The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00132

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
WJewist) Floridli&in
Volume 5 Number 24
and SHOFAIt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 21, 1975
Price 25 cents
MISSION GROUP GAINS I NSIGHT, FEELS "ONENESS"
S. Broward Mission Raises Over $260,000 for '76
"II was a happening!" said Joyce Newman, Wom-
en's Division president, about the mission to Israel,
the first to be sponsored by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. T!-e 103-memhcrs group returned
trom a 10-day in-depth tour of Israel, w'lere they
studied the physical, social and economic conditions.
Lewis Cohn. 1976 general campaign chairman, said
"approximately S260,0O0 was raised for the ensuing
i. i ipaign. a 122-percent increase from the same con-
tributors lat year." Cohn added that "leadership was
delighted with the campaign figures, but even more
Importantly that the group got a firsthand view of
the problems that are facing Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple at this time.
"In addition to collecting a fantastic sum for the
campaign," Cohn continued, "the group gained tre-
mendous insight into the burdens of the country which
will now enable them to act as emissaries in our Jew-
ish community.
"Our first niaht in Israel afforded us a thrilling
evening when we attended a cocktail party at
home of Moshe Dayan. He is tiuly a dynamic
exciting personality," Cohn observed.
Describing the mission's visit to JDC Malbens.
homes tor the aged fully funded by the U.IA, Colin said,
"It was very moving to see these older people living
in the twilight of their years with a great deal cf dig-
nity.
"From there we made a tremendous change. go-
Continued on Page 8
GOODBYE SCHLESINGER, HELD RUMSFELD... MEANS WHAT?
Israel Studies Ford Cabinet
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Government officials and
unofficial observers agreed
here that Israel did not nec-
essarily stand to gain from
the changes in the Ford
Administration announced
last week, but neither was
it clear that Israel would
lose anything ir its relations
with the U.S. as a result of
President Ford's reshuffling
at the top cf his administra-
tion.
Political sources said that
for the shor* run at least,
Secretary ot State Henry A.
Kissinger would continue to
be the key figure ;r. the ma-
jor White House decisions
on the Middle East and for-
eign policy generally, even
thouph he will no longer be
DONALD RUMSFELD
cluiirrPHn of the National
Security Council.
OBSERVERS tended to ulay
d( WB the importance of Ford's
dismissal of Defense Secretary
James R. Schlesinger and his
nomination of Donald Rums-
feld to replace him.
The Defense Department has
had relatively little to say in
the formulation of overall Mid-
east policy. But many Israeli
officials were privately critical
of Schlesinger's opposition to
the sale of long-range Pershing
missiles to Israel.
Nevertheless, some sources
expressed misgivings that the
elevation of Rumsfeld to the
top defense post could lead to
a further deterioration of Is-
rael's relations with the Pen-
tagon. Rumsfeld, the White
House Chief of Staff, is held
responsible by many Israelis
for .Ford's sharp letter to Pre-
""^ffieffflzhak Rabin last March
rebuking him for refusing to
accept the terms then offered
by Egypt for a second interim
agreement in Sinai.
SOME OBSERVERS felt that
Continued on Page 11
U.S. CASTIGATED
Eliminate Israel,
PLO Demands
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Farouk Khad-
doumi, head of the Palestine Liberation Organization,
has called on the General Assembly to take "effective
and operational measures" to eliminate Zionism and
the State of Israel.
Opening the Assembly's debate on the Palestine
issue with a bitter attack on "the Zionist enemy and its
imperialist ally, the United States," the PLO spokes-
man reiterated its demand for the establishment of a
secular, democratic state in
all of Palestine, denounced
the step-by-step approach
to a Middle East settlement
as doomed to failure and in-
dicated that the PLO Would
not be a party to the Geneva
Peace Conference as long as
it was based on resolutions
that ignored the rights of
Palestinians.
KHADDOUMI Castigated the
U.S>.. which, he claimeu, "actual-
ly serves the Zionist policy of
aggression by sustaining the Is-
raeli entity through infusions of
billions of dollars and sophisti-
cated military equipment."
But he hailed the Soviet Union
as "our friend who opposes Is-
raeli aggression" and praised
France for recognizing the PLO.
Continued on Page 7
U.S., Israel are Targets
Of Attack, Envoy Believes
Buchwald Comes to Hollywood
CHICAGO(JTA)Clarenc"
Mitchell Jr., a member of the
U.S. delegation to the UN.
charged here that the United
States and Israel vver among
'the targets of attack" from
"forces that would turn back
t!ie clock to the dark periods
when rights were denied, and
tyranny was supreme."
Addre.-sing the annual meet-
ing of the National Executive
Council of the American Jew-
ish Committee, he declared:
"the latest example of the cam
nalgn being waeed bv those who
seek to spread confusion and
obstruction is the so-called anti-
Zionist resolution," which was
ndooted by the UN Third Com-
mittee.
MITCHELL explained that
the "possible harm" of the
resolution is that it would seek
to enlist the entire UN in a
global campaign against Zionism
as a form of racism and a means
likely to incite anti-Semitism
against Jews and Jewish com-
munities whose sympathies lie
with Israel.
He added that comments such
as those maintaining that Jews
controlled the banks and eco-
nomy of great powers "reveal
the true threat posed by the
resolution."
Continuing, he stated: "it
onens a world forum for venom
directed against those who ad-
here to any religious belief, !t
sanctions verbal assaults tywn
humans because of their race or
color, and it paves the way for
dividing the human race ii?o
enclaves of distrust."
Mitchell pledged that the U.S.
"does now and will continue to
oppose that kind of threat to
the future of the UN as an in-
stitution._____
Famed columnist Art Buch-
wald will appear as guest speak-
er at "Community Day" spon-
sored by the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at the South
Ocean Drive Holiday Inn in
Hollywood, Thursday. Dec. 4,
from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
A worldwide-syndicated col-
umnist and lecturer whom Wal-
ter Lippmann, deemed "one of
the best satirists of our time,"
Buchwald is also the author of
numerous books, including "I
Am Not a Crook." "I Never
Danced at the White House."
"Getting High in Government
Circles." and "The Establish-
ment is Alive and Well in Wash-
ington."
Buchwald. who enlisted in the
Marines in 1942, got his early
journalism experience in the
Pacific Theater, editing his com-
pany newspaper on Eniwetok,
where he was stationed for three
and a half years.
After his discharge Buchwald
became managing editor ot the
University of Southern Califor-
nia's humor magazine, columnist
for its ne.vspaner and author of
one of its variety shows. After
studying in Paris, he landed a
job on "Variety."
Early in 1949 Buchwald took
a trial column to the editorial
offices of the European edition
of the New York "Herald Tri-
bune." "Paris After Dark" was
filled with offbeat tidbits about
Parisian night life. The editors
liked it. he was hired.
By 1952, his column "Europe's
Lighter Side" was syndicated in
the American press. Ten years
later he moved his typewriter to
Washington.
Also featured at "Community
Day" is Ms. Audrey Finkelstein.
recipient of the Dade County
"Woman of the Year" award
and immediate past recipient of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews award. She
will discuss "Volunteerism and
Community Awareness."
ART BUCHWALD
we will not forget,' Herzog tells world body
UNITED NATIONS By a vote of 72-35,
the United Nations General Assembly Monday
votad to approve an Arab-Third World-Com-
munist Woe sponsored resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
The United States joined with Israel in
voting against the resolution. Thirty-two na-
tions abstained.
"WE, THE Jewish people, will not forget,"
Israel Ambassador to the United Nations Chaim
Herzog warned the gathering.
Recalling the infamous Kristallnacht
when on the night of November 10, 1937, the
Nazis destroyed some 600 synagogues through-
out Germany, Herzog said:
"It was the night which led eventually to
the crematoria and the gas chambers. It is
Continued on Page 11
I

t



Page 2
The Jewish Flohtbcm and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1973
7
v.i
B'nai B?rhh Expands Campaign
To Iniorm Teens About VD
The newly-organized Interfaith Council 0/ South Brow-
ard held its first town hall forum at Temple Solel. Pic-
tred are (left to right) Father Venard Moffitt, Pastor of
the Church of Annunciation, Reverend George Dunn,
Pastor of Westside Baptist Church, Rabbi Robert Frazin,
Spiritual Leader of Temple Solel, Reverend Claude Tuck-
er of the First Presbyterian Church of Miramar.
Interfaith Council
Discusses "Understanding"'
More than 150 members of
the South Broward community
gathered at Temole Solel on
Nov. 3 to hear relitnous leaders
discuss "Understanding Your
Neighbors" at the First Inter-
faith Council Dialogue.
The council is comprised of
representatives from the Brow-
ard Ministerial Association, the
South Broward Board of Rabbis,
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. the Arch-
diocese of BrowaM. and the
Orthodox Church of Browara.
Hollywood Mayor David Keat-
ine. honorary chairman of the
council, expressed hone that
this and future forums would
promote goodwill and under-
standing.
The evening's moderator Rv.
George Dunn, oastor of West-
side Baotist Church and nres>-
oVrtt of Greater Hollwood
Ministerial Association, ifitr**
riced guest speakers-- Rabbi
Robert Frazin. spiritual leader
of Temole Solel and nres'dent
of the South Broward Board of
Rabbis; Rev. Clan^e Tuc'-er.
pastor of First Pr rhirch of Winwrnnd Father
V-r^rd Moffttt. oastor of th
Chutch of the Annunciation.
RjJbbi Fra'in traced the his-
tory of Judaism and said. "The
mission 'of a Jew is to live this
worldlv life and do whatever
we can to make it a better
world. To be a Jew is to possess
an enti"*" wiv of Ufain a wav."
he addeH. "to t^o*ss a prayer-
book and a cookbook."
Pvernd Moffitt sooke of the
unit" of love and harin 0"d.
anotme from tfca Fi-st Em**!"
of Jo+m said. "God is Ice. Ha
who abides in God "bid"* in 1o>
and God abid-s in him." Tn
pum-v.a"- P"v. 'Moffirt said. "We
fiw to f*nJ OoH in a-h oth=r
"J **>> >>e road to peace
and haooin^ss."
"We com" off th ame b'-'nch
as evervone he"" bfi,-^ RB".
ciT.i,. TucW. "We tvlieve in
sal'wt'on b" faith. e*mresson of
fith hv anc\ wori's. and the
authority of the Scriptures."
'E"Hir in the eveniiw RihN
T"-arin had exoreswd his wish
K tK< fnrnm beinnin and that "dialogue
would not c! .tonight b"t I
j-%**>~r. wmiiiiM." a uam'w
an^-T^er session followed the
sneakers.
LUTIRS TO THF EDITOR
Sadat Adcfe Insult To Injury
EDITOR, Floridian-Shofar
Dear .Sic:
In a recent issue of the Miami
Herald, it was reported that
Messrs Ford and Sadat signed
agreements providing for the
concessional sale to Egypt of
$98 milllion worth of American
wheat. Hour and tobacco. It also
pointed out that the administra-
tion had decided to ask Con-
gress for $750 million in sco-
nomic aid to Egvot is addition
to the farm commodities. Sadat
was also seeking military com-
mitments as well.
So far so good, as lone aa it
keens the communist bloc out
of the picture. However, at a
news conference after meetinR
with Ford. Sadat called for a
r-simntion of.the Geneva Peace
Conference with participation
by the FLO aa an eoual oactner.
Furthermore. Sadat said it was
un t the U.S. to start the &~\o
with Yasir Arafat's Group. This
added insult to iniurv as we are
contending with a murderovis
and terrorist zreun. Only one
word can describe this request:
1 ''Chutzpah!"
SAM J. PERRY
P^esWen* Em* "Mm
Zionist Organisation
of America
An Open Letter
to the Community
Dear Neighbors of Hollywood:
One of the most vital services ;
of anv community is a hospital,:
and Hollywood's growing nop-!
ulation is fortunate in having a1
true "neighborhood" medical
facility in Hollywood Medical
Center located at 3600 Wash-
ington Street
Residents have oreater o*ace
of -mind in knowing that close
bv -is a facility oaoabl of han-
dling the smallest household
accident in its 24-hour Emer-
gency Room or a major medical
problem regwiring the erpert in--
nut of several departments of.
the hospital.
To acquaint vou with the ifine
and uni"u services of Holly-
wood IMedical Center, we mow
have, available ifor presentation
a visual nroin-an.ettitl-d "fle-"--
thing |MMM IHwien'p*
at ***Vm*naA Medical Center." 1
Am rMi ices for th* Hosnital.-rwiulri b
!*" to flistt vow arattn mer-
sonallv to rrosan th" fymf\~<
and tell voy som irrt=v,,n'
and inff<-mati"e t',:<* shoal
your neighborhood hospital!
flincerelv.
RTOHCS WEINER, R.N.
Director of
Community Sereices
WASHINGTON If Jewish
t~m-ag*rs are live their non-
Jewish peers, nearly one in four
?gir!s and bovs alike-will cm-
tract a venereal disease during
the next 12 months.
lost will be too frightened to
see a physician or tell their
parents.
BECAUSE THE incidence of
VD among mid'He-~lass vouth U
growing. B'nai B'rith has moved
to evoand an educational cam-
paign directed toward Jewish
youth.
"We want to confront twang-
s'ors w;th the real'ti*s what
VD is and is nt and what to do
about it said Herbert D. Set-
low of N' Harm Conn., chap-
man of B'nai B'rith community
volunteer sendees.
Oce realitv. he strws^d. is
that untreated VD cases are
causing at least 3,000 deaths a
year.
THERE ARE no hard statistics
on the religious bac^g-omds of
youths infected with VD "but
studies indicate that in sexual
b-havinr all teenage-s are pret-
ty much the same," Setlow add-
ed.
This view is supported by
Joseph Chiappa. dirctor of the
U.S. Alliance for the Eradica-
tion of VD. who has reported
that VD in middl-class sub-
urbs, where so manv Jewish
families live, has reached epi-
demic proportions and "we can
safeh' fwsirm that thre ar a
lot of Jewish youngsters with
VD."
The Alliance is using the
counselors.
B'nai R'-ith program as a nro-
to type in promoting education
and information projects
throughout the country.
INITIATED TWO years ago,
the campaign has been given
soecial attention bv the 40.000-
member B'nai B'rith Youth
0"ganrzation and integrvtar'
with Operation Stock, a SO-cit*
program of B'nai B'rith Women
aimed at preventing birth de-
fects.
Beginning with the current
school term, .the program also
will be taken to the nation's
colleges by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations.
JJ?.
Jewish
Civilization
If* ail Uiere in the
FncvHopuerlia
Uidaica.
For frre color
MMaJkkSMti -
"!tH C305> ^S4-25I
w* mn**: .!., Sw't- SS5,
42 <*>>oIti d.. m mm
PAYMENT ACtTPI'EU
IN ISRAFT. BONDS
A guidebook, film, and hot-
line are used in the B'nai B'rith
campaign.
The guidebook. "VD Doesn't
Have to BeIf You Know What
It's About." explains the disease,
describes how groups can ioin
the campaign and lists hotline
rhone numbers in the United
States and Canada.
CALLERS WHO use the toll-
free hotline are given soe-dfic
information including names
of local clinics and physicians
who treat young VD victims
without notifying their narnts
The hotline, called Operation
Venus, is located in Philadel-
phia. (In Pennsylvania the
number is 80O-46'>-49')6 eUe
where. 1-800-523-13JJ5.) In Can-
ada, these ate mlr than 30 -
hotlines, from Vancouver to ?^
Montreal.
A select g-ouo of 40 BBYO
members in Philadelphia is be-
ine trained to serve as hotline
B'nai B'rith !oags and 3BY0
g-our are beina asked 0 en-
co-'rq2e oharmac'SL to d tola;
hotlm1 numbers ^nd liciana
to either treat infected young-
sters anon>'mous!v o- refer them
to (tor-tors Who Will.
Shinioni Will Speak At
IHF Founders* Dav Luncheon
Israel Histadrut Foundation
flHF) of South Florida wTP ho'd
its annual communitvwide Foun-
t's' Dav luncheon Mondav,
Dec. 8, at Tamme Adath Yeshu-
run in North Miami Beach and
on Tuesday. Dec. 9 at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood
The announcement was mad-
bv Dr. Morton Malavskv. rahb'
of Temole Beth Shalo who is
ch*ir**![ *f t'1-* c01,>v* P>*">w-
ard Council oi the Histadrut
foundation.
The event will honor all in-
di"ir!uals in So"th clorida who
have become founders dirm"
1975 throug11 tstamenta' h^-
auests to the Histadrut Founda-
tion. Rabbi Malavskv said.
The Hon. Emanuel Shi">n!
Israeli Consul General in .Phila-
delphia, will be guest sneake-
at the luncheon, according t"
Rabbi Malavskv. In addition
there will be a musical orog-i^
featuring Israeli and Yiddish
folklore.
Mordecai Paldiel. Held direc-
tor of the IHF in Hollvwood,
6*Plafn4 that the beauest? helo
provide financial sun-o-t fo- the
educational, health and welfare
institutions of the Histadrut.
EMANUEL SHIMON:
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and HaWandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
in the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip) .Sunrise
584-6060

RIVERSIDE
Memortal Chapel. Inc./Funeiai Directors
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Bearth and Miami.
HlvOTside ^s the Mw Yotk Metropo'iun ara uitb chpts in Manhattan,
Brooklyn Bron. Far Rockwav and wstd>e>r
Murray N Rubin HD
H11-21-75
H11-21-7S
H11-21-79


T
Friday; November 21; 1975
the Jewish Flbriaian drid Shofdr ol HdWywood
Page
3

Women's Division Seminars
^re '76 Campaign Kickpff
Top campaign leadership and
workers attended the second
seminar in a two-Dart series"
sponsored bv the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward on Oct. 30. The
seminars were the kickoff for
the 1976 Women's Division Cam-
paign.
Weissberg Named S. Broward
mania and Israel.
The first seminar featured
Brandeis University professor
Bernard Relsman. who snoke on
"I Am Jewish Because.. ."
See Art on Page 6
The campaign clinic. "Our
Facts and Your Feelines." was
coordinated bv Louise Diamond,
vice president of the Women's
Division. Goldie Goldstein and
Fran Levey of Miami, spoke to
the eroup.
Addressing the jrroun. Louise
Diamond emnhasized that n-
cerned Jewish women must be
prepared to do their nart tv the
ish people. "You must convey
to others that our first resnon-
sfbilirv is to aid human better-
ment for our people in Israel."
the said.
After the morning session Ka-
ren Margulies, Women's Divi-
sion campaign chairman, briefed
the proup about her recent fact-
finding mission to Poland. Ru-
To Luxury! f
Handicapped Are Entitled
BALABOSTA ALMOONA
GROUND FLOOR
Owns beautiful waterfront
condominium close to ev-
erything. Will furnish ele-
gant living, provide Kosher
Machulem and tender care.
Large master bedroom with
private bath. For one spe-
cial woman needing com-
panionship and family liv-
ing -> who can afford the
best! 989-7811.
Eagleton, Chinitz
To Speak
Sen. Thomas Eagelton (D.,
Mb.) will share the podium with
Rabbi Zelie Chinitz. permanent
representative to Israel for
United Jewish Anneal, at the
Shomrai dinnpr. Dec. 6, at the
Dinlomat Hotel in Hollvwood.
Sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward and
chaired by Moses Hornstein. the
dinner- is the first of its kind
honoring the $5,000 donors in
recognition of their support.
Sen. Eaeleton became Mis-
souri's youngest attornev gen-
eral in ly60 arid Its youngest It.
governor In 1&4. He was elect-
ed to the United States Senate
in 196. winning the state by a
30,000-vote margin while the na-
tional Democratic ticket was
losing by an eaual number of
votes.
Cash Mobilization Chairman

<-VA-*~-
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per Mile
(100 Mi. Radius)
We Honor BankAmericard. Matter
Charge, Carte Blanche and
Oinera Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
920-4141
INSTRUCTORS NEEDED
The Hollywod Extension of the Jewish Community Centers
needs talented and qualified indviduals to teach children in
kindergarten through fifth grades in the After-School Enrich-
ment Programs the week of Jan. 5. Positions are limited. To
schedule an. interview, call "Mike" Pried at the Center be-
tween 1 and 5 p.m.
MRS. LANDA
Hollywood NCJW Hears Landa
Esther Landa. national presi-
dent of the National Council of
Jewish Women, addressed the
Hollywood chapter on Nov. 18.
Her topic was NCJW's achieve-
ments, goals and programs plan-
ned on Council's national level.
GiirioVi Lodge
Gets Charter
The top echelon of'B'nai B'ritb
in Hollywood will participate at
the Diplomat Hotel, Sunday,
Nov. 23, in the charter presenta-
tion and installation of officers
of the new Ben-Gurion Lodge
No. 2981.
David Blumberg, internation-
al president, will present the
charter to Abe Cohen, charter
president. Seated dn the dais
will be Judge Milton Friedman,
international vice president:
Malcolmn H. Fromberg, first
vice president, district 5; Dr.
Michael Teitelbaum. president.
Florida State Association:; David
Keating, Mayor of Hollywood:
Jack Click, new lodge member-
ship director: and Col. Phil
Cohen, regional director and
captain of the U.S.-Israel Mac-
cabiah team.
Presentation ceremonies be-
gin at 5:45 p.m.; cocktails, din-
ner and dancing will follow.
The new lodge, with head-
quarters at Aquarius Towera-
by-the-Sea. reports that after
six months of activity, its mem-
bership is more than ISO.
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Marine Supplies
HARDWARE A PAINTJNC
HOOSEWARES A GIFT*.
HOME DECOR
PATIO ft DINETTE FURNITURE
BATH/CLOSET SHOP
Beaded Windows Room Dividers
Window Shades Artificial HowOr.
Drapery Rods Foliage
WaMnaper Plants
Key A Lock Work Patio Pumlluw
5tare Hours 7 30 KM. P.M. Closed Sen.
IN EAST REACH BOBLfVAM
PHOMES27-05M
tafJ
Samuel Weissberg of Hallan-
tfele, a key leader in the South
Broward Jewish Federation and
State of Israel Bond campaigns,
has been named chairman of
trie South Broward area for the
S6uth Florida Israel Bond Cash
Mobilization campaign. The
announcement was made by
William Littmah, chairman,
board of governors, South
Broward County, for State of
Israel Bonds.
weissberg, who is from the
Pittsburgh area, has been af-
filiated with the United Jewish
Appeal campaign since 1949,
serving as chairman in the trl-
state area of Ohio, Pennsylvania
and West Virginia. He has been
a member of B'nai B'rith for SO
years, the Masonic lodge for
forty vears and a councilman
in his home town.
Littman announced that Weiss-
berg will be responsible for pro-
curing campaign vice chairmen
and captains who will recruit
volunteers to work on two "Cash
Sundays," November 23 and De-
cember 7, In a cash "Phone-A-
Thoh." There win be campaign
headquarters throughout the
South Broward area and the
battery of telephones will be
manned from 9 a.m. to noon.
The objective of the day-long
Israel Bond cash drive is to help
provide Israel with a maximum
amount of investment capital
with which to maintain the
rriomentum of her economy and
speed up her industrial and
agricultural production in order
to prevent a sharp rise in ifaiem-
ployment. A major goal of the
cash campaign is the collection
of all outstanding commitments
to the purchase of Israel Bonds
earlier this year*
"Cash Sunday" is part of a
nationwide cash drive during
November and December, which
began Nov. 2. the anniversary
of the Balfour Declaration which
laid the groundwork for the
creation of the modern State of
Israel
In stressing Israel's vital need
for cash, Weissberg declaro/f:
"The recent interim agreVient
between Israel and Egvot is a
step toward peace, accomplish-
ed as a result of Israel's
strength. It is our responsibility
to give Israel the economic
strength to achieve a full peace
settlement.
"The protected $2.3 billion in
U.S. aid, which is to be eartrj-
marked almost comoletelv for
defense." he continued will cov-
er onlv two-thirds of Israel's
defense budget.
"As a result of huge outlavs
for defense." Weissberg stated,
"Israel is faced with a shortage
of financial resources for de-
velopment projects which are
essential for the economic
health of the country, and that
is whv Israel Bohds are so im-
portant at this time."
"Through the purchase of Is-
rael Bonds on 'Cash Sunday,'
we riot onlv show our solidarity
with Israel in this critical period
of her historv hi1.* we also en-
hance the chances of peace by
keeping the country's economy
strong,", he concluded.
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i


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975 '^
c
T
F
H
b
b
si
If
T
T
Still Solent ypiges
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Daniel
Moynihan put the General Assembly anti-Zionist
vote well when he declared it an "infamous act."
What the vote declares is that the leadership
of the world is bankrupt. We have nothing to say
about those who voted for the resolution.
Their hatred, their pitiable backward ignor-
ance, their expediency in the name of "African
emergence" and Arab "liberation" all this is
self-evident.
But what we do point our occusing finger at
are the nations that abstained or "absented" them-
selves European, Latin American, Oriental.
They knew better. But they sat silently by,
destroying principle in the name of their own piti-
able ignorance and expediency. With their voices,
the United Nations and human decency might have
been saved.
Without them, the die is cast.
Welcome To CJFWF
The problems facing Jews today are extraordinarily
complex and serious. It would not be far-fetched to
characterize them as critical.
Whether we are talking about Jewish identity prob-
lems in America or the sheer survival of Jews in Arab
lands or Jews trying to reach freedom from the prison
that is the Soviet Union or the future of Israel any
of these would qualify for inclusion in the category of
, "Jews in Crisis."
It is largely to this and its related themes that the
44th General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Fede-
. rations and Welfare Funds will be addressing itself
' when some 3,000 delegates gather here for Assembly
sessions Nov. 19 to 23.
We welcome this distinguished gathering to our
South Florida community and are honored that the G.A.
has chosen our midst for its serious deliberations.
Awesome Responsibilities
There is hardly an area of Jewish concern that the
delegates will fail to consider in the rich variety of their
plenary and workshop sessions.
For our own part, American Jewry must face up
not only to its own ideological crises but to the crisis
in fund-raising for Jewish needs at home and abroad.
In a time of increasing economic difficulty, this is
a most awesome Jewish responsibility. It is especially
awesome reckoned in terms of political and economic
considerations not uniquely Jewish to which, as Amer-
icans, we must respond and deal with at the same time
that global Jewish needs remain as urgently ongoing
as ever.
Add to this new factors in the American Jewish
dilemma, a growing anti-Semitism emerging here out
of the still-unresolved Middle East dilemma, and the
American Jewish burden seems incalculably profound.
World Jewry-A Grave View
But, as we have said, serious and even critical as
these are, they represent only one facet of world Jewry's
problems today. Others include:
What can Israel look forward to in the two or
three years ahead, faced as she is with monumental
economic problems all her own?
Is the Israeli isolation from the mainstream of
world sympathy reflective of a general Jewish isolation
in the diaspora, as well?
What hope is there for Middle East Jewry out-
side of Israel?
Meeting Jewish needs in a period of unemploy-
ment and inflation what are the realistic possibilities?
New horizons for women's roles in Jewish lead-
ership how extensive are they?
These and a host of other considerations are what
the Council of Jewish Eederajtjpns.and Welftug Funds
will be looking t during )hef44thfcGeneral Assembly
here.
It is a G.A. that will prove to be both memorable
and historic if we judge on no other basis than the
gravity of the problems hanging in the balance.
Machismo or Wailing Wall Jew
rJxHE UNITED States Senate
Is probably* the "most ex-
clusive chib in the world. Elec-
tion to it doesn't necessarily
guarantee membership.
That is why senators become
unrecognizable to their consti-
tuents once they make it to
Capitol Hill. What they say to
wheedle votes down on the
farm is not what they do in
Gay Paree.
IN THE Senate, the rule is
power. Beginners almost never
have it. Like pledges working
their way through the hazing
of a college fraternity, they
must earn it.
This takes a singular willing-
ness to be humiliated, to do
meaningless work on meaning-
less committees as a public
confession of fledgling status.
The ultimate prize is worth it.
A senator makes his way up-
stairs by playing the power
game: you wash my feet; some-
Mindlin
aay. 1 may g t around to oc iiu-
bing your bac''.
ALL OF this comes to mind
in th^ wi'e of tlie s' u:!~
o\er President Ford"s nomina-
tion of Jack Eckerd as head of
the Gjvernm.nt Sen ices Ad-
mi^'-trati-'TV
The Anti-Defamation Le9g"!l
led a relentless battle a-'iinst
the nomination because rf E:\ -
erd's anti-Semitic newspaper
advertisements in the last d lya
-
lax Lerner
Sees It
. \nf-i...
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
TACOMA, Wash I caught a
glimpse of Justice William O.
Dougias on IV the other
day, in his wheelchair, on his
way to his Supreme Court du-
ties. He seemed very frail, but
gallant in his courage, as he
told the old Justice Holmes
story: Holmes and Brandeis on
a street corner in Washington,
the wind whipping a pretty
girl's skirt around her knees,
Brandeis going on in earnest
conversation, the 90-year-old
Holmes sighing, "Oh, to be 70
tt gaw" j|
I took it as Douglas' way of
pointing to the "Yankee from
Olympus" who stayed on the
court until a later age than his
own.
I WRITE this in Douglas coun-
try, in the shadow of Douglas'
youth. A half-hour drive from
here is Yakima. where this
extraordinary man grew up and
had his early life struggles be-
fore he heeded the call to "Go
East, young man" and invaded
Columbia and Yale law schools
and the corporate life of Wall
Street.
He brought his rugged hon-
esty and his knowledge of cor-
poration finance to the chair-
manship of the Security
Exchange Commission. Then he
was one of the remarkable band
of Roosevelt judges who turned
the Supreme Court around, and
became a militant mainstay of
the liberal Warren Court, and
has carried over into the Burger
Court as its oldest member.
The tenacity with which he
holds on to his court post, in
the face of his partial paralysis,
and the ups and downs of im-
provement and relaDse, is one
of the dramatic stories of court
history.
CLEARLY Douglas wants his
tenure on the Supreme Court to
outlast Gerald Ford's in the
White House. President Ford is
damned in his eyes for a dou-
ble reason. He inherited the
Presidency from Nixon, and
to Nixon's four court ao-
pointees. to provide a five-iudga
majority for conservative deci-
sions.
This is political reasoning,
but it isn't the first time the
judges have reasoned oolitical-
ly when they had to decide
about reti.ing.
POLITICS is never very far
from the Suoreme Court, from
the time a President starts to
pick a new judge right up to
the time he gives wav to an-
other. In th-e case of Justice
Douglas his refusal to retire
just hannens to be more naked-
ly political than usual.
But it is also something more.
Douglas doesn't want to give up
his self-image easilv. He is frail,
he must get nhvsical thsranv.
he sits silently through the Su-
preme Court sessions when once
he asked barbed questions from
the bench.
But he still sees himself as
he once wasthe daring young
man on the flying Washington
trapeze, defying the Establish-
ment to the end.
He has done everything,
been everywhere. He has brok-
en whole clusters of rulesin
his marriages, his activisms, hi*
flirtations with presidential
politics, his walking tours, his
travels, his mountain climbing,
his lecturing, his myriad of
books. Like Tennyson's Ulysses,
he feels strongly about "how
dull it is to pause/to rest un-
burnished, not to shine in use."
There is an often-told Su-
preme Court story about Justice
Stephen J. Field, a West Coaster
like Douglas, but unlike him one
Continued on Page 9.
of his Florida senate campapn
agalUst Richard Stone.
The ADL was not opposed to
the Ford nomination in prac-
tice Eckerd is acknowledged
to be eminently qualified for
the job.
THE LEAGUE'S onposition
stemmed from the fact that
Ecienl never made a clearcut
ptib'i.- stafment about his ami-
Semitic ads.
Ec! era proponents incited
he hod apologized, and thev
arg-id th?,t the Leagues con-
'.in -ing battle had become self.
Jrfeating if not downright
amusing.
In a column her-; two weeks
ago, I documented the opposi-
tion's contention that Eckerd
had NOT apologized, reporting
the alleged meeting between
him and Eton? on a flight b>ck
f.om Washington ihoitly after
the campaign during
Stone and Eckerd were sjp-
pss'! to have buried tie
hatehet.
BOTH THE Leagues conti-
n-ins opposition and t*e docu-
pi ntation of the problem in
this column were important to
an understanding of the out-
come of a Senate committee
ha tr.o on Eckerd's nomination
s G A administrator the very
day the column appeared.
As the nress superficiallv re-
ported it. Eckerd publicly
apologiz-d for his 1974 cam-
paign tacties. But this was no-
where nearly as important as
the fact that he also confessed
to the committee that he had
pandered to anti-Semitic pre-
judices in politics which, he
said, was wrong and danger-
ous.
That is really what the ADL
wanted all along, and it is to be
congratulated for its damn the
torpedoes, full speed ahead sail-
ing through the bilgewaters of
the Ford nomination which
were muddied more by a bunch
of frightened Jews wary of
speaking out than by anybody
or anything else.
THE ISSUE never really was
whether or not Eckerd had
apologized to Stone. Who could
care less about that?
The issue was whether Ford
could triumph over the chutz-
pah of his inseositivity to the
prejudice he ignored. And also
whether Eckerd could finally
come to feel his nomination im-
perilled unless he freely and
frankly acknowledged that his
bigotry was morally indefensi-
ble.
But all this, as I say. is only
a superficial part of what oc-
curred at the Senate committee
WHAT WAS not reported
bears on the first part of this
column the willingness of
the fledgling to be humiliated
in his personal struggle to-
ward power.
My own speculation here two
week? ago. on .the outcome of
the hearing centered on the
possibility that three Jewish
senators might find themselves
Continued on Page 9
wJemstiTicridian
I and PLANT 1M N.B. St. Miami. Fin. 131 Jl *fcone !7-<*
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-460J
P.O. Box 2973. Mmit. Flohida 33101
All P.O. 3*7]i return* are. to.be forwarded to
The Jewiah Floridian. P.O. Bo* 012971, Miami. Fla. 11101.
KJF1 K FSSSEF* SUSANNE 8HOOHBT 8KI.M A M. THOMPSON
Vlltor and Publisher Executive Bdlter Aneiatant to Publisher
The Jewish riorldlan Doe. Not Guarantee TIM Kaenrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ita Column*
^w m___=. P"0""^ Bl-Weekir oy the Jewlrh Floridian
when he was in Congress be ^Jg^&*"J^%. shofar KDiroRUt
led the Nixon Administratic-n [iShrtaHr B.^:MDr'Ts.^lelini*DiSfc,Ch,r' M"rman: Lew" ^
effort to impeach Douglas.
These would seem reason
enough for Douglas' enmity. But I
in addition he seems convinced
that the judge Gerald Ford
would pick to succeed him
%Umn!T # 7*rl<".,B ," "fc^"*** Jwl* Unity an*) the Jewlah Wee">
sate vJhI -* fevih Teleoraphle Aaeney. Seven Art* Feature *"
s2r?:u- 2.m ,"VT nriee. National Editorial Aaeaelatran, American**-
eoclatlon of Englnh^lewlah Newspaper., and trt* Florida rr*oa Aaaoelatlea.
?aJu??tC'"PTION RATE8: Volume 5
would be one more vote added Fnday. November 21, 1975
Number 24
17 KISLEV 5736


Friday, November 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
'EQUAL FOOTING1 DEMANDED
in-*-- ..

UN Passes Pro-PLO Resolves
CANTOR JACOB DANZIGER
BEN AXELROD
Bonds Campaign Events At
Hallandalc Jewish Center and
Diplomat Towers Planned
South Broward cvn-nnnitv
leaders will attend Israel Bond
campaign function: during No-
vember and December to help
raise pledges to advance Is-
rael's progress and welfare
through the economic develop-
ment program made possible
with the aid of State of Israel
Bonds.
On Sunday, Nov. 23, members
on the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter-Congregation Beth Tefila
will attend a "Salute to Israel"
breakfast at 10 a.m. in the so-
cial hall, it was announced by
chairman Barnev Levine. coor-
dinator George Palev. and co-
chairmen Art Canon and Irving
Hoffman.
Levine said that for his dis-
tinguished service on behalf of
his brethren in Israel, Cantor
Jacob Danxiger of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center has ben
named the recipient of the DaviJ
Ben-Gurion Award.
Active Zionists. Cantor an1
Mrs. Danziger have worked
ardently on behalf of Israel
Bonds, United Jewish Anneal
and Hadassah. Before coding to
Florida, Danizer w*s cantor at
Pompton Lakes (N.J.) Jewish
Center. He has aooea-prl as a
concert soloist throughout the
Northeast. He is a member of
B'nai B'rith and chaplain "f the
Cantors Association of Ore*'.'-
Miami.
Abbie Ben-Ari. cov-'*?*!* ""'
mass communications tn T*-.l
Government MinistiTi w"1 i"
a first-hand off-tV---*-1 "
'Being Jewish Talk Subject
The Young Ld's Council
of the Jewish Fetation of
South Browarrt 'm-ites vou to
meet Wilfred K"hn at (ha meet-
ing on Tuesd^v Nn-. 25, 7:30
p.m., at We***" R-th Shalom
social hall. H.....'1 '^cuss "The
Philosor'- "' Jewish."
port at the brea!- fist meeting
on the current Middle East in-
terim agreement and conditions.
Residents of Diplomat Towers
in Hollywood will nay tribute to
their colleague and friend Ben
Axelrod, who will receive the
Israel Solidaritv Award at the
Diplomat Towers "Night in Is-
rael." Sunday. Dec. 7 at 8 p.m.
in the social hall on Ocean Dr.
Israeli entertainer Danny Tad-
more will entertain, according
to chairman Joseph N. Patter-
son.
Ben Axelrod, this year's chair-
man i,i tne south Broward Jew-
ish Federation campaign at
Diplomat Towers, received the
UJA Shorn rai award. During two
trips to Israel he has seen how
Israel Bond funds are used to
aid in the critically needed eco-
nomic development orograms. j
A member of Ha-Zion Syna-1
gogue in Philadelphia for fifty
years and the Mason Equity
Lodge. Axelrod is chairman and
r*t 'rtainment chairman of the
Bridge-Green Valley Country
Club there.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Sov.'h "Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization, pointed
out that since the beginning of
the Israel Bond drive in 1951,
more than $3 billion in Israel !
Bond proceeds have been pro-1
vided for the development of j
Israel's industries, agriculturall
production and the expansion of
her export trade.
William Littman, chairman,
board of governors. South Brow-1
ard County, said that it is be-1
cause of organizations and de-
velopments like Hallandale Jew-
ish Center and Diplomat Towers
that Israel Bonds will continue
to olav an important role in
maintaining Israel's urgentlv
needed economic de\elooment
programs in soite of the conflict
among her neighbors and will
continue to search for a peace-
ful coexistence.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) The General As-
sembly Monday overwhelm-
ingly approved two pro-Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion resolutions.
The first resolution, spon-
sored by Egypt and 40 other
states, calls for inviting the
PLO "on an equal footing
with other parties" to par-
ticipate in the Geneva Mid-
'"" East peace conference.
I HE RESOLUTION also calls
en the Security Council to act
on last year's assembly tesolu-
ti^n recr.gni/.ir.R the national
rights of the Palestinian peo-
pl?.
The Egyptian-sponsored res-
n! 'tion was approved by a 101-
8 vote with 25 abstentions. Is-
rael, the United Stnts. the
Unit:d Kingdom, the Nether-
lands, Nicaragua. Honduras,
West Germany, and Costa Rica
voted against ii.
The second resolution, which
was sponsored by over 50
Third World and East European
countries, was approved by a
93-18 vote, with 27 abstentions.
THE RESOLUTION calls for
the establishment of a 20-na-
tion Assembly Committee to
draw up a plan for the imple-
mentation of the 1974 Pales-
tine resolution. The cr"ifte*
is requested to report to the
Security Council by June and
then to provide another report
to the General Assembly next
year.
The resolution also reaffirm-
ed the 1974 resolution's call for
the right of st'.f-determination
and national independence for
the Palestinians.
The 1974 resolution also de-
clared the right of the Pales-
tinian? to "return to the homes
and property from which they
were uprooted."
NEITHER MONDAY'S reso-
lution nor last year's mention-
ed Israel's right to exist.
Mrs. Dorfmnn To Speak
i
ne:l jay karlin, m.d. f.a.c.o.g.
Announces the Relocation of his office
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS *nd GYNECOLOCY
at
-V
921 NORTH 35th Ave.
(Across the street from Hollywood Memorial Hospital)
HOLLYWOOD; FLORIDA
By Appointment only
(Evening Hours Available)
i
963-1200
_________
Mrs. William K. Dorfman will
be the speaker of the day at the
41st anniversary of Youth
Aliyah. celebrated bv the Holly-
wood Chanter of Hadassah on
Nov. 24. at the Marco Polo Ho-
tel, Miami Beach.
Dadicat-d to the cans* of
Hadassah and Zionism, Mrs.
Dorfman is national fund-raising
coordinator and Hadassah Uni-
son for Wlfare Funds. mmher
of the national board of Hadas-
sah and Women's Zionist Organ-
ization of America.
Seated on the dais will be
Youth Alivah chairman Mrs
Ruth Graybar: Hollywood Chap-
ter president Mrs. Archie Ka-
mer, program chairman Mrs.
Ethel Schwartz: chanter fund-
raising vice nresident Mrs. Wil-
liam Schulman.
Entertainment will be furnish-
ed by Lvdia King, lvric soprano,
star of Broadwav. ooera. con-
certs, television and recordings.
MRS. WILLIAM K. DORFMAN
DAZZLETHEMINMINK
Wrap yourself in a cozy bundle of mink
designed by Fabiani.
A spectacular partner with pants or skirts.
A beautiful alternative for whatever your lifestyle
Just one from JM's collection of trotter coats
in frosty brights or glamorous darks, $899,
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FLORIDA

PiXOfli monrjQ* *rrir(j md storage rree
M tun -MM to ** oo-wy o ori#n of
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i
iU
:>
.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975


Q.
Squabble Over Aid Cuts
Not Seen as a Problem
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Questions raised by Israel over
the Ford administration's pro-
posals for American economic
and military assistance to Israel
"will not create problem be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael," the State Department said
here.
"Obviousjy, the whole thing
will be discussed on the Hill."
Department spokesman Robert
Anderson said. He was referring
to congressional scrutiny of the
$4.7 billion aid program tjiat
included $2.24 billion for Iscael
and $750 million for Egypt.
THESE QUESTIONS were
raised by Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger, the
State Department said. Ander-
son said "those questions are in
the process of being resolved."
Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin
told his cabinet meanwhile that
the administration's prooosal
was $60 million less than Israel
was promised by Kissinger dur-
ing the Sinai negotiations. He
also said that SI.24 billion of
the proposed aid was in loans
although Israel had understood
that twojthirds of the U.S. as-
sistance would be grants.
In another development, An-
derson said that he expected to
have "something later" on the
report that the United States
will notify the International
Labor Organization in Geneva
that it is withdrawing from that
United Nations body.
It is understood here that
Labor Secretary John T. Dun-
lop was to have made the with-
drawal announcement last week
**'*. umlil
(Seated left to right), Reba Schwartz, Freda Rosen, Goldie
Goldstein; (standing, left to right): Minna Winner, Rachel
Shapiro, Fran Levey, Gertrude Lazier, Sylvia Salter.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
C R
U G
B P
A R
E S
I R
L Q
I T
H Z
C B
E A
B I
T K
R M
I C
N J
I N
D P
A G
D B
K G
P I
D K
P H
J L A
ALA
Z P T
A B H
0 C S
A U N
1 A R
H 0 N
E V I
ROD
J D E
ILL
J B N
MET
S W T
J S D
I U N
B Q A
Z C L
G K 0
T B P
A U C
W R L
I P I
M N a
A U G
I A B
0 B P
M D A
KIY
BON
N G E
C J K
E. Z R
J 0 M
N E S
but it was postponed until after
the departure of Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat.
THE AMERICAN action is
based on the withdrawal of the
AFL-CIO from the Tripartite
American delegation in which
the government and employers
also are represented.
The AFL-CIO has lone be*i
at odds with the ILO leadership
and the lat straw was the ILO's
\*ote last June to give the Pales-
tine Liberation Organisation ob-
server status in the UN group
This is the first time that the
United States has withdrawn
from a UN body. The U.S. pro-
vides about 25 percent of the
ILO budget, or more than $11
million a year.
Dedication At
Temple Beth Am
Temnle Beth Am of Holly-
wood will sponsor a weekend
of dedication services. Dc, 5-7.
Cantor Emanuel Mendal will
officiate at the Sabb*h Services
and entertain at the Sunday
dedication sendees at the Tem-
nle at 7 n.rn. MandI is president
of Levitt Memorial Chapels.
Mr. and M>-s. Morris War-
shafshkv of Watereate Condo-
minium are nresentins the fol-
lowing oranments to the Tem-
ple: a Proklet (a curtain hane-
ing 0"er the Holv Ark): Hosn
(a silver breastnlnte. like the
one worn bv the Hich Priest in
the Temple in Jerusalem it con-
tain 12 squares svmbplirina the
12 tribes of Israel): a Yad (a
pointer to mark th n'ace for
tho reader of the Ho'v Sc-o'U.
Rabbi Robert Frazuj of Te^. I
pie Spiel will deliver the "aini
address" at the Sunday dedica-
tion. _______ '
Public Defenders
Guests on "Insight"
Public Defender "Warner S.
Olds and Assistant Public De-
fender Larry Korda. a Hpllv-
wood resident, will anoear as
guests on "Insight" on Channels
6 and 33, Sunday, tfov. 23, at
9:30 n.m!
They will discuss the public
defender's' office and the juve-
nile criminal.
AJC To Hear Uoseuman
. Yehuda Rosenman, national
director of the Jewish Com-
munal Affairs Department,
American Jewish Committee,
will discuss the implications of
the UN Third Committee's Reso-
lution on Zionism and Racism
at a meeting of the. AJC's Brpw-
ard County Chanter at the Ra-
mada Inn Airport. Sundav. Nv-
23, at p.m., it was announced
by S, Mann, chapter president.
Mr. Rosenman, the dirctor
of the Jewish Com:*iunsl AfT.ii'i
Department, develons the AJC's
program to assist .Tews in
strenethenme their identifica-
tion with their own Jewishnss.
their relationships with other
Jews and with non-Jews. thr
familiaritv with the Jewish reli-
gious and cultural henta<\ and
their narticination in Jewish and
eeneral organizations and ac-
tivities.
Before joining the A^Tiran
Jpwish Committee in I0*?. M-.
Rpsenman was the, consultant on
community organization and
communitv centers at the Amer-
ican Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee in Geneva. Switzer-
land. In 1963-64 he was direc'or
of the training program for
European students at the Paul
Baerwald School of Social Work
at the Hebrew University. Jeru-
salem.
Other officers of the Rroward
County Chanter are Dr. Rubin
Klein, honorary president: Dr.
Norman Atkin. Alvin Canp,
Lewis E. Cohn, Theodore Lifset,
vice presidents: Mrs. Sam Wein-
stein. secretary: and Mrs. Jesse
D. Fine, treasurer. Past oresi-
4eiu? include Rabbi Arthur
YEHUDA ROSENMAN
Abrams, Dr. Rubin Klein. Judge
Morton Abram and Rabbi Sam
Jaffe.
Lectures Focus
On Jewish Life
A 10-week adult education
series focusine on Jewish Life
a Series of Events has begun at
Young Israel of Hollywood, it
was announced by Rabbi Moshe
E. Bomzer.
"The tonics will state clearly
that the words of our Torah are
trulv the way of o.ur life and
the goal of a long and happy
life," Rabbi Bomzer said.
The next lecture, "Procrea-
tion." will be given on Monday,
Nov: 24, from 8-9:30 p.m. Fur-
ther information is available at
the Temnle offices.
PART-TIME JOBS
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, Hollywood
Extension, 2838 Hollywood Blvd., is loking for part-time ses-
sion leaders to work with groups of teens. All interested
persons are encouraged to respond. Evening and Sonday
afternon work positions are available. Please call Ellen Reiff
at the JCC in Hollywood for further information.
DOTQNJBNAMRUB
The twelve nations listed below have only one syn-
agogue each. How many nations can you find hidden in
this puzzle? The answers are placed horizontally, vertic-
ally, diagonally, frontwards and backwards. Answers are
on page 7.
AFGHANISTAN ECUADOR
BURMA GUATEMALA
CHILE HOA'G KONG
CUBA JAPAN
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
KENYA
PHlLIPPiXKS
POLAND
TRINIDAD
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Tel. (305) 735-7660. 721-82S7.
Write: Lew Dick Enterprises,
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i


i~ Friday, November 21, 1975^
The Jewish Flaridian and She/far of Hollywood
Page 7
>
Eliminate Israel, PLO Demands
Continued from Page 1
He un?edot!tf-.5HP?n.SS*jn-
trie? to do the same.
The PLO representative
blamed the current civil st-if.*
in Lebanon on Zionists and
other enemies of the Palestin-
ians. He conceded that the sit-
uation in Lebanon tests "the
credibility of our vision of
the establishment of a demo-
' cretic, ncn-sectarian state."
But be said the Zioni'is anJ
imperialists drew the Palestin-
ians into a fieht which "wouli
preclude us from confronting
the st?n-bv-?te-> noli:--'"
\

r
He said that policy, pursued
by U.S. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger, "cannot but end
in failure, for it is designed not
to promote world neace and en-
hance elobai securitv but ath0'-
to mask the intensification of
tensions and the creation of con-
ditions for the outbreak of war."
WITH RESPECT to the Gene-
va conference. Khaddoumi de-
clared that "there can be no
reace in the region without ius-
rice and no iustice without the
attainment of the national rights
of our reoDle ... No mterna-
Dec. 14 Is Human Rights Day
A struggle for survival is b;-
ing waged bv millions of Jews
in Israel, the Soviet Union and
Syria.
On Sundav. Dec. 14. at 8 p.m.
at Temnle Sinai. Hollywood, the
Community Relations Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward will sponsor a
PLEA on behalf of Soviet and
Syrian Jewry-
Guests will include Yuli
TaiUu.ovaky, a recently emi-
grated Soviet Jew. who will dis-
cuss his ordeal while living in
the Soviet Union and his cur-
rent life in the United States.
There will be no solicitation.
tional conference is permitted
to discuss the Palestine prob-
lem in isolation from the PLO
. We refuse to participate in
any conference whose frame of
reference is based upon resolu-
tions that ignore the inalienable
rights of the Palestinians.
The Geneva conference was
established under the orovisions
of Securitv Council resolutions
338 and 242 which do not men-
tion the Palestinian issue.
Khaddoumi said the PLO.
however, welcomed internation-
al efforts based on resolution
336, passed by the General As-
sembly last vear, which recog-
nized the rights of the Pales-
tinians.
HE DECLARED, "we wish to
reiterate with absolute clarity
that our struggle is for the
liberation of Palestine and the
establishment of a democratic
state in our sacred territory.
We will never accent a home-
l-md *t>r than Prtin."
M A I/A/M E T/A/TJ g)

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(ft 0 D A U G E)Z R
KJDEWRLJCTM
B wfP H1 I I L I P I n s")
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ANSWERS: AFGHANISTAN, BURMA, CHILE, CU-
BA, ECUADOR, GUATEMALA, HONG KONG, JAPAN,
KENYA, PHILIPPINES, POLAND, TRINIDAD.
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Fate 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975
South Broward Mission Raises $260,000 for 1976
Continued from Page 1
visiting Moshavs. m rich
8 e neer set :; m young people from all
i f life are truly an important part of the new,
growing and vital Israel,'' Cohn asserted.
"THere was Hot a dry eye among us when
\isited the graves of the teenagers who were brutally
massacred in school last year at Ma'alot. The p inci ...
of the school told us of the various problems thi
I ton the massacre last year, whereb] the cbil-
dr.n were fearful and had difficulty studying
- assured us that the traumatic expeiiena-
p actically been washed away. Our people enthu
mingled with the children and, of course, the
:i were delighted to be in the pictures, but i
or people were anxious to take home vivid
brances.
' An unmanned encampment that the group v
supposed to visit in the Golan had been hurriedly
manned the previous day because of an incident one
or two kilometers from the area where terrorists hr. i
infiltrated. Two had been killed and three captured
so that the defense force was on alert." Cohn observed
that "This brought home to us again the ever-present
dangar the Israeli people must constantly face.
"Shabbat at the Wailirfg Wall in Jerusaljm is al-
,i stirnng experience for me. It has been our
prewjus >v.r>: tn lament ar.d now to worship.
it v. as so
cijso u our souls and hearts.
"Each of the speakeis we heard hi d different mes-
i thai .. '. extremely appropriate to the times as
...!' as educationally enlightening for our people'
Cohn ?aiJ. "1 can only say." he I Jdc-d, "that I
sen with a more beautif.il group of people in
i i Phi? mission was such an outstanding su<
leadership is looking into the possibility
. | another mission this year."'
Newman summed up her '.elings about the
i-; i n: 103 strangers went to Israel and returned as
a family. I always felt I was a good Jew and was
>i of bsing .lowish, but this wonderful experience
has shown me why. The Israeli spirit is incredibly
infectious. I think all of us feel more aware of how
deep our roots are: we are tied to many generations
before us. I was very grateful to visit our land where
history is being made today."
Ma'alot children enchant Delia Rosenberg.
The group views a fortification in the Golan Heights.
Guide (left) with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Altman at the Ma'alot
School, attacked by terrorists last year.

Dr. and Mrs. Bennie Berman visit with wounded soldiers
at Beit Kay Convalescent Center.
W&*mm
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Katz
visit with young members
of a Moshav in the North.
Eleanor Werner (standing)
with Libby Raffeld (left)
and Anne Cohn at Ma'alot
School.
Phyllis Kraemer and Dr.
Robert Pittell share the
spirit of the elderly at Mal-
ben.
Art in the Pines
The DeCinque Gallery of Hol-
lywood will display artwork at
Temple in the Pines' 3rd annual
art auction on Saturday, Nov
29, at 7:30 p.m., at the Down-
town Holiday Inn, Hollywood.
The auction begins at 9 and re-
freshments will be served.
From left: the David Greens, Toby Berman and Mary
Zinn with a sprightly citizen of Malben.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Edwab (right) greeted by Mayor of
Haifa, Josef Almogi. At left is Leonard Bell, Boston, head
of UJA Operation Israel No. 3.
Paul and Eleanor Weiner talk to a woman at a JDC
Malben.


'Friday, November 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
Nurse who attended the children at Ma'alot describes
the children's problems to the group.
Spirit and joy resulted in celebration as the group en-
tered Jerusalem. Dancers are {left) Herbert Katz and
Beryl Kaufman, (right) Ziporah and Leroy Wiener.
On the Golan Heights: Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Fields
(left) and Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Wiletsky.
?
Left to right: Ted Newman, Eleanor and Paul Weiner,
Dr. Robert Pittell and Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Abram
watch as Israeli woman holds demonstration at a para-
'dxute rigging facility of the Israel Defense Force.
Ada Lerner with an Israeli
soldier.
Left to right: Judy White and Joyce and Ted Newman
stand at the gates of an absorption center outside Tel
Aviv.
LEO MINDLIN
Lemer A Choice: Machismo or Wailing Wall ]eki

Continued from Page 4
of the court's most committed
conservatives.
JUSTICE Robert Grier wis
not only getting old. he was also
a man of confused mind, who
showed some of his confusion
in the historic Legal Tender
cases. Field headed a commit-
tee of his brethren to persuade
him to retire.
Years later, when Field was
eld and sick and his fellow
judges reminded him of his role
in the Grier retirement. Field
shot back, "Yes, and a dirtier
day's work I never did in my
life."
None of Do-.iglas' colleagues
will do a Field on him, not his
liberal friends who treasure
him. not the Rurger groun which
feels it best not t3 Intervene.
Douglu must himself decide
iust w!<~n the noint will come
at which his tenacity is no
longer n svmbol of courag? and
will but begin! to hurt th*
court's i'.iage as well as its
work.
HE HAS had a longer service
on the court than anv iudg3 in
its history. He knows that the
next IS months, until a newly
elected President is inaugu-
rated, will be a hing- of history
in deciding who will take his
seat and retain its power, per-
haps for decades.
He feels that to yield this
rower now to the wrong person
would defeat the purpose of his
whole judicial life.
So he hangs on in anguish,
and the nation waits and won-
ders about the lonely debate he
is caught in.
Continued from Page 4
in a aogi:s.it. ivun the villain
of the plot sitting back polish-
irg h's executive's fingernails.
'..' II, I was not too far from
wrong, if there was no dog-
fight, there WAS a you wash
mj fett, someday I may scrub
your back production tnat
would leave the most political-
ly insensitive sickened.
SEN. JACOB Javits (R.. NY.)
failed to show up altogether,
prefering to avoid the confron-
tation for obvious party reas-
ons. But he did send the com-
mittee a list of questions to
which Eckerd was intended to
respond as part of the inquiry
into his nomination.
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D.,
Conn.), bewildered bv the pro-
spect before him, finally de-
clared that if the "consensus"'
was such that the Eckerd nom-
ination appeared to need no
challenge, why should he ques-
tion it?
And what was the prospect?
UN Voting
UNITED NATIONS
The following is the roll
call on the General As-
sembly vote that approv-
ed the resolution equating
Zionism with racism:
FOR THE RESOLUTION
(72): Afghanistan. Albania. Al-
geria. Bahrain. Hannladeh.
Brazil. Bulgaria. Burundi. By-
(loruasla. Cambodia. Cape Ver-
de. Chad. China. Congo, Cuba.
Cyprus, Czechoslovakia, Daho-
mey, Democratic (Southern)
Yemen. Egypt, Equatorial Gui-
nea, fiambia, East Germany.
Grenada, (iutnen. Guinea Bis-
sau, Ciuyana, Hungary, India.
Indonesia. Iran. Iraq, Jordan,
Kuwait. Ijo.<, I-ebanon, 1 'bya.
Madagascar, Malaysia, Maldi-
ves, Mall. Malta, Mauritania.
Mexico, Mongolia. Morocco. Mo-
zambique. Niger. Nigeria.
Oman, Pakistan. Poland, Por-
tugal, Qatar, Rwanda, Sao Tome
and Principe. Saudi Arabia. Se-
negal, Somalia, Sri Lanka. Su-
dan, Syria, Tunisia, Turkey.
There, right before the com-
mittee, was the injured party.
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.),
in a repeat performance of his
act en the plane returning
from Washington.
THERE HE was, hugging
Eckerd, slapping him on the
back not yet scrubbing it;
by the rules of Senate proced-
ure, newcomer Stone must still
be on his knees at the feet of
power, by no means yet daring
to embrace it.
There he was, really burying
that old hatchet deep into the
heart of principle.
Before such college frater-
nity camaraderie, what could
Ribicoff say that Javits declin-
ed to say and that Stone obvi-
ously didn't want to have said
at all?
THE UPSHOT of this is what
I wrote of Stone two weeks
ago, that he has "a unique
knack even now after so many
months on Capitol Hill," for the
"inexperienced, politically un-
Ccar.da, Ckralne. Soviet Union.
United Arab Emirates. Came-
roon. Tanzania, Yemen and Yu-
goslavia.
AGAINST THE RESOLUTION
(35): Australia. Austria. Ba-
hamas, Barbados. Belgium.
Canada, Central African Repub-
lic, Costa Rica, Denmark, Do-
minican Republic. El Salvador.
FIJI. Finland. France, West
Germany. Haiti, Honduras. Ice-
land. Ireland, Israel. Italy. Ivory
Coast, I.Iberia. Ijixembnunr.
Malawi. Netherlands, New Zea-
land. Nicaragua. Norway, Pan-
ama. Swaziland. Sweden. (JultM
Klngdcm. United States and
Uruguay.
ABSTAINING FROM THE
VOTE (S2): Argentina. Bhutan,
Bolivia, Botswana, Burma.
Chile. Colombia, Ecuador, Bthl-
opla. Gabon, Ghana, Greece,
Guatemala, Jamaica, Japan,
Kenya. Lesotho, Mauritius, Ne-
pal, Papua, New Guinea, Para-
guay. Peru. Philippines, Sierra
Ix-one, Singapore. Thailand.
Togo. Trinidad and Tobago.
Upper Volta. Venezuela. Zaire
and Zambia.
ABSENT (S): Romania. South
Africa and Spain.
wise thing to do."
This whole Eckerd flap
wasn't really about Stone and
Eckerd but about an American
principle and Eckerd, which
Stone both fortuitously and
gratuitously cashed in on in
his election to the Senate.
Stone not to be aggrieved.
In supporting the principle,
we have had to support Stone
as the aggrieved. But in the
hierarchy of Senate power
struggles, it is politick for
Fine.
BUT THEN let him not be
aggrieved here in Miami, ei-
ther. His performance in Wash-
ington before the Senate com-
mittee no longer warrants him
performances in Miami before
a multitude of Jewish organi-
zations pleading to worship him
for their own "power" reasons.
Let him henceforward play
one script, one role here, down
on the farm, as well as up there
in Gay Paree. The Wailing Wall
Jew and the machismo senator
must from now on deliver his
lines out of one side of one
mouth.
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I


Page 10
The Jewish meridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975

Principle Worries Rabin,
jVot Reduced Principal
Moses Hornstein and Rabbi Alexander Lichner, dean,
view construction site of Boys Town in Bayit Vegan,
Jerusalem. A member of the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward, Hornstein is vice
president and member of the board of directors of Amer-
ican Friends of Boys Town Jerusalem, Inc., and is in
charge of the building committee. The complex is ex-
panding its facilities to accommodate 2,000 boys, adding
a junior high school, sports facilities, gymnasium, pool,
dormitories, and a new synagogue. Hornstein visited
Boys Town, one of the largest construction sites in Jeru-
salem, when he attended a UJA Study Conference in Is-
rael in October. Commenting on the Conference, Horn-
stein said it was "an exciting, informative and inspira-
tional gathering. The highlight was when we went
through the Mitla Pass, being the last civilian group to
pass through before it was turned over to the United
Nations."
Special Hebrew Class at Solel
Temple Solel, a pioneer in the
field of teaching children with
learning problems, has instit-
uted a special Hebrew class
under the direction of Mrs.
Rose-Edith Grosswald.
Individualized learning sta-
tions geared to the child's needs
are emnloved bv Mrs. Gross-
wald. who has a decree in spe-
cial education.
Various innovative methods,
including enrichment activities
which allow the children to iden-
tify with their culture and add
to the development of the child's
learning skills, include holiday
cooking sassions. art projects
and Israeli music.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Con-
cern over the general drift of
U.S.-Israel relations cather than
over the SDecific $60 million
prompted Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin to take issue with the U.S.
Administration for short-chang-
ing Israel in its foreign aid bill,
informed sources here told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The Premier sharply criticiz-
ed the Ford Administration at
his Cabinet meeting for failing
to keep its pledge to ask Con-
gress for $2.3 billion in aid for
Israel.
THE ADMINISTRATION has
asked for S.i.24 bil!ion. Rabin
also pointed out that whereas
the pledge called for the aid as
two-thirds grant' and one-third
loan, the Administration asked
for the larger Dart as a loan,
thereby increasing the burden
for the Israeli taxpayer
Informed sources here said
the Administration's pledges
were "concluded" during Sep-
tember, having been negotiated
bv Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger during his August
shuttle in the region.
THE PREMIER was worried,
the sources said, that the Ad-
ministration's reneging on the
pledge'albeit to a relatively
small degree could presage
failure to honor other, more im-
portant, commitments under-
taken by Washington as part of
the interim agreement package.
"It's not the money (S60 mil-
lion less) but the principle that
is at stake." one tpD source ex-
plained. The source indicated
that there was not much real-
istic hone of reversing the Ad-
ministration's decision.
But Rabin felt, nevertheless,
that Israel could not let the
episode pass without objection,
since that could set a Dotential-
hj, dangerous Drecedent of re-
signed subservience which could
boomerang later.
THE SOURCES here were
especially perturbed by the tim-
ing of the Administration move
during the visit bv Egyptian
President Anwar Sadatand by
its broader context: Washing-
ton's pointed failure to take is-
sue with Sadat's anti-Zionist and
anti-Jewish statements.
Jerusalem has been disap-
pointed, though not realistically
shocked by these statements.
There has been grief and shock
though at Washington's delib-
erate and unswerving efforts to
play down the statements.
Regarding the aid bill, while
Egypt's share is of much- small-
er substance, because there is
no military aid yet, there has
been no Administration effort to
pare it down or nennv-ninch,
and this, too, is a source of'
chagrin for the Israelis, who see
their own economic aid package
whittled down. EgvDt will re- i
ceive some $200 million worth
of food under the "PL 480" pro-
gram, but that, unlike Israel's
much smaller auantity of food
aid, is not reckoned bv the Ad-
ministration as nart of Egypt's
overall economic aid figure of
$750 million.
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Friday, November 21, W75
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywoext-
Page 11
We Will Not Forget, Herzog TeUs 'Peace' Body
Continued from Page 1
indeed befitting that the United Nations, which
began its life as an anti-Nazi organization,
Should 30 years later find itself on its way to
becoming the world center of anti-Semitism."
Accusing the sponsors of the anti-Zionist
Resolution of attacking "not only Jews but Ju-
daism," he charged that "This is the first or-
ganized attack oil an established religion since
ie Middle Ages."
TH VNfHjB WW5 vpte. be charged,
yas the. result of "envy and hatred" of Israel
^y its Arab neighbors.
The issue, he said, was not Israel or Zion
ism, "but the continued existence of this
organization," whjch Herzog noted was "drag-
ged to its lowest point of discredit by a coalition
of despots and racists."
"For us," Herzog declared, "this is no
more than a piece of paper, and we shall treat
it as such."
Promptly, Herzog tore up the ZiopLst reso-
lution into pieces and left the rostrum.'
U.S. AMBASSADOR Daniel Moynihan call-
ed the United Nations decision an "infamous
act," pointing out that President Ford and the
United States Congress had condemned the
lesolutiop.
This was a sharp reminder to the General
Assembly that the U.S. contributes roughly
one-quarter of the operating budget of the UN
annually.
In response, Ambassador from Dahomey
riamou Ajibade declared that "Rather than
seeing, it five In chains, we would prefer the
United Nations dead."
Dahomey was a principal sponsor of the
?nti-Zionist resolution
Mourning Serves Beneficial Purpose,
Say Experts at Bereavement Confab
Mourning, a time of confusion
|md pain for most people, ac-
jallv serves as a means of
working through the crises of
Beaning. crises of faith, and
prises of personal identity that
rise from the death of a loved
foe. according to experts gath-
ered at New York's Yeshiva Uni-
|ersity, for the school's second
inual Conference on Bereave-
aent and Grief.
The conference, cosponsored
by the Jewish Funeral Directors
^f America, Inc., brought to-
gether over 500 clergy, edu-
cators, funeral directors, pro-
fessionals in alli-id health fields,
Students, and' others in all day
essions of major addresses and
workshops exploring the socio-
gical, psychological, and
piritual impact of bereavement
ind grief on all members of the
family.
THE TOPIC of death and loss,
once taboo subject that has.
cacent years, gained attention
professionals begin to ex-
line ways to integrate the
sncept of death into everyday
life, .drew participants from as
jr away as California, Illinois.
lorida and Vermont.
Prof. Peter Marris, visiting
professor of sociology at Bos-
Bn University, on leave from
:ic Center for Environmental
Studies in London, described
the bereaved's "crisis of mean-
ing" as the problem a person
encounters when he finds all
his purposes, thoughts, and be-
haviors interrelated with one no
longer there, and the grieving
nrocess as that which helps to
formulate new purposes and ac-
tions not related to the deceas-
ed.
Our reality, he contended, is
made up of purposes, actions,
thoughts, behaviors, connected
with those around us.
"Hence the meaning of a mar-
riage, of being a mother or
father, is embodied in thou-
sands of specific activities, in
which are invested the hopes,
fears, pleasures, annoyances,
love and hate that together
constitute its reality," he said.
"WHENEVER WE lose some-
one who occupied a central por
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sition in our lives, all the ac-
tivities whjch related to that
person lose their accustomed
meaning," he continued. 'I lost
interest.' 'I went dead' are
typical comments during this
time he said.
"A sense of continuity can.
then, only be restored by de-
taching the familiar meanings
of life from the relationship in
which they were embodied, and
reestablishing them independ-
ently of it- This is what hap-
pens in the working through of
grief," he said.
Rabbi Maurice Lamm, spir-
itual leader of the Beth Jacob
Congregation in Beverly Hills,
Cab/., addressed himself to the
bestion of the spiritual impact
of bereavement. The rabbi, au-
thor of "The Jewish Way in
Dath and Mourning." stressed
the important beneficial asDects
of the traditional Jewish mourn-
ing.
THE FIRST and dominant re-
action of one who just lost a
loved one, he said, is to ask why,
and to feel that G-d is unjust.
The injunctions for repeating
the Kaddish, the Jewish prayer
of mourning, however, cause the
bereaved to echp the phrase
"God is iust" over and over
throu shout the mourning
period.
The prayer also contains fre-
quent mention of the concepts
of life and peace, speaking to
the living about life, and helping
to bring the mourner back to
normalcy.
Rabbi Lamm also said that
the different periods of mourn-
ing in Judaic tradition, differ
ing in intensity, serve to grad-
ually bring the mourner bacK
to a normal life.
The other speaker of th*
morning session. Dr." Sol Nem-
zoff. consulting Dsvchiatrist at
the Abington Memorial Hospital,
Abington, Pa., and a faculty
member at Werweiler School ot
Social Work at Yeshiva Univer-
sity, called mourning "the
working through of potentially
explosive ambivalent feelings."
HE SAID an individual's
ability to cope with the loss of
one close to him depended on
the position of the deceased, ex-
pectation of death, the balance
of love and hate in their former
relationship, and other social
and psychological factors.
In a normal person. Dr. Nem
zoff said, the oain recedes over
time, and is replaced by memo-
ries; but under stress, a Derson
may experience increased diffi-
culty in coping with the loss as
time passes
The afternoon workshops fea-
tured smaller seminars on th*
impact of death on the widow,
the widower, the child, and the
parent.
Israel Studying Ford Cabinet Shuffle
Continued from Page 1
the firing of Schlesinger repre-
sented a victory for Kissinger's
policy of detente with the So-
viet Union. While Israel does
not oppose detente in principle,
the Ford-Kissinger desire not
to offend Moscow has been,
in Israel's view, detrimental" to
the struggle of Soviet Jewry for
emigration rights.
Kissinger was the Adminis-
tration's chief spokesman against
the Jackson-Vanik amendments
to the U.S. Trade Reform Act.
Schlesinger, on the other hand,
was always wary of detente
and seemed to corroborate the
Israeli view that the Russians
were getting more than they
gave.
Kissinger's differences with
Schlesinger on the Middle East
were no secret The Pentagon
complained on the Secretary's
return from the region in Sep-
tember that it had not been ful-
ly briefed on the details of the
Sinai accord.
SCHLESINGER was particu-
larly miffed at not having been
consulted in advance about
Kissinger's promise to give 1
sympathetic consideration to
Israel's request for Pershings. I
Kissinger claimed that the
Pentagon in fact knew since
August,' 1974, of Israel's inter-
eft in that weapon and accused >
the Defense Department of
making statements to the press
that it had never raised in gov-
ernment forums.
What Israelis seem to regret
most about the events of the
Nelson A. Rockefeller's an-
nouncement that he would not
seek re-election on the Ford
ticket in 1976. Rockefeller is
past few days is Vice President
regarded here as a tried and
true friend of Israel and there
is considerable interest in
whom Ford chooses as a run-
ning mate next year.
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msmm


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975
^^attinttal |fog
co-ordinated by the
Greater /4jaij Rabb|pical^jsocia4tion >
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Li'oschitz KaDbi Robert J. OrNand
^
k-~*
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
A BICENTENNIAL COMMEMORATION
j ml ah Touro & Uriah Phillips
RABBI MITCHELL CHEFITZ
Temple Beth Am
It would be difficult to fine
two men more diametrically op-
posed in their attitudes toward
Judaism and their participation
in American life than Judah
Touro and Uriah Phillips Lsvy.
Both are known to us as out-
standing American Jewish fig-
ures from the first half of the
19th century, but they earned
their reputations in remarkably
different ways.
Judah Touro (1775-1354) was
born into a well-established,
well-connected Sephardic family
that had its center of operations
in Newport, Rhode Island, but
Judah left Newport for New
Orleans. The reason for his do-
ing so is not certain; legend has
it that his romance with a cou-
sin was thwarted, and he could
no longer bear to remain in the
same city with her. Whether
there is truth in the legend or
not, we know that he never
married. Rather, he lived very
much alone, aoart from New
Orleans society. And although
it was suspected in later years
that he was becoming a very
wealthy man, one would never
know it from his stvle of living.
Only after his death were these
suspicions confirmed.
We do know of Judah Touro
that he took Dart in the Battle
of New Orleans, in which be was
severely wounded. Perhaps it
was because of these wounds
that he withdrew from society.
His life was saved by Rezin
Shepherd, who became a friend
and. ultimately, the executor of
Judah's estate.
Judah's fortune was amassed
not so much through business
acumen but through modest liv-
ing and conservative invest-
ments in real estate during a
period of major financial fluc-
tuations. He was by trade a
commission merchant, accepting
goods for sale on consignment.
There were other commission
' merchants of his day far more
successful than he. but none was
i so modest or conservative in
life style or investment, and
none was able as he was to
weather the storms of financial
misfortune.
Judah showed no interest in
philanthropy during his life-
time, nor was he ever active
in the Jewish community, but
tWo weeks before his death he
wrote a will that assured his
place in the annals of Jewish
hfisSory. Through 65 separate
i
bequests. Judah Touro dis-
persed $483,000, an enormous
sum for that time, to various
' charities, religious and secular,
; throughout the United States.
No American had ever given so
j much to so many causes. Jewish
congregations of most major
cities were beneficiaries, but. in
addition, he gave monev to com-
bat yellow fever in New Or-
leans, and a hospital that bears
Ihis name to this day. the Touro
Tnfirmat-r. was constructed. He
left monev to the cities of New-
port and Boston, to orphan
asylums and humane societies.
And no one is quite sure why.
Uriah Phillins Lew (1792-
1862) on the other hand, never
left anvone in doubt concern-
ing any of his actions. He
stems from another established
Sephardic family based in Phrla-
delphia, and he took upon him-
self the burden of defending
Jewish rights and human rights
wherever there was the slight-
est indication of need. Where
Touro chose to be quiet, Levy
spoke out.
Before Uriah Phillips Levy,
there had never been a Jewish
officer in the United States
Navy. This was reason enough
for him to embark uoon a naval
career. He went off to sea at
age fourteen, studied naviga-
tion, was pressed for a short
time into the British Navy,
which did not know what to
make of him and let him no. He
joined the United States Navy
as a sailing master and served
as a volunteer aboard the famed
blockade runner "Argus" during
the war of 1812. Captured by
the British, he spent some
months in Dartmoor prison.
Constantly in trouble because
of his religion, he found himself
as an enlisted man fighting a
duel with an officer. Five times
he fired into the air rather than
shoot at the man, but on the
sixth round took aim and killed
his opponent. As a result, he
found himself mired in legal
difficulties, both civilian and
military, but this did not phase
Uriah. He applied for and re-
ceived a commission from Presi-
dent Monroe in 1817 and be-
came the first American Jew-
ish naval officer.
The combination of anti-
Semitism and his impetuous na-
ture indicated a troubled career
ahead, and courts martial be-
came a way of life. In 1819, two -
years after he was commission- I
ed, he was dismissed from the |
Navy, but he continued to fight
the system, and two years later, |
his conviction was overruled.
He returned to the Navy only I
to be dismissed again in 1823. f
Almost as a sideline during this I
tumultuous period of convic- I
tions and appeals, Uriah made \
a fortune in real estate, buying \
and selling property in Man-
hattaa.
contested his dismissal in a
much publicized trial, was rein-
stated into the Navy, took a new
command (with his wife aboard)
to the Mediterranean and in
1860, with the rank of Commo-
dore, assumed command of the
Mediterranean fleet. He was
looking forward to action in the
Civil War when he died of
pneumonia in 1862.
In his will, he left the bulk
of his estate to charity, but the
will was contested and broken.
It is not for his beauests, but
for his actions that Uriah Phil-
lips Levy will be remembered.
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Is Israel A Theocracy?
Question Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the m:aning and
derivation of the term "B'-
rakah" (i.e. benediction)?
Basically, every benediction
either begins its first verse or
last verse with the term
"blessed" (Boruk). Most schol-
ars question such a simple
translation because it seems
strange to have man bless the
Almighty. Some trace this term
to the word "knee." implying
that in making some benedic-
tions man bends the knee in
servitude and acknowledgement
of the Almighty. Others read
into this word the idea that in
"bending the knee" one
"spreads" himself in space. This
implies that the Almighty
"spreads" his Grace over man
and all creatures in the universe
by letting all living creatures
enjoy His providence. Such a
translation is more in keeping
with the meaning of the general
term "benediction."
Uriah was an enthusiastic ad-
mirer of Thomas Jefferson and
commissioned a statue which he
contributed to the government,
a controversial and unprece-
dented gift. The statue was
moved about, but now stands
in the rotunda of the Caoitol.
Not satisfied with that. Uriah
purchased Jefferson's estate,
Monticello, which had fallen
into disrepair, and began the
work of restoring and protect-
ing it.
Some twenty years after be-
ing commissioned a Lieutenant,
Uriah was promoted to the rank
of Commander, and immediately
applied for sea duty. He was
given the "Vandailia," a com-
mand in miserable condition
which he brought into order
without once resorting to the
lash, then the usual means of
maintaining discipline aboard
shin. This earned him only re-
lief of his command and an-
other court martial, the sixth of
his career, and. he was .again
dismissed from the Navy. While,
he carried on a campaign to
do away with corporal punish-
ment, he fought his conviction,
was restored to the Navy rolls
only to be dismissed again by
a review board*. Uriah was then
63 vears old. He had been mar-
ried recently for the first time,
to an 18 year old niece, but
rjothinjf could distract him. He

By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Webster's dictionary defines
"theocracy" as rule by G-d or
a government by priests who
claim to rule by divine power.
According to both definitions,
Israel is not a theocracy but a
democracy, where the people
elect their representatives ta
Parliament.
?o-*ie of the representatives
may be rabbis or lavmen with
deep religious convictions or
without anv religious bei::v
and some even with anti-reli-
gious beliefs.
In the United States Catholic
priests are elected to Congress
and even though their religious
beliefs may influence their vot-
ing on issues, their presence in
Congress does not make this
country a theocracy.
Similarly in Israel. The pres-
ence of rabbis in the Knesset
does not make Israel a theocra-
cy. Laws are passed in Congress
by the will of the people, simi-
larly in the Knesset
Unfortunately the word the-
ocracy stirs more emotions than
it does thought. I have not seen
or heard "religion in Israel"
discussed in a rational way or in
a thought-provoking manner, in
either the Dress or the pulpit.
Let us start with a number of
basic questions:
-
Should there be a national
day of rest in Israel?
I
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayishlah
Rachel's tomb.
"And Rachel died, and was buried in the way to
Ephrath the same is Bethlehem. And Jacob set up a
pillar upon her grave (Gen. 35.19-20).
VAYISHLAH Approaching the boundary of the
land of Seir where his brother Esau dwelt, Jacob pru-
dently sent messengers ahead to inform Esau of his
coming and of his wealth. The messengers returned with
the news that Esau was advancing toward Jacob with
400 men. Terrified, Jacob divided his camp into two
sections, so as not to lose all in the event of an attack
He sent gifts to Esau and prayed God to save him from
his brother. Jacob crossed the stream of Jabbok with
his camp. There, as he stood alone, an angel approached
and wrestled with him. At the end of the struggle the
angel declared: "Thy name shall be called no more Ja-
cob, but Israel; for thou hast striven with God and with
men, and hast prevailed" (Genesis 32.29). Thus encour-
aged, Jacob met Esau, whom he treated with the utmost
deference. Embracing, the two brothers kissed, wept,
and were reconciled. Jacob journeyed on to Shechem.
There the rape of Jacob's only daughter, Dinah, by the
prince of that city, led to the vengeful destruction of
Shechem by two of Dinah's brothers. Proceeding to
Beth-el, Jacob kept the vow he had made to return
thither. On the way, Rachel gave birth to Jacob's last
and youngest son, Benjamin. But Rachel died in child-
i birth and Jacob buried her on the way to Ephrath
which is Bethlehem.
I i
I
ThJ r^ounrtno offh.^Weekly Portion of the Uw h trecfd
!2li?rLWf!T\7h# S^ P*0* J** Heritage/
edited by P. WoHmen-Tsemlr. $1$. Publisher i, ShengoM, and
the volume is .v.Heble 27 William St., Nee/York n"y
Shall that day be the Chris-
tian Sunday or the Moslem Fri-
day or the Jewish Sabbath? The
Knesset had to decide these
questions.
Do we want to see mixed
marriages in Israel, :is we have
in the U.S.A.?
Pome Rabbis mav sty yes, but
responsible Rabbis s?e it as j
threat f> the survival of .Juda-
ism and fie Jewish neopla.
.v : tin t*ie Ktldttflf had tj
mate the final dsCi*ion, and it
decided against civil carriages
and civil divorces. A religiously
observrnt hov or girl can not
mart-" a dlvrnwd, ..rar>n ^ |n
accordance with Halacha that
person is still legatlv married
.co the Knesset law protects the
Jew fio-n adultery (from mar-
rving a married woman o--man i.
Therefore laws of marriage anl
divorce must conform to Hala-
cha for the sake of the unity of
wn-ld Jnwnr.
Is this theocracy'
The marriage or divorce of a
Jew must conform to the law of" *
the observant Jew or the com-
munity will be forced to keep a
registry of Jews who conform
to Halacha and a registry of
non Halachic Jews, keeping
these Jews from intermarrying.
This will creat a schism within
the Jewish people in Israel that
wiU destrov the Unity of the
peoplehood of Israel.
A similar situation once ex-
isted in the Jewish Orthodox
community of Germany. The
trouble is that most Jews think
in terms of the American cony
cept of separation of church and
state.
The United States is the only
country in the world that has
such a constitutional provision.
England, which 's. a demo-
cratic country, does not have
that provision. Yet it is not a
theocracy even though the
Anglican Church is legally the
Church of England.
To say that Israel is a theocra-
cy is a charge motivated by
Jews who have a passionate
hatred of orthodoxy. "Who is a
Jew?" touches on bfsic religious
law and must therefore be de-
cided by Halacha. the basis of
religious observance. If an obv*
servant Jew wishes to marry, he
must know that that person is
truly Jewish; otherwise there
can be no marriage.
I
If the law will not define who
is a Jew according to Halacha,
the ministry of welfare will-be
forced to keep two registries of
Jews, one of Jews who conform
to Halacha and ons of Jews who
do not conform to Halacha. and
never the twain could meet.
ftwiiun

CANDLELIGHTIN m 17 KISLEV 6 TIME 5:10 '
'


November 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
HWWA^A-^/A/,'W^i*^*A^^* ?MAbe?
by ABE HALPERN
hember my mother, when
bread, would take a
[of the dough, throw it
he fire and pronounce a
or blessing. Can vou ex-
Iwhat this is all about?
Sonia Martin
Hallandale
Jentlv she was performing
Immandment of the dough
Ig. It is one of the three
andments spec:!cally in-
nt on a woman, the other
pn ritual immersion in a
and the blessing of the
lights.
commandment, based on
lee in the Bible, is trans-
fither as "separating the
i from the dough" or "set-
|side a portion of the
Jah. S"moti is a Hebrew word spelled
Iree letters: ChetLamed
In the original biblical
^hallah" designates that
the doueh which is s^o-
|and set aside as a gift for
ests.
ak to the Israelite people
to them: When vou en-
Lland to which I am tak-
[and vou eat of the bread
and. vou shall set some
a gift to the Lord: as
vield of vour baking.
all set aside a loaf as a
shall set it aside as a
bm the threshing floor.
lall make a gift to the
i the fiest vield of vour
throughout the eenera-
[(Numbers 15:18-21 as it
in the new translation
|olv Scriptures published
Jewish Publication So-
America. 1962, (empha-
fcneA.B.H.).
|ey Hebrew words in the
text are "challah."
as loaf and "teru-
le exact meaning of
P' in this passage is un-
ame scholars trace the
the Hebrew root for
pierce, eyeestine a
led and/or rounded loaf.
h." although translated
is a gift and elsewhere
I have-offering." actually
ew measure desienat-
tkm of the vield of the
[ to be set aside as a
the priests.
|rly, the Rabbis inter-
words "from the first
your baking" to mean
as it becomes dough."
i interpreted it to mean
is to be set aside as a
|ring for the priests,
fie first of all the first-
fruits of every thing, and every
heave-offering of every thing,
of all your offerings, shall be for
the priests;; ye shall also give
unto the priest the first of vour
dough, to cause a blessing to
rest on thy house" (Ezekiel 44:
30).
There is a tractate of the
Mishnah called Ch.allah. contain-
ing four chanters. It does not
have the Gemara in the Babylon-
ian Talmud. It deals in great
detail with the rules for the
setting aside of the challah.
Accordine to some sources
the obligation to separate the
challah in accordance condi-
tions. Following the destruction
of the Temple, it was not pos-
sible for the priests to observe
the laws of ritual purity which
would allow them to eat the
sacred portion of the dough,
therefore the rabbis ordained
that it be burned. In order that
the precept not be forgotten
however, the rabbis made it
obligatory to separate the chal-
lah from the 'dough, both in
Eretz Yisroel and throughout
the Diaspora.
It is interesting to note that
this is one of the command-
ments incumbent upon women
presumably because traditional-
ly women baked the bread.
The following blessing is pro-
nounced. "Blessed art Thou. O
Lord our God, King of the uni-
verse, who hast sanctified us by
Thy commandments and com-
manded us to separate the chal-
lah from the dough."
The commandment to separate
the challah from the dough is
also incumbent upon profession-
al bakers, but the portion to be
separated is different in size
from that of the home-baked
bread. If the challah has not
been set aside from the dough
before bakiy. it must be set
aside from the baked bread.
"Challah" also means bread,
white bread, white loaf. Sab-
bath loaf, or cake in the sense
of a mixture of flour being
formed into a compact mass.
"Challah" is now popularly
used to denote the white twisted
bread baked for the Sabbath,
presumably because the bread
was baked in accordance with
the biblical and rabbinical pre-
cepts of separating the challah
from the dough.
Editor's note:
Send all auestion to
??? ASK ABE ???
c/o Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Hollywood. Florida 33020
"SSf*!!!1
ASK YOUR
IBM ABOUT US
oOo
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FIA PHONE: 922-7511
I. Houlihan,
LF.D.
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIES
Touro Family
Significant
Contributions
to U.S.History
The oldest existing synagogue building in
North America memorializes the Touro Fam-
ily the father Isaac, the sons Benjamin and
Judah. It stands in Newport, Rhode Island, and
houses the Joshuat Israel Congregation.
Touro Synagogue was dedicated as a Na-
tional Historic Shrine on August 31, 1947, by
the National Park Service of the U.S. Dept. of
Interior. A bronze tablet is inscribed with a
few highlights of the sanctuary's history:
". it was dedicated on December 2,
1763. Here 1781-84 the Rhode Island General
Assembly met, and during Washington'o visit
to Newport in 1781, a town meeting was held
here. The State Supreme Court held sessions
here at that period ... in 1790 George Wash-
ington wrote that happily the government
of the United States gives to bigotry no
sanction, to persecution no assistance."
ft ft ft
ISAAC TOURO was the first hazzan and
spiritual leader of the new synagogue. Born
in Holland circa 1737, he came to America in
1760, lived in New York, then Boston and
came to Newport when its new Sephardic syn-
agogue was opened. Among his many friends
was Ezra Styles, president of Yale, whose
diary noted considerable data about Touro's
life.
In i773, Isaac married Reyna Hays, sister
of Moses Michael Hays, the wealthy and so-
cially prominent Bostonian. Their two sons,
Judah and Benjamin, were born in 1775 and
1777. When the Revolution forced the closing
of the synagogue in 1780, Isaac took his fam-
ily to New York, later to Kingston, Jamaica,
where he died in 1784. His widow and sons
returned to Boston where their affluent uncle
saw to their education and training in com-
merce.
ft ft ft
BENJAMIN TOURO prospered and, true
to the Touro tradition in Newport, was gen-
erous in charitable gifts. Benjamin left a large
part of his fortune for the upkeep of sites of
Jewish significance in that city.
One specific bequest, for example, was
$10,000 to the State of Rhode Island for the
upkeep of the synagogue where his father
officiated, and $5,000 for the reconstruction of
the street leading from there to the cemetery-
Benjamin died in 1822 at the young age of 45.
Touro Synagogue, Newport, R.I., is the
oldest existing synagogue building in
the United States and a national shrine.
Had he lived as long as his brother, his char-
ities would have been far greater.
ft ft ft
JUDAH TOURO lived to the ripe old age
of 79 and became the first Jew in America to
achieve the status of {C~at philanthropist. Ex-
ample: In 1839, Boston blue blood Amof Laut-
ence offered to contribute half the $20,000
cost of a monument that would memorialize
the Battle of Bunker Hill. No one responded,
and the project seemed doomed. One day a
letter came from far away New Orleans, con-
taining a check for $10,000, signed by Judah
?uro.
"Who was this man Touro?" they asked
in Boston. On checking him out, Judah was
found to be a merchant and philanthropist
of the "first eminence." He had gone from
Boston at age 23 to New Orleans to seek his
fortune, where he arrived in 1802, penniless.
But the times were fortuitous. The Louisiana
Purchase, Ely Whitney's cotton gin and rice
crops from the delta country brought sustain-
ed and expanding prosperity to New Orleans,
and to one of its most astute merchants, Judah
Touro.
IN THE war of 1812, Touro joined Gen.
Andrew Jackson in the historic defense of New
Orleans. He was seriously wounded and dur-
ing a long convalescence, decided to share
his wealth as he made it. Touro grew richer
and richer, and his gifts multiplied. When a
Church, for instance, fell deeply in debt and
bankruptcy, Touro bought it for $20,000 and
returned it to the congregation. He founded
the'great hospital in that city which bears his
name. He helped build synagogues and built
a home for orphan boys. And he founded the
first free library in New Orleans.
After his death, every existing synagogue,
every Hebrew school, every hospital and re-
lief society in America Jewish, Christian
and non-sectarian shared in his fortune. In-
cluded were gifts of $75,000 for the Synagogue
and cemetery in Newport, and $13,000 to the
city for a park and library.
This episode Is reproduced from 'Honoring 1778
ind Famous Jews In American History." JP0"80";"
jy Maxwell House Coffee and copyrighted by tn
loseph Jacobs Organisation. Inc.. 1875.
READERS INTERESTED In receiving a copy,
ogether wiUi the Illustrations accompanying; the epl-
*>des, may send their name and address wl"> a* cenl"
n coin o Jewish-American Patriots, Box 4488. Grand
tVntral Station. New York. N.Y.. 10017.
Temple in the Pines Joins United Synagogue
Temple in the Pines of South-
west Broward was inducted as
an affiliate of the United Syna-
gogue of America the organiza-
tion of Conservative congrega-
tions in the U.S. and Canada at
the biennial convention at Kia-
mesha Lake, N.Y., Nov. 16-20,
it was announced bv Leslie How-
ard Berger, president of the
congregation.
Temple in the Pines thus joins
the 825 members of the United
Synagogue, the largest Jewish
congregational organization with
1.5 million members.
The United Synagogue of
America serves its affiliated
congregations through various
departments and regional of-
The late Dr. Solomon Schech-
fices, offering assistance and
counsel in all areas of congre-
gational administration and pro-
graming.
ter, Jewish scholar, founded the
United Synagogue in 1913 to
offer a traditional Jewish way
of life that would attract all Jews,
regardless of their affiliation.
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
FSRSON ALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444-0921 Broward 62S-B981
3279 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
4906 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIOA
lempte Betk C
Wcmotiat
Cjaidtus
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully lartd-
H4$c4, pttpttuaUafe. reasonably piiced.
For information call: SsfSSj*1
920-8225 or write:^ ____________.-./.>*v.i
TEMPLE BETHEL* /??.*'<''*
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:----------------------------------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
_ PHONE:


Page 14
TheJ
and Shofar o\ Hollywood
Friday, November 21, 1975
NOVEMBER 22
Temple in the Pines adult education group home ol Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Guss. 8:30 p.m.
American Israeli Lighthouse white elephant saleHallan-
dale Recreation Center, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
NOVEMBER 23
State of Israel Bonds breakfastHallandale Jewish Center.
10 a.m.
Sisterhood Temple Beth El. Opera Guild of Greater Miami.
"The Old Maid and the Theif"Tobin Auditorium,
7:30 p.m.
Temple Sinai Religious School program and partyTemple
Sinai 9-11 a.m.
Sisterhood Temple Sinai white elephant saleTemple Si-
nai. noon-6 p.m.
NOVEMBER 24
National Council of Jewish Women board meetingHome
Federal Building, Hallandale, 10 a.m.
Hollywood Chapter of.Hadassah Sabra Grouo. Youth Ali-
yah luncheonMarco Polo Hotel. Miami Beach, noon.
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom board meetingAssembly
Hall, 8 p.m.
Jewish Federation Singles discussion group, Hollywood
Federal Building, Davie, 8 p.m.
American Jewish Congress Hollydale Chapter, paid-up
membership brunch and card partyGalahad South,
Hollywood, 11:30 a.m.
NOVEMBER 29
Jewish Federation Singles Chanukah party8 p.m.
Temple in the Pines art auctionDowntown Holiday Inn,
Hollywood, 9 p.m., preview at 7:30.
NOVEMBER 30
Tempi = in the Pines Chanukah partyPerry Recreation
Center, Pembroke Pines, 2 p.m.
Temple Sinai Men's Club Chanukah partyTemple Sinai,
8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Aviva Chapter Chanukah partyhome of Mrs.
Jeffrey Mann. 2:30-4 p.m.
David Ben-Gurion Club Chanukah festival. Washington
Federal Building, North Miami Beach. 7 p.m.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Chanukah affair, Temple
.Beth El6:30 p.m.
DECEMBER 1
National Council of Jewish Women meetingTemple Sinai,
noon.
Temple Sinai Junior USY rap sessionTemple Sinai, 7 p.m.
Temple Sinai Kadimah group Chunkah partyTemple Si-
_____nai, 7 p.m.
DECEMBER 3
Women's American ORT card party home of Harriet
.... Gross, 8 p.m.
DECEMBER 4
Hollywood Auxiliary of Jewish Home of Greater Miami
pocktail partyJewish Home of Greater Miami, 5-7
Art Buchwald at "Community Day" Holiday Inn, So.
Ocean Drive, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Call Federa-
tion for further information there will be no soli-
citation,
p.m.
DECEMBER S
Bra'ndeis University National Women's Committee, "Fu-
sion" contemporary dance groupBarry College, 2
p.m.
Temple Sinai PTA school dinner and Chanukah cantata
Tsmple Sinai, 5:30 p.m.

Brazil Jews
Protest
Charges
RIO DE JANEIRO^(JTA)
A group of Jewish leaders went
to Brasilia Tuesday fo Drotest
to top government officials
against Foreign Minister Azere-
do da Silveira's recent attack on
the Brazilian Jewish community
foV allegedly supporting Israel
over Brazil.
The delegation, representing
tHe Brazilian Jewish Confedera-
tion, was received in (fie Capital
by Gen. Gdlverv'do'Couto e Sil-
va. Chief of Cabinet of Presi-
dent Ernesto Geisel.
DA STLVETRA attacked Bra-
zilian Jews for their vigorous
condemnation of the resolution
adopted bv the UN General
Assembly's Third Committee on
Oct. 17, equating Zionism with
racisma resolution supported
bv the Brazilian delegation to
the UN.
m an interview published in
the newspaper 0 Estado.de Sao
Paulo, the Foreien Minister said
the Jewish reaction was "anti-
patriotic" and that "Brazil can-
not arrant fnnf so"!" Brazilians
feel more tied to their racial
origin than to Brazil Droner.
Brazilians are rilacing them-
selves agMnst Brazil ?nrl in
favor of their racial origins,"
he charged.
IN THE same issue that oub-
lished the interview, the news-
paper editorially assailed the
Foreign Minister's charges as a
"gratuitous insult ... of racist
substance."
Meanwhile. Foreign Ministry
sources in Brasilia have Con-
firmed Brazil's refusal to alter
its vote when the anti-Zionist
resolution comes before the
General Assembly plenary. A
spokesman fbr the Ministry said
Brazil has never changed its
attitude "tinder U.S. pressure."
Religious
Services

A Showing of Unique 1 *!> -F- 1 J m*. 1
Skirt and Slack 'ni B
Ensmnhles w>awl m
Pterre Cardin %fcj
Chris Allan ; 1
, Z^te-iVtTc j
Lady Hemisp tower Lobby 1950 S. Ocean Dr Parking Validated heres rve, Hallandale 920-2077
MAuLANDALE JEWISH CENTS"
(Conservative). 41S NI 1th Av
Rbbi Hrry E. tchwirti, Canto*
Jacob Demurer.
MOtm MUM BtACH
Rain* P. Kinoeley, Canter Irvin*
ShwlhoaL _m .
NORTH BR0WARB
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 4TT\ N.W
100th Ave. Itabbl Max Waltz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 7**
a-iiife r 0&rrv',1") R^
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONQRC
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation Rabbi Arthur Abnam.
Friday t o-m. -.
n HWirwooD
'OtNO ISRAEL .bf rfOLVYWOOD
(Orthodox). BI1 Starllno Rd. od
pesite Hollywood Hllla Hiflh School
President Dr. Frank ein.
14th Av^.. MollyWood. Rabbi Samaw
Ro fatr'"*""* R*'">' H,rv,v M
frlday. 7M p.m., Consecration, and
Slmr-han Torah services, with mm-
UerB of the Youth Group and Chil-
dren'B Choir partioipatlnj; special
blessing for pie first trade and new
Students. Saturday. 10:30 a.m.. Ylxkor
Memorial prayers., .
?,T* .I**-01- "trv
tlye 4S01 Arthur St. Rabbi Mortof
Malaveky. Cantor irvlna Gold.
Kosher Foodlift
Became
K~*~
Victory Weapon
How a kosher foodlift between
colonial America and Europe
was transformed into a supply
line for the,Revolutionary Army
after the Declaration of Inde-
nt' nderice is one of the lesser
known and more surprising
sidelights of American history.
Even more surprising is to
discover the story of a cook-
book.
BUT THATS the kind of
cookbook that's been written by
Malvina W. Liebman, a .nation-
ally-known educator of Miami.
It's called "Jewish Cookery from
Boston to Baghdad." and is to
be published in November by
E. A. Seemann Publishing, inc.,
of Miami.
"It's a sociological cookbook."
explains Mrs. Liebman, whose
natural habitat is more class-
room than kitchen.
Even the name of the book is
somewhat a surprise, since it is
Mrs. Liebman's theory that
there is no such thing as "Jew-
ish" cookery. Rather, there are
national dishes from all over
the world which Jewish com-
munities in those areas modi-
fied to meet their customs.
THUS HER book is replete
with such recipes as Persian
prune roll. Irish coffee pie, Ar-
menian thin bread. South Afri-
can yams. Hungarian cheese
balls. Balkan chicken and rice.
Ethiopian Iamb shanks. Beef
Tiab-Chin. and dozens of other
international delicacies.
The recipes are preceded 1ry
palatable portions df history of
their antecedents. That's the so-
ciological'part of the cookbook.
And tniis ft is that in the recipe
for St. Eustatius fruit cake you
also find out about the colonial
kosher foodbft.
"During the American revo-
luVion, St. -Eostathis. one Of the
Dutch Caribbean islands, was a
very important center of trade,"
explains Mrs. Liebman.
"THERE WAS a prosperous
Jewish coTTrmnriity oh the is-
land, many members of which
Had relatives in Amsterdam.
Active trading between the two
places formed a large part of
the business activity. Many
American Jewish colonists who
played a substantial role in fi-
nancing revolutionary efforts
had ties with Jews On St.
Eustatius.
"Originally, these colonists
traded with St. Eustatius as a
Way to get kosher food from
Europe. But during the war
they sent messages with the
captains of ships that were run-
ning the British blockade con-
cerning needed supplies and
armaments. They also sent the
money to pay for these supplies.
The islanders got the supplies
and armaments from Europe
through Amsterdam."
And. does a normal cookbook
divulge the information that
there was a community of
Chinese Jews who flourished in
K'aifeng-Fu from the time of
the Sung Dynasty in 949 C.E.
or perhaps earlier? Mrs. Lieb-
manVbodk does, serving the in-
formatibn as lagniappe to her
recipe for Melon 6f the Pure
and True Temple.
ALTHOUGH THIS is Mrs.
liebman's first venture into the
writing field of cookery, she is
the author of a number of ar-
ticles in national education
journals and currently is at
work as a coauthor of a book in
that area.
At present, she is a lecturer
on the faculty in the School of
Education at the University of
Miami, and was one of seven
advisors to President Eisen-
hower's White House Confer-
ence on Education.
She Has traveled extensively
in Europe. Latin America, the
Middle East and North Africa,
gathering recipes as^alie went.
Naturally, she's a'gourmet cook
in her own home.
* _______________________________________
Bar Mitzvah
MARC SCHULTZ
Marc Schultz, son of. Mrs.
Elaine Schultz and Morton
SchuUx, was Bar Mitavaji, Sat-
urday, tfov. 8, at Tempfe Beth
Shalom.
Al STEVEN FREEMAN ,
. Steven, sob of Mr. and Mrs.
Lquis Freeman, will be Bar
Mitzvah, Saturday, Nov. 22, at
Temple Solel.
if. it., ^.-r
ANDREW AND SCOTT
BF.RKOWITZ
Andrew and Scott; sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Berkowitz, will
be B'nai Mitzvah, Saturday, Nov.
29, at Temple Solel.
SAMUEL ROSE
Samuel Rose, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Allah Rose, will Be, liar
Mitzvah, Saturday, Nov. 29, at
Teniple Sinai.
rf JiPLE TH AHM (Con.ervativ.)
S10 SW (2nd Ava., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 120\
ahnaon St Rabkl David Shaolro
MHUMAf.
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative,
*2b SW loth St. Hanoi Avron-
Orazln. ...._..____
IMftROKE PINH
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Censerva
tlve) 1900 N. University Dr., Pem-
broke Pines. Rabbi Sidney Lubin.

DR. S. vVfLLENS and DR. M. RUSH
announce the opening of an additional office
for the pracitfee of
PODIATRY AND ttfcft MlfcfeRt
Sage Shopping Plaia
800 E. HaKandale Beach Boulevard
Telephone 921-2$ ll
Other Offict*
3&9 r^ryWdbcr BoXdeSrVd, r^iryvvodd
telephone 962-5601


>ert
Bullet Proof
Vests for All
[THAT Squeaky Fromme and Sara Jane Moore both have
tunately fumbled in attempts to shoot down President
^he plague of nun-wielding is up near the top of the
of unfinished, business again.
esident >Ford, who was getting ready to present his own
views on gun control (rather protective of the gun
men Soueaky tried to shoot him with a cumbersome
5. has taken to wearing a bullet-proof vest.
IESIDENTS have a way of setting fashion in America;
suggestion has been made that we all get corseted up
Mr. Ford is so we won't be listed among the predicted
ictims of handguns in 1975. But even a vest leaves our
underpinnings vulnerable. Besides, the price of all
I, vests included, is going up.
riidoxes abound in the hunt for a solution to this legal
of the guns. Thus Presidential-aspirant George C. Wal-
lains firm in his opposition to gun-control efforts de-
own tragir evnerience of 197? in Laurel. Md.
BY four bullets then and paralyzed since, the Alabama
continues to believe it is far more important to cut
government in Washington by placing howitzers on
inters of our capital than it is to risk incurring the
the powerful gun lobby of America by trying to de-
[ effective gun-control law.
kusands of police officers the nation over will have to
ktaeir heads in amazement at this absurdity.
pAT "HAS brought us to this gun madness, the wild-
lawlessness which has resulted in more homicides per
there were American deaths in Vietnam? Well, the
lerican settlers found guns essential as they pushed
westward.
Civil War and our love of hunting intensified interest
ana. In our own times, rum-running, gang warfare, and
is love affair with the bang-bang scenarios have all
the pile-up of guns, reliance on guns, preoccupation
from the time of our nation's beginnings, officialdom
irstood the imperative of gun control
)NG age as 1692, Massachusetts Colony had a law
Ming offensive weapons in public places. State laws
ancealed weapons abound Today, there are more than
ate and local laws dealing with regulation of fire arms,
our uxban centers erupted violently in the late 1950s
1960s, one presidential commission after another ad-
begged for, insisted on the expansion of gun control
^the energetic gun lobby, which boasts it can scare the
.out of Congress by pouring 500,000 letters on to con-
desks within three days, has .up to now pretty much
ray.
VT1QN of that lobby's strength was its recent
dissuading ail but one advertiser -to pull away from
BS put on the air "The Guns of August," a timely
with hunting,
now reveal-that two in every three Americans favor
rL President Ford offers the oblique approach of try-
ait the number of gun dealers, cutting the list down
fcooo.
ley General Edward H. Levi would abolish handguns
rime areas, except in homes and businesses; he would
ownership of pesky Saturday night specials prohibi-
KENNEDY, who knows too well the toll of destruc-
imen, advocates gun registration. After painful study
menace, the American Jewish Congress has appeal-
sbington to pass a law banning the manufacture, sale,
ship of all types of handguns and handgun ammuni-
pt for law-enforcement officers,
i lusty, energetic power bloc coalescing around the
embers of the National Rifle Association appears able
htly to paralyze legislators into a continuing state
B.
tovember 21, 1975 Jewisl Tkridli&n Page 15
S.
itsan
f^anoff
Yadin Spotlights
Discovery of Citadel
YADIN, YIGAEL. Hazor: the Rediscovery of a
Great Citadel of the Bible. New York: Ran-
dom House, I97S. 280 p. illus. $20.00.
JJAZOR RHYMES with "makor" "makor" in
Hebrew means source, and "The Source"
by James Michener, is the popular and his-
torically accurate novel which recreates layer
by layer the story of this unique city in the
Galilee of Israel.
Yadin was drawn to Hazor as a PhD can-
didate in archaeology researching the art of
warfare in biblical lands. (This thesis was pub-
lished in 1963 in a very attractive format which
his later works such as "Masada," "Bar-Kokh-
ba" and now "Hazor" duplicate.)
It was an enormous city spanning a large
geographical area with unusual features. Yadin
knew that Hazor played an important role in
the history of Canaan in biblical times. There-
fore, he anticipated a fruitful dig.
THE EXCAVATIONS,at Mazor, which span-
ned the summers of 1955-58, were carried out
as a classic archaelogical dig: uncovering over
20 strata at the "tell" (an -ancient mound)
which covered a span df 3,000 years.
As altars, tunnels, vessels and figurines are
discovered in every strata, "Yadin recreates for
us the cultures that must have used these ob-
jects. Because of earlier excavations elsewhere
in Israel, the Hazor team is able to compare
findings and arrive at fascinating conclusions.
It is found that one of the strata was a city
built by King Solomon. This is confirmed after
comparing mason marks on the stones from the
Meciddo r>i? with those at Hazor.
THE "JELL" orovidis the archaeologists
with some extraordinary insights Into ancient
Palestinian life. Numbers of jars are found
beneath most of the floors (beaten-earth) in
stratum 3. Upon opening several of these jars,
they are seen to be infant burials.
Originally thought to be child sacrifices,
these burials were common practiceburying
dead infants under the floor of homes so they
might continue to live near their families.
Archaeological terminology in "Hazor" is
simplv explained. Drawings and photographs
are clearlv marked next to the appropriate text.
A colorful table of strata and chronology at
the end of the book is an excellent reference
tool w
YADIN'S ENTHUSIASM is contagious. Like
his previous works, this book is written for the
lav person. Yadin uses a variety of literary
techniques and an engrossing format through-
out the test to encourage the reader to par-
ticipate in the dig, and to empathize with the
team hi the unfolding drama.
The dig at Hazor confirmed a number of
hypotheses with which the team began: Joshua,
not Deborah, destroyed Jabin, the Canaanite
King cf Hazor; Solomon rebuilt Hazor; and the
biblical account of the citv indeed follows the
history ni Hazor during the rule of the kings
of Israel.
A Song That May Vet
Make israel's Bit Parade
Haifa
A NEW song written by Nomi Shemer almost
inevitably heads for the top of the Hit
Parade. The popular writer, who usually does
both words and -music -for her hits, has a
knack, for capturing the mood and spirit of the
.people of Israel and translating them into tunes
and verses which reflect the times. .
PerhaDS bast known of her songs is "Jeru-
salem of Gold," which almost overnight became
a national anthem and will long be identified
with a thrilling episode in the history of the
Jewish people. It was the right song, at the
right time. Yet Nomi Shemer has written so
many other top favoritessongs that are on the
lips of every Israelithat it is clear she is a
creative and talented artist.
HAVING SAID al! this. I mast reDort that
her newest song, although widely discussed,
and the subect of critical articles in the press,
is .not performed on Israel radio, is .not in .the
repertoire of any Dopultr singers and is not
available on records or tapes anywhere In Is-
,raelyet.
The controversial song is entitled "The "Sar-
dine and the Shark." an1 the allegorical refer-
ence to the present Middle Eastern situation
is all too clear.
In catchy verse, the ballad tells of a little
sardine swimming off the shores of Eilat. or
at
f
^4tPc
rt
m*v1n PI Arish. H "-^f< a shark, and of
cowse rmlttelv says "shalom."
On thins leads H another, and to nWcate
the shark, the sardine gives uo his .tail, some
fins fm~i his belly, some scales from has back,
but mitfitHur H|r>s.
IN DESPERATION, the sardine tells !his foe
that for a real and lasting neace he is nrepared
to give everything. Hearing this, the shark
relents. "tt*rs the '"afpc word "neace." bares
his t~mth and swallows the sardine whole. At
bist. flowers, peace an1 love; not a wave nor a
rirtile in the water. The shark swims peace-
fully on the shors of Eilat, or El Arish. and
there is none to disturb him.
If it is true that we are indeed a sardine,
then we are lost anvhow in this world of sharks.
The coT"iarison of lsral to a "iHnerable little
public has not yet heard the song.
A "NEW release from Nomi Shemer should
by bow already have achieved considerable
popularity- We investigated.
:No record store here in Haifa, or in Tel
Aviv, has the song. "Not available they say.
The recording companies are tight-lipped.
But Jj> view of our inouiry. and indication
that her public would welcome her music, she
may rouse herself and put the song on the
market. "The Sardine and the Shark" may yet
make the Hit Parade.
*" .1 "" wmv M"Wt **' W1"'^*"lt>^gl'"M>Ml't'-'lil!WBtW'WWWMWW**r^;uffiMBIIIIW^
irtsman Brothers and the (Medical) Cord That Binds So Tightly
AY have missed the rather sensational story
Blakeslee, science editor of the Associated
irried in his column last month. Blakeslee,
he foremost lay authorities on medicine, de-
new discovery for umbilical cords.
Associated Press science editor is writing on
er bas^d on a report prssanteU to the flnter-
I Cardiovascular 6ociy in Edinburgh. Scot-
jthe brothers Drs. Irving and Herbert Dardik
lersej'. -V
ARDIK brothers are not unknown names
Column since both of them ha*e senued in
^capacities pertaining to the welfare of Mac-
rid Hapoel Games teams over the past dec-
natter of fact, while Dr. Herbert was mak-
^resentation on the umbilical cord graft in
CJ,
ten
Tcotland, brother Irving was embarking from Phila-
delphia for Mexico City where he is to "be stationed
for the next few w^eks as a member of the United
States ajedical staff accompanying the United States
Pan-American team.
IRVING DARDIK was one of the finest sprinters
to ever attend the University of Pennsylvania, and
was a member of the Penn relay quartet which won
the Ivy League championship in 1956.
In 1957. representing the United States in the
International Maccabiah Games in Israel, Dr. Irving
won his first gold medal in the 400-meter run.
D-. Irving Dardik is still a "jock" at heart, but
f"> hnshTC working assiduously in the development
r>f i -g-ft wSjch Alton RMkeslee. the famous medical
writer for the Associated Press. quots the brothe-s
qs nmlosoDhicnilv stating that the umbilical cord, the
1'rrh-vn bfbv.'s Hf--lrne.-after brTh rs discarded along
with the "after birth" material called the piacenta.
Blakeslee siys that according to the report given
by Dr. Herbert Dardik at the International Car-
diovascular Society meeting in Scotland, that his
brother, D-. Irving, the athlete of the family, con-
c.eive.d..the,idA. while removing a natural graft that
had failed.
<
/


P;
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. Norember 21
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