imme-
iate orders to let the rest of
e country know about their
TO THIS very day, he is still
in a righteous rage over our
first landing on the moon dur-
ing which our astronauts affix-
ed a plaque to the lunar land-
scape celebrating the outer
space achievements of the
United States and the Soviet
Union, when even now the
Russkies have yet to set a foot
At the time, he had no
thought of losing his life in an
attack of phlebitis and so could
do some pretty good righteous
raging about subversives in the
highest echelons of govern-
Unhappily, when the Apollo-
Soyuz mission was in progress,
Retiree Nixon couldn't rage
nearly so well. Not only was he
busy saving a spaniel's life, but
his phlebitis was doubly pain-
ful because of the klutzy mili-
tary aide who stepped on it,
thus contributing to immobil-
izing his efforts.
PERHAPS Mr. Nixon's great-
est good deed occurred when
word of his activities spread
from mouth to mouth across
the land. (The conspiratorial
wire services just wouldn't
bother with reporting THEM.
You must admit that a spaniel
is more spicy).
Acting like an early consum-
er advocate prototype, he nat-
urally found himself enmeshed
in the secret surveillance pro-
grams of the CIA and FBI
"enmeshed" meaning that he
became a victim of them. They
bugged his beach house, used
high-gain dish antenna listen-
ing devices from rooftops
around San Clemente, and be-
gan to follow him around with
telephoto cameras.
They even planted Uher and
Nagra taperecorders wherever
he happened to be, went to the
extreme of injecting drugs into
his drinking water to see
whether he would go psycho or
even try to do away with him-
self, and on one occasion ille-
gally called upon the resources
of the Internal Revenue Serv-
ice to besmirch his reputation
by branding him a tax cheat.
IN THE end, the CIA and
FBI went so far as to hire a ,
bunch of Cholo Californians to
steal into his beach house to
see what they could see.
To all this unAmerican ha-
rassment, Mr. Nixon responded
coolly. He immediately set up a
comand post and issued orders
through his military aides, in-
cluding the klutzy one, stat-
ing something to the effect that
his constitutional rights were
being violated and that the CIA
and FBI practices were estab-
that imperilled the very fabric
of the nation's democratic free-
Nothing fazed him.
ONE CAN go on and on with
recounting this obscure reti-
ree's good works, whose history
reads like Johnny Appleseed's.
Suffice it to say that an equally
obscure although not yet re-
tired high school football coach
in Michigan has now taken up
Mr. Nixon's cudgels.
"He's a good man," says the
coach, "super, and all this ac-
tivity against him is a bummer.
Why are they trying to hang a
rap on him? What do they think
this is, the world of Idi Amin?
If I had my way, I'd pardon
anything he ever did wrong be-
cause he does everything else
"Why," concludes this sav-
ant, "with his nose for the no-
torious, he ought to be Presi-
dangers that threatened the
world community as a whole,
regardless of ideological dif-
said, he saw in detente the pros-
pects_of favorable developments
for Jewish life in the USSRand
for continued freedom of^mi-
gration to Israel.
He expressed the fear that a
return to the tensions of the
cold war would be harmful to
Jewish interests and to the
freer flow of people and ideas
and commodities between East
and West.
The meeting adopted a reso-
lution deploring the continua-
tion of Soviet harassment of
Jews seeking to emigrate to Is-
rael, calling on the Soviet Union
to grant exit permits to all Jews
who applied for them and to
give facilities to all other Jews
in the Soviet Union to establish
and maintain a full Jewish cul-
tural and religious life.
ed more effective coordination
and cooperation in the WJC's
work in behalf of Soviet Jewry
and called on the WJC Execu-
tive forthwith to initiate, to-
gether with all concerned par-
ties, a process of reassessing the
policies, methods and actions
governing the Jewish people's
worldwide efforts in this field.
Rumania's efforts to obtain
most favored nation status in
the U.S. was echoed in a spe-
cial resolution that focused on
the relationship between the
WJC and its affiliate, the Fed-
eration of the Jewish Com-
munities of Rumania.
The resolution emerged from
a meeting between a subcommit-
tee chaired by Sol Kanee, of
Winnipeg, treasurer of the WJC,
and Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen
of Rumania.
to the principle of non-interven-
tion in the domestic political
affairs of a community's coun-
try embodied in the WJC's con-
stitution, and reaffirmed the
WJC's view that no action in-
volving a particular Jewish com-
munity should be undertaken
without prior consultation with
the leadership of the com-
munity concerned.
Please use this form to notify THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN of
any change in your subscription address. Please allow two
weeks for changes.
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MIAMI, FLA. 33101
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444-0921 Broward &25-5941
3279 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
Jempte 3etk6
The only ail-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual caie, reasonably priced.
For information call: &'>"-. O
920-8225 or writ*: /*'.-''.*.
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: ____----------------------------------------.
Memorial Chapel
"JfWfSH fUNltAL DltlCTOtl"

Paul J. Houlihan,

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 1,1975 """"

Eban Foresees Selective Commitment as U.S. Policy
United States will be more se-
lective in its commitments to
other countries in the post-
Vietnam War period. This view
was expressed by both ex-
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
and John Hopkins University
Prof. Robert W. Tucker at a
two-day symposium on "The
Future of American Foreign
Policy" held recently under
the auspices of the Hebrew
University's Leonard Davis In-
stitute for Foreign Relations.
Former Foreign Minister
Eban predicted that the U.S.
would evolve a selective "doc-
trine of commitment," pledging
active support for countries
overseas on the basis of more
careful criteria than hitherto.
would take into account the
legitimacy and popularity of the
government of a potential re-
cipient of aid, the will and de-
sire of the government and
people to aid and defend them-
selves, and the use to which
American aid is put in that
Eban quoted a recent state-
ment by U.S. Ambassador-desig-
nate to the UN Daniel Moyni-
han: Instead of the U.S. working
to win the confidence of the
Third World as hitherto, the
Third World would have t0 be-
gin wooing the U.S.
Eban noted the speed and
frequency of fluctuations in
American foreign policy. The
isolationism of the 1930's had
shown a "parsimony of univer-
salism," whereas the U.S. of the
Vietnam era considered itself a
general defender of the non-
Communist world.
policy in the future would be
based on empiricism rather than
ideology. However he challeng-
ed the prevailing fear in Europe
and in Israel that the U.S. is
headine for a period of renewed
This fear is based on the as-
sumption that presidential pow-
er has declined in relation to
the Congress. Eban agreed that
Congress is more heeded than
previouslyit used to play thf
role of the "Greek chorus ex-
pressing eloquent alarm."
There was, he said, a general
growth of sensitivity to the pop-
ular consensus, and with ever
greater publicity given to the
details of diplomacy, foreign
policy can no longer be con-
sidered the "property" of an
elite. But the power to initiate
remains with the President, and
the importance of this must not
be minimized.
ing political scientist whose
name hit the headlines earlier
this year when he outlined in
"Commentary" the scenario for
an American invasion of the
Persian Gulf, said that Eban's
view was the general consensus
amongst American political
3 South Florida
Schools Offering
Judaism Courses
For the first time three South
Florida institutions of higher
learning are simultaneously of-
fering courses in Judaism un-
der the sponsorship of the Jew-
ish Chautauqua Society and
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, according to
an announcement made by Al-
bert Roth, president of the
South Florida Federation of
Temple lirotherhods.
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel of
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton,
will teach a four-credit course
entitled "Jewish Thought"
(Philosophy 498) at Florida At-j
lantic University starting Mon-',
day, Sept. 22. at 7 p.m.
Courses in Judaism will also |
be given by Rabbi Herbert M.'
Baumgard of Temple Beth Am
at th" University of Miami and i
by Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El, Hollywood, at
Broward Community College.
"Religious freedom was guar- \
antecd by our founding fathers :
and is celebrated in our Bicen-
tennial Year," said Mr. Roth in
his announcement. "Education
is the key to better understand-
ing and our Jewish Chau-
tauqua Society is promoting a
spirit of brotherhood through
interfaith education."
* Religious School Teacher
* Youth Group Advisor
* Jr. Congregation Leader
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What was widely foreseen was
neither a renewed isolationism
nor any energetic reassertion of
power, but rather a mainte-
nance of the sower balance.
On the one hand, surveys in
the U.S. showed the population
was more opposed to foreign
involvement now than any time
since the 1930's.
Anti Communism had been
the central motive of involve-
ment during the cold war pe-
riod, and that had disappeared
now in its virulent form.
even traced yearnings for im
perial power.
(Eban noted the persistence
of the term "imperial" in the
titles of several-recent popular
books on politics.)
And the public had a keen
interest in maintaining the size
of the defense budget, since it
knew that any cuts would dam-
age the general standard of
THERE WAS also a distinct
possibility that Congress was a
little afraid of the power it man-
ifested during Watergate, and it
had indeed been helpful and co-
operative recently, especially
over the Mayaguez affair.
The"President, too. may hav
been somewhat oppressed by j
certain sense of non-legitimacy
during this termbut this feel.
ing would dissipate if he were
elected in 1976.
This might result in an ener-
getic pursuit of foreign policy
goals traditionally the area
where Presidents can most
readily win solo successes

!:< *: I
definite change in the execu-
tive-legislative balance had tak-
en place, and he foresaw a new
assertion of congressional pow-
er. He also saw some parallel
in the political atmosphere to-
day to the general feeling of the
1930's that the world was "re-
calcitrant" and that the danger*
it posed were not sufficient to
force the U.S. to increase its
On the other nand. the fail-
ure in Vietnam only made the
U.S. population more hungry
for success elsewhere. He has
Community Calendar
Campaign Leadership Retreat through August 3
Palmaire Country Club, Pompano
Children's Fashion Show sponsored by Aviva Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Home Federal BuiWing, Young Circle
7 p.m.
Rummage Sale sponsored by Hollywood Hills ORT
lublix Market. Taft Street and 70th Avenue 7:30
a.m. till 2 p.m.

* Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
kn August 1, 1776, in one of the ear-
liest battles after the signing of the
Declaration of Indcpcndance on
July 4th, Francis Salvador was killed
the first Jewish patriot to die in the American
With a small group of 330 men. he died near
his plantation on the Keowce River in South
Carolina, while defending the frontier settlers
against a British-incited attack by Cherokee
Ironically, Salvador himself was born in Lon-
don. The nephew of a wealthy English finan-
cier, he had arrived in Charleston in 1773 and
became a planter and landowner with an estate
of over 6000 acres. Shortly after settling in
America, Salvador became an ardent patriot,
an outspoken defender of American Liberties
and in 1775, a representative to the First Pro-
vincial Congress. Later, he served in the Second
Provincial Congress of South Carolina which
was to become the first General Assembly of
the rebel colony. Salvador was the first Jew to
serve in a provincial or in an "American" legis-
lative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledge,
Patrick Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
Francis Salvador's accomplishments were many
... including his service as financial advisor to
the Assembly; his participation in reorganiza-
tion of the courts and system of selecting mag-
istrates; his active role in the drafting of the
Constitution of South Carolina; and his com-
mission to sign and stamp the State's new
Although he died at the young age of 30.
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopted
state and country were exceptional. The plaque
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Park in
Charleston bears these words....
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat.
An Englishman, he cast his lot with America:
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
For new hopes of human liberty and
Maxwell House8 Coffee
A tradition in American-Jewish homes for half a century

H 1

Fixer' Director Now at the Helm of 'French Connection II' Screening
id co-
OHN praNKHENHEIMER, a towering young man
|J w|,0 made himself a name as director of such
lotion pictures as Bernard Malamud's "The Fixer,"
ing with the plight of a Jew in pogrom-ridden
^arist Russia; "The Train," an expose of the Ger-
an occupation of Paris in World War II; and the
ojturnental .Jilfljizatjoi),, .of O'NeiuVa "The., Jcamaa.r.
Cometh": was at the helm of "The French Connec-
tion H." a sequel to the earlier adventures of real-
ife New York detective Eddie Eganbut one de-
veloped as a fictitious account dealing with the same
se: of characters continuing their trek in Marseilles.
WRITTEN BY Robert and Laurie Dillon in col-
laboration with Alexander Jacobs, the veraciously
s'aged by Mr. Frankenheimer, it stars once more
Gene Hackman as the morose, rather uneducated
policeman, unable to communicate in French, who
stumbles through the back alleys and dry-docks of
Marseilles like an elephant in a porcelain shop break-
ing everything and everyone in a desperate attempt
to detect the link to an illicit dope traffic on two
continents and a connection between the processing
plants of unrefined heroin from Turkey and the sale
of the extremely potent drug in the U.S.
Alain Charnier, portrayed by Fernando Rey, is
such a merchant of death who escaped the police
dragnet in the streets of Manhattan in the original
film, "The French Connection." directed by William
Friedkin. who then moved on to the sensational suc-
cess of "The Exorcist."
FRANKENHEIMER SAYS that the first edition^
of "The Frencli^onnection" is one of the best film3,0
he had ever seen'. This is the reason he attempts tofV
continue tm**9Wentures of narcotics detective Pop-
eye Doyle with a very different yarn, in no way a
rip-off of the Bill Friedkin film he had admired
so much. .
Mrs. Lion Feuchtwanger, widow of the play-
wright-novelist who fought the Nazis with the power
of his pen, showed at the American Film Institute a
copy of the motion picture "Goya," made by the
East German Defa (formerly Ufa) in collaboration
with Len-Film of Leningrad.
Feuchtwanger wrote the biographical novel in
exile during 1948 to 1950.
-.- ; .!::! jj
About Learning
From French
QUR OLD allies, the French, proved in 1954 they knew when
the time had come to admit they were wrong. Trounced at
Dienbienphu, they pulled out of Vietnam after nine years of
a costly war fought to salvage their Asiatic property and
itarted the long, painful, demanding process of dealing with
their social and economic problems at home.
Now in celebrating the 30th anniversary of the world's
triumph over Adolf Hitler, France's President, Valery Giscard
D'Estaing. has shown the French may still have the right idea.
WRITING TO Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of West Germany
and leaders of Europe's other seven Common Market countries,
Giscard D'Estaing said, in effect, "we've done enough cele-
brating the end of an old war; let's begin celebrating the prog-
s of the Common Market, an idea whose time came in 1958."
Can the doers and movers in Washington demonstrate that
iey will learn from the French leaders? "Let's get Watergate
ehinJ us," we were screaming not long ago.
WE CLOSED out that sordid affair but not before we took
are to inscribe in our history books the bitter lessons learned.
ILet's get Vietnam behind us," we are thundering today.
And we are out of Vietnam. But whom shall we trust to
h in our minds and history books the wisdom garnered from
tragic adventure, costing 56,000 American lives?
SOME OF us note sadly that all that a strong portion of
ashington officialdom seems to be advocating is that we keep
minding world opinion that we have the marines, the air
'fee, and the will it takes (regardless of cost) to go thunder-
's in to retrieve any ship of ours falling into the hands of any
'reign bumblers. Keep strong! Keep strong! And pull all our
iwks into a circle to let the whole planet know we shall over-
me the new wave of neo-isolationism.
Does it follow, then, that those who demand the immediate
nd enlightened tackling of issues including recession, unem-
" the near-bankruptcy of big cities, and the rape of
p* Ai lerican consumer are not patriotic?
IS IT really more important to avenge the wrong done to
''>' iguez (and wrong it was) than to insist that Washing-
pn do a great deal more to get the wheels of industry turning
j> that the jobless can obtain decent labor and the ill-housed
pn locate in homes more worthy of an enormously wealthy
Men in high places who kept kidding us into thinking the
'"' at tunnel's end in Vietnam was the fireworks of
porv bob up in news freshly recalled now, sounding pretty
: 1951: Harry Truman says. "The Communist assault in
dochina has been checked." 1958: Dwight Eisenhower de-
ares, "Communist efforts to dominate South Vietnam have en-
ely failed."
1964: ROBERT McNAMARA asserts "We have stopped loa-
the war" 1967: Gen. Earle C. Wheeler assures us with "The
wiy's chance for a'military victory is gdne." 1972: Henry
psmger proclaims "Peace is at hand."
The unedited works of people at the helm now yield downs
huch verbal mirages by which we were conned into believing
ware saving President Thie-u's hide.
YES WE will remember next tine around. We will recollect
I' r:-:i served by the keenest military intelligence modern
and communications equipment can supply n-'s-
fcad or deliberately twisted the reports and. in their zeal,
were right, lied to us.
If President Ford really intends to regain and keep the
e and confidence of our old allies, he will move fast to
1 'nditional amnesty to Americans who find it much
- to get back into the United States than do soma
Inaniese who took more than their share of loot while duck-
lout on military service in their homeland.
?5! u *Jeisi;nwrkttrun Friday, August 1, 1975
HTHE ISRAEL national arithem, "Hatikva"
went on public trial here not long ago. A
panel of distinguished personalities debated the
pros and cons of the hymn, and when they had
finished, the audience in the radio station
studio voted as jury to determine whether, in
their opinion, the time had come to change the
anthem in favor of a better hymn.
The charges against "Hatikva" are formi-
dable and far-ranging. First of all, the melody
is not Jewish. It is based on a Czechoslovakian
folk-song which the composer, Smetana, had
incorporated in his symphonic poem, the
FURTHERMORE, because of its theme,
which expresses a Zionist longing andth"e"sp1flr
of a Jewish heart, it is alien to that minority
in the State of Israel who are Arabs. A true
national anthem should be acceptable to all
This argument came from Uri Avneri,
maverick ex-member of the Knesset, and editor
of a popular magazine. Avneri went further.
The whole tone of the poem, as well as the
music, are European. Ashkenazi, he said, and
hence foreign to the spirit or the Sephard! Jews
who constitute more than 50 per cent of the
Jewish population.
"Hatikva" may be fine for world Jewry,
he added. Let the Zionists of the Diaspora sing
it. bit Israel should have something more fit-
tingas for example, Jerusalem of Gold.
For Manv Tastes
Trio of Books
|f IXDI DIAMOND'S "Your Name in the News"
(So. Miami. Jewel Books. $195, 92 pp.)
should appeal to many Miamtans and organiza-
tional public relations chairpersons.
The subtitle describes the theme of the
Sir*. "How to Get Free Publicity." The' author
is an experienced journalist and photograoher.
Mrs. Diamond supplies ndt only th method-
ology to secure organizational publicity but
also the methods for gathering the relevant
material, to utilize photos, and "the care and
feeding of editors" .
"WHY NATIONS Go to War." bv John G.
Stoassinger (New York, Ft. Martin's Press, n.n..
330 pp.) is an anibsis of the causes for Warld
War I Hitler's attack on Russia. Vietnam,
which the author I i Greel tra in 'i e
ncf;. the India wars for Kashmir and its battles
tan and Bangladesh, an.! the four
- Israel.
There are a few. n the hst n-> 11
The a thor tails to understand that \ v
iched to the Holv Land prior to Herzl an 1
that Jews have resided there uninterruptedly
for 3,500 years.
HE MAKES two cogent remarks: Israel
HatikvalV Goes on Trial
-And Beats the Rap
THE LEGALIST on the panel carefully
pointed out that whereas the Knesset had
formally designated both the official flag and
the official seal of the State, no similar status
had been afforded "Hatikva," which therefore
had no more standing than a folk song.
Indeed, though it had been sung for years,
it was not until 1933 that the Zionist Congress
formally accepted it as the Zionist hymn.
Much has happened since then, and just
as Canada. Russia. Italy and other countries
had changed their anthems so the time had
come for Israel to seek a song which more
truly reflects the national spirit.
LITTLE MENTION was made of the fact
that the author of most of the words. Naphtali
Herz Imber, was a vagabond ooet with no claim
to literary standina, and best remembered by
his contemporaries as one who drank too freely.
Despite all the criticism, despite its lack
of legal status, "Hatikva" has survived. There
have been other anthems, sung by various par-
ties and groups in the Zionist movement, but
"Hatikva." by the very fdet of its continuing
popular acceptance, has vindicated itself as
being in the spirit of the Jewish peoplea
spirit in which we express an unfailing hope, of
two thousand years duration, to be a free
people in our own land.
The argumentation was completed, and the
judge rapped his gavel. The studio jury was
polled, and by overwhelming vote it was decid-
ed that there was no cause to make a change
in the national anthem.
u^euhtOMt ./).
failed to und-rstand the pain and anguish of
the vanquished in 1967 lnc| tnat rne Arabs
were unable to coDe with the terrible reality
"and took refuge in their fantasies" .
"The World and Ideas of Ernst Freund."
bv Os'-sr Kraines (University of Alabama
Press. S3.V), 251 pp.) is a notable work by a
scholar who resides in our midst.
DR. KRAINES is a former lecturer in the
Graduate School at NYU and director of
the J-'dieidry budget of New York State.
He "ros^nts Freund's rHlosoohv of ad-
mlnistrative law an I his barfte for the estab-
li;!v"-n of standards of 'gilftv in the sr.heres
of ci- i! liberty rights and ulnifortn laws on
na-iu divorce ani wooing conditions, with
lttddif? for t'-e laym-n. Kraittes has created a
fitt;' nt to t1 y of Freund .
n\COBERT D. RVNKS. : nial mix-
er of fact atl of hysteria
i artd error, contin-
u 's his utd ;' i My P wple Live"
(N Y P! 1 ibrary SS "0 pp.).
It is billed as an anab sis ol anti-Semitism, The
boo! Is over-priced anJ confuses more than
it clarifies.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Holtywood
Friday, Augu
the next
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