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:
AA00014307:00134

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewish florid!iiai m
and SHOP All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Voiume 5 Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 19, 1975
Price 25 cents
Eagleton&Nesher AddressShomraiDinner i
Sen. Thomas F. Eagleton
characterized the U.S. decision
;;: cgiee to a UN Security Coun-
c.l debatt on the Middle East
is a "slitft in the Ford's Admin-
i n's Middle East policy"
a shift that does a "disserv-
.. n rhs c^us* of oeac."
Eagleton addressed a gather-
ing of 100 people at the Jewish
Federation's Shomrai dinner
fir the 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
en D c. 6 at the Diplomat Ho-
W. To date, over SI million
hq h'n r*i*-H fir the '76
campaign.
The Senator was introduced
by Moses Hornstein. Shomrai
chairman. Also on the agenda
was Lewis Conn, general cam-
paign chairman, and Dr. Aryeh
Nesh"r.
"We would not be here this
Art-Full Community Day
Community Day proved to be the most successful pro-
m ever organized by the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation. Five hundred women turned out for the all-day
event at the Holiday Inn on South Ocean Drive.
imanly 45 hostesses grama lasted from mornim- to
w re on hand to insure that midiftcrnoon. b pinning with a
proceedings w.nt smoothly. Pro- coffee hour and followed bv a
talk on "V'olunteerism as a pro-
fession' by Audrey Finklestein.
M Fml")<-'>n national vice
president of Girl Scouts, is the
host on a WPBT-Ch. 2 program
and was recipient of the Dade
County "Woman of the Year"
Continued on Page 9
evening if we did not believe
that a small vital democracy,
Israel, had a right to exist,"
Eagleton began.
COMMENTING ON his im-
pressions of recent actions at
the UN. Eagleton declared that
"the resolution on Zionism is a
nonbinding, essentially political
diatribe by nations which have
little comprehension or respect
for the articles of the UN Char-
ter."
Dr. Aryeh Nesher, U.S. rep-
Continued on Page 2
'hOMAS EAGLETON
'.r,yor David Keating presented Art Buchwald with a
plaque proclaiming htm Honorary Mayor of Hollywood.
ADLeague
Commends
Brown
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
The Pacific Southwest regional
office of the B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League baa com-
mended Gov. Edmund G. Brown,
Jr. for ending a plan to send
California state engineers to
Saudi Arabia to work on high-
ways there because of the
Saudis' refusal to admit any per-
son "with Zionist beliefs."
Har -v P. Schecter, director of
**!r-rVDL rectorial oftfcv?, said rn
a f-legram to Brown that the
ADL believes that "individuals
seeking employment in Saudi
Arabia have a perfect right to
avail themselves of employment
in that Arab country, but it is
our contention that neither the
State of California nor he fed-
eral government should be a
party to a contract which would
violate state and federal anti-
Continued on Page 10-
We're Moving
Ever Closer
To PLO Okay
J
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON The United States has taken
what appears to be an additional step toward involving
the Palestine Liberation Organization in the Middle
' diplomatic process by proposing to the Soviet Union
that "the matter of participation" in negotiations for an
overall settlement" in that region be uiscussed by the
six nations that are parties to the Geneva conference.
The proposal was contained in the U.S. reply to
the Soviet note of Nov. 9 calling for the early reconven-
ing of the Geneva conference. The State Department has
released the ferft of the reply which states that "as a
practical way of proceeding, the U.S. proposes a pre-
paratory conference of those who have participated so
far in negotiations looking toward a settlement within
the Geneva conference framework."
THE AMERICAN note said that "In addition to the
U.S. and the Soviet Union (cochairmen of the Geneva
conference) such a preparatory conference could in-
clude Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Israel and could consider
Continued on Page 10
ISeed 'Decisive' Response-Rabin
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I emier Yitzhak Rabin appealed
to world Jcwrv for a "decisive
response" to the "obscene" at-
tack on Israel, the Jewish peo-
ple and Judiarm which he at-
tributed to a Soviet-Arab con-
spiracy being carried out at the
I'nited Nations and throughout
the world.
In an address to 170 Jewish
diaspora leaders and a like
number of Cabinet ministers,
Knesset members and other
prominent Israelis attending the
opening of the world Jewish
conference on solidarity with
Israel and Zionism, Rabin de-
clared. -We face an ideological
battle that touches upon the
very ideological status of the
Jew." What has been done in
the past is "no longer enough."
The coming year must be "a
year of unprecedented Jewish
commitment," he told the as-
semblage.
THE CONFERENCE of world
Jewish leaden was convened,
according to its organizers, the
Rovernment and the Werid Zion-
ist Organization, not for rhetoric
but to establish a concrete Jew-
ish response to the attacks on
Israel and Zionism and to in-
crease Jewish identification
with Israel anfl Zionist aspira-
tions.
In that context Rabin men-
tioned five mam areas of prior-
ity: Jewish education; pilgrim-
ages to Israel, hopefully leading
to aliya; a "more aggressively
vocal" response to Israel's
enemies and increased volun-
teer activities in Israel by "our
finest youth" of the diaspora.
Rabin said that the recent UN
anti-Zionist resolution attacked
the "ideological heart of Jewish
existence."
ZIONISM, he said, "is the
modern name of ancient aspira-
tions the Messianic lifeblood
of the Jewish people."
The UN resolution "declares
war on the unique place of the
Jewish people in history." Rabin
warned against understimating
the implications of the resolu-
tion. The enemies' goal he said,
was to "intimidate" the Jews
into "detaching themselves from
Israel ... to create an ideolog-
ical barrier between the Jew
and his peoplehood."
RABIN OBSERVED that while
the present gathering was not
for the purpose of fund-raising,
Jewish economic strength must
be mobilized "as never before."
He said, "It is imperative to
conceive ways to intensify the
flow of investment and expand
the circle of Jewish economic
assistance" for Israel.
Israeli
Troops Stop
Arab Riot
TEL AVTV Israeli troops
broke up a riot in the occupied
West Bank city of Nablus on
Monday, firing warning shots
and water cannons into a crowd
of some 1,000 Arab youth.
Continued on Page 3
Baer To Cochair
Pacesetters Dinner
Melvin H. Baer has been
named cochairman and coordi-
nator of the arrangements com-
mittee for the Jan. 10 Paceset-
ters Dinner at the Diplomat Ho-
tel.
Nathan Pritcher, Pacesetter
chairman, and Baer are for-
mulating the dinner's details
with the coordinating commit-
tee.
AMONG THOSE attending
the dinner will be the Federa-
tion campaign leadership, in-
cluding Lewis E. Cohn, cam-
paign chairman; Mrs. Theodore
Newman, Women's Division
president; Mrs. Stanley Margu-
lies. Women's Division cam-
paign chairman; Dr. Samuel
Meline, Metropolitan chairman;
Paul Kraemer and Henry Weiss,
Metropolitan cochairmen; Otto
Stieber, Sydney Holtzman and
George Paley, Hi-Rise cochair-
men.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
authority on Jewish overseas
needs and Israel's refugees and
immigrants, will be the eve-
ning's speaker.
I
I

MEL BAER
m


Page 2
The Jewish Fktridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 197
1

Eagleton & Nesher Address Shomrai Dimier
Continued from Page 1
r?s?ntathe for Israel's Prime
Minister, vice president of
Haifa University and social sci-
entist, was introduced by gen-
eral campaign chairman Lewis
Conn.
"I am an alarmist, albeit an
unsuccessful alarmist," said
Nesher. Tracing Anwar Sadat's
\ isit to America and o^-rving
his conduct. Nsshv clainud
that tadat was testing how far
he could gi. how tar he cm Id
push anti-Semitism. "America
was silent." Nesher said.
T^1"-, v-> -'"Pt-i'ns." Kosh-
er continued, that can be terri-
fyingly crjrttpared to Hitler's
strtogv: "'Ittttor also tested
beginning with the Big Lie and
endtng with >ws murder. 'Hie
t-agtJy is that Hitler msant to
take over the world and b'gan
by elimin 'tiny the Jew. I t -li
you it is the exact same thing
with the Arabs. Israel lives in
great conomic dang h-evse
alt her boys are mobilized for
defense and the economy can-
not function.
"Ameiican Jews cun be real
,.-,, tn -rs 1, y.;n -i do nit be
your brother's keeper." Nesher
cnclu ieu. "Be your brother's
brother."
Senator Eagieton with Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Brizel
(above) and Dr. and Mrs. Steven Gervhi (below).
From left: Dr. Aryeh Nesher and Senator Thomas Eagle-
ton, speakers at tlie Shomrai dinner, with Mr. and Mrs.
Mores Hornstein.
Residents and guests of Bea-
con Towan will attend a "Night
in Israel," Monday, Dec. 22, at
8 p.m. in the pool area. 301
Golden Isles Diive, Hallandale.
The Israel Solidarity Award j
wdl be presented at that time
to community leader Saul Ben-
jamin. Entertainer Eddie Schaf-'
fer wiU present a serious and ,
eomedic re\"ue depicting the 1
reasons Israel needs world Jew-;
no*"ic development programs.
William Littman is chairman,
hoard of governors. South
Broward County. State *>f Is-
rael Bonds.
rys support now.
.
According to Morris Lewy,,
chairman, and Solomon Koppel.
cochairman. "Saul Benjamin is
the prime example of a human-
itarian who knows no religious
or color line when it conies to
helping people in r~ed. He has
worked actively in Israel Bonds
and United Jewish Appeal cam-
paigns on a person-to-person
basis in his home town of Buf-
falo and here in Hallandale "
THE CHAIRMAN of the Jew-
ish Club in Buffalo for 17 years,
Benjamin was Beacon Tower's
first Israel Bonds campaign'
chairman. He and his wife. [
Pose, have made twelve trips j
to Israel and have seen the im- i
portance of Bonds purchases in j
Israel's reconstruction and ecc-
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
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7c Per Mile
<-oe Mi. Ridiui)
W Hppv B^nkAmerirarrt. Master
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Otnera Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwv. Hollywood
920-4141

Senator Eagleton with Mr. and Mrs. Sol Entin (above
left) and Ada l.erner, and with Moses Hornstein (below
left) and Lewis E. Cohn.
Temple Beth El Brolherhoofl Pfrms
Beacon Towers 'Night in Israel'
Will Honor Saul Benjamin
The Sunday morning break-
fast seminn s hosted by the
Temple Beth El Brothe. h.jod
will be devoted to America's
Bicent .nnial. The theme, "The
Jewish Experience in Amar-
ica," will focus on the contrib-
ution of Jews to America's
growth and development.
This Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaiie will speak on:
'The German Immigration anil
the Wew Frontier." "Donation fe
S2 for breakfast, and the pro-
ceed* go to the Youth Group
Scholarship Fund. The public
is in- ited.
ft ft -Cr
On Wednesday. Dec. 17, at
* p-m. the Brotherhood wril
prwnt the Hollywood Syro-
phonk M:iivJoli:i Orchestra.
I i.tnring singjr T.vry Rabi-
o W, in the Tobin Audlnriirn,
I3S1 S. Nth Ave. The hoir-
(ind-a-linh prog B~n will be foi-
lw d b< >i social hour and re-
freshmertts. Donation is Kl pav-
MMs at the door, and the public
iK itiftPd.
ADL Names
Philip Krupp Tc
Nat9! Commissioi
Philip Krupp of F: Laud;
dale has been named to t
Natianal Comwiissi-v> 0f t|
Anti D-faniatlop Leigue
B'nai B'rith. The announcerac
was ma le in New York by mow Graubard. ADL nation
chairman.
1
Kntpp. who has lor
acti- e with the ADL as a boar
,,_.>,.,,. ^ M ,. j
Society of Follows,
the civil rights co -ittoe i
the N w England n I and
member of the Ei
mittee.
A life member
Associates, Krup"'-
half of Israel Bon'- ,v ,
nitirni for him and his brotl
1's in 1971, when I
the word of 1
Awi-' ,-it a State r: :- .1 ..
utc Dinner.
K upp is a life
th.- NAACP, a lei! m
ind a past pi.
n Schechl H
School, .- v. ,1 ;i
fi. 21 mist tttgmti .
tea, U.S. MBv;
Hjmm Solomon L ids
li'.i: and Tempi.
Gordis To Pmant
"AiMndo for American Jews
I ; ; .
1.
II b; on "An .'
bv f)
r;->'(ii- >: *nnttay, ton II
tfr. (i >r.1s h an BUthoi <
lR--hi-. 0f HuUgton m th
T .,..; 1. X*"'IrH',! ':.....1
America. He k n Fell"
Am.MiNm Aea lenv. ol Jp-tisl
Research, an hrthorn-< tr'stet
of American MbOftte nl 1 .
\h\ ftosvarch and fetHtOr of Ju
ttStHm."
I'kHet fBlfWwamim
ahl- m the Temple office
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It's at! tlirre in the
r.in-v<-Jp;n-!i;i
Imhiioa.
For free color
lirm^nrj'.
:tir (:?or>> *>:u 2.>i
or wi*: E. J., Sit MB,
420 MnpntN Rd.. M.B. .111.10
pAVMPNT ^rrpp'tr.D
IN ISRAFl. BONDS
Riversides
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In thefioU^urwd cud UtrilwxUik areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollywood.
920-1010
In the h'ort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.( Sunset Strip).Sumist>
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
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Olhet Kiv^rade chapels tii South Florida iv iocatrti in
North Miami Beasfc. M**ni &u*b .,< .d Miami,
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M,rr*.N N.i II)
-1
H12.19-76
H12-19-75
H 12-19-75


Frida; December 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Max Dimont To Keynote
Temple Sinai Bonds Dinner
and Ie< turer on I
Vtax I. Dimont will
: eynote add re---
the pie Sinai Israel Din-
ner- ol State, Sunday, Dec. 21,
^at 7 -ii. in the Temples Ha-
Hall, 1201 Johnson
iiairmen Mr. and Mrs.
\nton, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
ton and Mr. and Mrs.
Mann made the an-
nouncement.
Unner-meeting will fea-
. presentation of the
I rael David P.en-Gu-
non Awnrd to civic and com-
I Baal and
I
- '-
of "Jews, God and History"
Indestructible Jews,"
a one-volume hisl try of the
Jewish people. He has lectured
at t.i Hebrew Uni ersity in
Jerusalem, the University of
Haifa and the W L aann Insti-
tute. His work en the Diaspora
and Jewish survival is a criti-
cal exaBHnatkja ox Jewish his-
tory and ideology.
Rabbi David Shapiro, Tem-
ple Sinai spiritual leader who
played a key rol in the Israel
Donds campaign following the
Six-Day War and the Yom Kip-
pur War, has just returned
from a fact-finding mission to
Israel.
He said that the event, com-
memorating the 2Sth anniver-
sary of the State of Israel
Ponds, is the opportunity fm-
members of Temple Sinai ta
show their solidarity and sup-
port for their brethren in Is-
rael through subscriptions to
Israel Bonds.
DINNER HONORARY chair-
men are Dr. Milton P. Caster
and Moses Hornsti in. Joseph
K'eiman is president, Sidney
Terl is Men's Club president
.'.nd Mrs. Mclvin Waldorf is
Sisterhood president.
Helen Schwartz To Be Honored
At Hallandale Jewish Center
The Israel Emergency Fund-
wish Appeal and the
. ederation of South
will honor Helen
at the Hallandale
inter's Feb. l break-
rim A i Hai will ad-
guests.
Known to members of the
Jewish Center as
the Kehbetzin, Mrs. Schwartz
wile of Congregation
Beth refitah's Kabbi Harry E

M warty served as prin-
mone than 20 years at
Beth Israel Congregation Reli-
gions School Henfiwtead, N.Y..
here ler husband was spirit*
al leader for 35 vcars.
:in acknowledged Jew-
fa sell la*, proficient in Biblic-
H and ,'uuaic studies and con-
i-nd among the outstanding
Itoss in the Long Island
"nd Nejg : York Metropolitan
e teaches in the Adult
education Institute at the Hal-
l&ndalf Jewish Center, is a
at the Board and con-
the Center's choir.
Mrs. Schwartz has always
lved in Jewish Public
and Zionist work. She
served in cultural capacities in
i^cal organizations and was a
number of Women's
e.i of Hempstead and vi-
iVnai B'rith, and the
rbrpok Group of Hadas-
She served as chairman of
Question on the board of the
nd Region of Hadas-
Helen Schwaru Rabbi SchwarU
sahj aad is. a. rnemher of the
hoard of. the Long Island
branch of the Women's bo ague
for Conservative Judaism.
Judge Maxwell Stem is break-
last chairman; Bess Seldon and
Art Cannon are cocbairmen.
Lewis Conn is 1976 general
campaign chairman and George
Paley is Hallandale campaign
chairman.
P
Washington Federal Names
Mortgage Department Head
Alexander Bookstaver- has
been named mortgage loan of-
ficer at Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association's
new Hollywood headquarters,.
450 North Park Road.
Bookstaver will head Wash-
ington Federal's Broward: mort-
gage, lending department, which
includes loan origination and
appraisal facilities.
Carlos Feldman, a vice pres-
ident, heads the Hollywood
Blumberg
Honored-
>d M. Blumberg, 19th in-
ii president of B'nai
uored at the
A f B'n I B'rith Lodges
. t.
was reejected to a tl
I con-
bin. As ii
national president he. is t ie
i n for the Jewish peo-
ple an l lias me\ with presidents
a id chiefs of state throughout
world.
Seventeen-year-old Neil Jay
Wolff, president of Gold Coast
Council of BB.YO. spoke on
how the organization affects
youth today.
The response from the coun-
cil lodges effected a successful
Century Club Drive.
lU'lh Shalom
Pnesenls Singers
And Pianist
December brings music to
the Temple Beth Shalom ball-
room, Jacl. Kleiner, chairman
of the concert scries, has an-
nounced.
The Brothers Zirn, on Sun-
day, Dsc. 21, at 7:30/ p.m., will
present Israeli favorite^, pop
and Chassidic medleys. The
versatile singers, hape appear-
ed before capacity audiences in
major cities in the U.S., Europe,
Sou(h, America and Israel.
On Sunday, Dec. 28, musical
enthusiasts will hear pianist
H..: h Cornfield. Mrs. Cornfield
holds a B.S. degree from Juil-
'iard and an M.A. from Colum-
bia Teachers' College.
Tickets for the scries are
available at the Temple Office.
Israeli
Tfqq^s Stop
Arab Kiot !
Continued from Pg 1
a nine-day demonstration hy
Israeli squatters in :^i aban-
doned railroad station-in nea^'b*',.
Sebastiya.
Sebastiya is the site of an
ancient Jewish capital.
DEFENSE Minister Shimon
Peres' statement to the Knesset
that he knows no principle, thnt'
prevented the ris'ht of Jews to
settle in the \V--*st Bank has en-'
couraged the illgal settlers of-
the Gush Emunim movement
who have squatted on the area
in central Samaria.
"The truth is." Peres said,
"the controversy is not over a
principle but rather a policy.
not on the vision but ra.ther on
the timing, not on an area but
rather on a specific place, not!
on volunteering but rather on
law."
Need a Nurse who cares?
' '-u-s^ believe a genuine concern, en understanding
d a compauionate attitude are important to a
' Almost j important as her professional skill.
I Pool RNs, LPNj. Aide*. Companion Sitters
Atroodants have registered nurse supervision.
^T""" you care 'bout needs special attention
ro i, hasRUal or musing honia.
. dy or night. -
MIDICM PERSONNEL POOL
"A Nation*! Nursing Servwa"
Suite 20$,
2SOO Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood-Ph. 920-4360
Letters To The Editor
Editor, Jewish Floridian-Shofai:
Whi lose who preach
in th Un ted Na i
Political ob->. i quick
8 the 14 coun-
tries tl al vol
anti-Zi isl res ition in the
UN w re '. ia, (zechos-
lovakia and i-oi-n-J who
them.-- Lvi pi -J territories
that were captured from other
countries.
Yugoslavia, who "couldn't
tolerate Zionist occupation of
Arab lands." occupied the pro-
vince- of Kas.iiba, with wore
than a million Albanians. Simi-
larly, Czechoslovakia, annexed
after World War I the Sudeten-
land with 3 million Germans
and following World War II
Czechoslovakia attempted to li-
quidate the Sudeten nationality.
When Poland drove out rail-
lions of Germans from their
homes after World War II, the
Soviets approved such action.
Needless to add, the Soviets
also occupied many smaller
countries after World War II.
The political observers were
amazed to note that these very
same Communist leaders dared
to accuse Israel of "occupying,"
land.
SAM J. PERRY
empathy with the Jewish com-
*: which is understandably
in anguish over the unjustified
United Nations resolution equat-
ing Zionism with racism.
Zionism is not only not rac-
ism, it has been a cow
react: in to acism, an opening
up of the sates o! Israel to :
refuge to persons of th s
Jewis h who have b a i
victims of discrimination
throughout the four corners of
the earth.
I am pleased that th States backed Israel on this
moral issue and hope that this
trend will continue when moral
issues involving African nation*
come before us,
SHELDON H. ALLWOOD
Executive Director
Broward Countv Office of
Community Relations
Hailassali i\ews
Hilkrest Group of Hollywood
will meet on Tuesday, Dec. 23,
at 1 p.m. in the Home Federal
Bank Building. Hollywood. The
Book of Job u ill be discussed
by Rabbi Mo.she Bomzer of
Temple Youn,<* Israel, Ft. Laud-
erdale, as part of the "Great
Jewish Books and Issues" pro-
gram.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Sole! Singers
The fourth*, fifth- and sixth-
Whereas nothing I say here
in Broward County will undo
the hundreds of years of con-
flict between Arabs and Jews,
I would like to express my
. who are liie Sotel Sing-
es pei formed on Saturday,
Dsc. 13, at the 'Israel in the
[aliday" at the Holly-
wood Art and Cultural Center.
arnett
lanK.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
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Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
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4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone: 981-8555
7lO,AHonc^no^^ivd,!
Phono; 920-3789
1804 N. University Drive
Phone: 962-0999

I


Page
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 1975
'
An Agonizing Question
The agonizing question confronting the Finance
Ministry of Israel is how to cut the budget without mak-
ing further sharp reductions in social services, public
construction, including hospitals, free compulsory edu-
cation, and avoiding cuts in the defense budget which
must be higher than in 1975 as a consequence of in-
flation.
The answer lies in Israel Bond investment funds.
No more vibrant a personality than Mrs. Meir could
be envisioned as the bearer of these tidings. While in a
very real sense, they are both sad and extremely se-
rious, her presence here should inspire us to meet the
challenge.
In her former capacity as Prime Minister, and es-
pecially at a time encompassing the agonizing days of
the Yom Kippur War, Mrs. Meir is especially qualified
to report to us these grim facts as they are and to
detail for us what we must do to help bridge the eco-
nomic gap through Israel Bonds.
More Than Words Needed
The world Jewish "summit" which was held in Je-
rusalem last week was a reaction to the United Nations
General Assembly resolution linking Zionism with ra-
cism, as well as the other anti-Zionist resolutions of the
current Assembly session.
Yet the conference had limitations.
Having more than 300 persons at the conference
made it hardly possible to have a really effective de-
bate. The people who attended are committed people
closely identified with support for Israel. But that was
the problem.
The problem before organized Jewry is how to
raise the consciousness of the uncommitted Jews, many
of whom would be ready to help if only they were shown
how. Also necessary is to show the justice of Israel's
cause to people and governments, either indifferent or
hostile.
The Price We Pay
Now, we have the second step: Syria's "agreement"
to a six-month extension of UNDOF as if there was
a single soul around who didn't know how such typical
Syrian "cliff-hangers" always turn out.
Almost from the days of Km. 101, it was clearly un-
derstood that Israel would have to make concessions in
the Sinai, but no more than "cosmetic changes'" on
Golan.
As of the Security Council resolution of this week,
not sr ~>ore, and the U.S. is a part, and a vital part,
of this e'. /idening avenue of demands on Israel she
will be ex, \i to meet with ever-widening concessions.
At issu.. nuw, as the Syrians see it as the price Israel
must pay for her "acceding" to the UNDOF extension,
are the Palestinians, whom Israel declares she will not
negotiate with an Israeli pronouncement of policy
with which President Ford has steadfastly agreed, until
now.
Suddenly, this is not true, either. Suddenly, we're
all for a Palestinian state on the West Bank not under
Jordanian hegemony or federated to Israel, but a new
and independent state to serve as one more enemy of
Israel.
That is what the Saunders paper was all about
a paper Kissinger denied knowledge of and President
Ford initially repudiated.
Toward the PLO
There can be no doubt that United States policy
is drawing us closer and closer to recognition of the
Palestine Liberation Organization and "Palestinian
rights" in the Middle East.
If nothing else, the Saunders paper proves that.
What is important to understand in this regard is
the administration's tactic in achieving this end. It is a
tactic of isolation ultimately intended to lead to par-
tition.
First, there was the Israel-Egypt disengagement,
with the unreserved Kissinger promise of goals limited
to tnat move only. But almost instantly, Egypt's Anwar
Sadat arrived in the U.S. as a guest of President Ford
and the Secretary of State, an occasion he promptly
exploited with unprecedented attacks on a third country
Israel.
Not only did administration officials not object,
but their silence was construed as tacit accord, thus
serving notice that the limited goals agreement involv-
ing the Israel-Egypt disengagement was not limited at
all, but merely the first step in a well-orchestrated
administration plan piecemeal to strip Israel of every
tactical advantage in future Mideast negotiations.
The New Balance of Terror
'T'HE ANCIENT political con-
struct of balance of power
is being rapidly replaced by
the more modern political con-
struct of balance of terror.
This does not mean that ter-
ror was never a part of poli-
tics before. It simply means
that terror was once the last
resort of diplomacy in the same
sense that Clausewitz defined
war as diplomacy brought to
the extreme of diplomatic log-
ic beyond which there was no
place else to go.
TO BE diplomatic in the old
days meant to be nice even
when one didn't feel like being
nice. When it became impossi-
ble to be nice (diplomatic) any
longer, that's when terror took
over.
Diplomacy w.s th neatly-
designed window display of
' As. ,

lax Lerner
. Sees It
V
i.__>t.ia*K<
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
I should hate to be a subject
or object of Bernard Col-
lier's malicious eye and ear, but
I found myself riveted to his
account of his in*rviews with
some luckless members of the
Washington press corps in his
"Hope And Fear in Washington:
The Early 1970s: The Washing-
ton Press Corps" (Dial).
I felt like a barnyard chicken
fascinated by a snake, and was
thankful that the fates had not
brought Collier closer home to
New York.
THIS IS the final fruit and
flowering of the subjective
"new journalism" that started
so bravely with Tom Wolfe and
Norman Mailer and the activist
"participatory" journalists of
the late '50s and early '60s.
Collier has given us a "Fleurs
du Mai" without Baudelaire's
poetry, but nonetheless with a
hothouse flush on the blooms,
not of any evil but of unwitting
self-revelation oh the part of
those who were unwary enough
to say yes to him.
and a few are stars. The fas-
cination and horror comes
from seeing them in psychol-
ogical undress, seduced into
telling more than they wanted
to and more than they thought
they were telling.
We learn about 'heir bank
accounts, tax returns and lec-
ture fees, about whom they do
or don't sleep with, both outside
and inside marriage.
We hear the scatological and
sexual language they burst out
with, we are told of the num-
ber of girls they date, what
their divorced wives were like
and what illness they suffered
from, how they made fools of
themselves or were made fools
of, how total or partial their
sawdust stuffing is, how they
eat at night and vomit in the
morning, whether they pick up
lunch checks, how they take
success or failure, how their
clothes and shoes look, what
Continued on Page 13
Mindlin
one's political wares. Terror
was the utilitarian chaos of the
back storeroom.
Toaay, in the newly-emerg-
ing balance of terror construct,
nations are increasingly frank
about their intentions to the
point of brutality. There is
nothing mitigating in this like,
say, a greater sense of interna-
tional honesty that spurns the
ancient duplicity of diplomacy
for openness.
ON THE contrary, the du-
plicity often served as a brake
on the hasty resort to terror.
You tried to outfox your enemy
before you singly slaughtered
him.
Winston Churchill talked
abort the tact that it was bet-
ter to jaw-jaw than to war-war.
The fashion has changed.
The storeroom is now the win-
dow display. Kill that's the
b3St kind of talk because no
one can misunderstand it.
THE CURRENT struggle over
who will be Israel's next chief-
of-staff is a case in point. To
begin with, the post is no long-
er as prestigious as it once was.
w'lich is to say before the Yom
Kippur War.
That is only to be expected.
In the weeks anu months pre-
ceding that fateful day in 1973.
the military compromised its
purpose and potency at the
kitchen table of Golda Meir.
For all her reputation as a
hawk, she it was who clung to
the ancient formula of balance
of power in an Arab world
shifting toward the balance of
terror and reaching the rest of
the wcrlr" the benefit of shift-
ing there too.
HER KKKOR was not that
she preferred th" former, which
is after all nine civilized and
ratijnal (if one can talk about
diplomacy in these terms un-
dsr any circumstances), but
that she failed to recognize the
modern emergence of the lat-
ter as the sole resort of na-
tions, states and ideological
movements without any power
whatsoever to balance in the
first place in the struggle to
achieve political solvency if
not status.
If the post of Israeli chief-of-
staff is therefore no longer as
prestigious as it once was, and
the current occupant of the
post. Gen. Mordechai Gur, would
surely be the first one to agree
with this assessment, then who
will replace him at the end of
his term in mid-1976 and
why would anvone want to?
LIKELY CANDIDATES are
Continued on Page 13

*'Jemsii Florid Ian

Me lines up nis gallery of advertising department
portraits in add among them toLLYWOOD < WICE
t-373-W5
Telephone J73 40J
P.O. Box 297J. Miami. Plomda t01
All P.O. 3S7S returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101.
SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Doe. Not Guarantee The Kaahrtfth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl -Weekly
,__, .. '*' Sepond Claws Posture Paid at Miami. Fla. ___,,.
KW,,.^.,f,1'ra,l'>n nf South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
. *?.V.,B,}RY COMMITTEE vnth^ o-.,cher> Chairman: Lewis B. Colin.
He also has a few who get Off MMv,n flaw; Dr. Samuel Mellne. D.lf.D. ___
easy, like Court Jews Helen Jr.. Jewish Floridian ha. sb.orb.d the Jewish Unity and the Jewlshiw^Wv.
Thomas, Bernard Kalb, and ZE32L2?2** Jewln Telegraphic Agency, Sever Arts Festure Syndics".
tSSS AkocPause he was dying) %tt^-*&& ^aH sraSa ttsra?
NOT ALL of them are gods ?"""" "AT": ~ Y"' *" ut ^^
Jack Anderson, Sally Quinn,
Ben Bradlee, Dan Rather,
"Johnny" Apple, Marvin and _
Sander Vanocur. Douglas Kiker. EE *g2S
"Scotty" Reston, Clark Mollen-
hoff, Eileen Shanahan, Carl
Rowan, Eric Sevareid, Bob
Woodward and Carl Bernstein.
and goddesses of the new media Volume 5
elite, but most have become Fridav rwomHo.. irv *
personalities to their read* triday< December 19, 1975
Number 26
15 TEVETH 5736
.


"
Friday, December 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
Women's Division Makes Plans
An organisational meeting for
c niributor and patron di-
visions of the Women's Division
was held at the Jewish Federa-
tion Office on Dec. 8.
The meeting, supervised by
Karen M-irguIi.-s. Women's Di-
vision campaign chairman,
planned parlor meetings to be
hell during campaign.
The Vanguard and Patron Di-
visions met Wednesday.
L
From left: Edythe Schoen, Diane Blank, Marcy Levin,
Betty Kail, Marian Wolfson and Marian Levitats.

brain left: Marian Wolfson, Betty Kail, Ruth Platt.
uwraiwv Htt
urn m*'
m ,
j---------------;----------_----------1,
From left: Roberta Karch, Elaine Kahn, Noreen Shapiro,
Sylvia Abram, Irene Haber (standing) and Caroline PUa.
Seymour Mann Chairman of
Jewish Education Conyaiission

Joseph Gilden, president.
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Seymour Mann, Temrl- m'i.
Hollywood, as chair"" "' *u3
new Commission on J^wis'i edu-
cation.
Seymour Mann, a firmer
president of the South->nst K >-
gion and. of Temph Jin li. has
been active in co-rnnun il work
dealing with education on the
youth, and adu't leveh.
. The commission s first meet-
ing was h m on Alonday,
Dec. S. at T -] Sinai, Hol-
lywood. A"' Mrs. Va-:> >-\-r, M-th David
Cpngceaati nick, "T'-mih Or Olom; Dr.
1 -'oyd T)le Zion;
Lawrenc* M. Schantz, Temple
Emanu-El; Dr. Morton Korn.
Temple Manorah; Morton Good-
man, Temple Ner Tamid; Mrs.
Stanley Gotland and Mrs. Paul
Richman, Temtle Beth Moshe;
Mrs. Saniv Nircnbeig, Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael; David
Misonznick, Beth Toiah Congre-
gation; Dr. brad Blumenthal,
Temple Beth Shalom; Mrs. Phyl-
lis Kraemer, Mrs. Marlene Lus-
skin and Michael Ejnhorn. Tem-
ple Sinai, Hollywood; Mel Zi-
prin. Temple Beth Israel, Ft.
Lauderdale; Sam Marks, Temple
Sholom, Pompano: Samuel Po-
merantz, Temple in the Pines,
Pembroke Pines; Alan Marco-
vitz. B'nai Torah Congregation,
Boca Raton; Mrs. Barbara Wein-
stein. Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
Argentines
Celebrate
Centennial
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
he town of Mostuville in Same
Fe Province, which was founded
f*5 vears ago by 130 Jewish
families f'om Russia, was the
some of three days of celebra-
tion of the centennial of the
A'e<-nrin= Immigration and
Colonization Law,
It was this law that made pos-
sible 15 yeais later the immigra-
tion of the Jewish families under
ijiron Mmj-ic? de Hirsch's Jew-
ish Colonization Association.
DR. ABEL Barrioneuvo, na-
tional immigration director,
represented the Argentine gov-
ernment at the event organized
bv the Federation of Argentine
Jewish Communities.
Israeli Ambassador Ram Mir-
g"d. who had been declared an
official guest of Smite Fe Pro-
vince, was greeted bv 40
mounted giuchoi curving Is-
raeli and Argentine flags.
The Jewish colonists of Mos-
esville have prospered.
About l.S^O of t'le town's
4.000 residents ar~ Jewish an1
all live membsrs of t^e mun'c -
pal council re Jewish, Th
town has a hi-*h school-seminary
for Jewish teachers.
Beba Idelson
Dead at 80
TEL AVIV (JTA) Fu-
neral services for Beba Idol-
son, head of the Moetzet K..-
poalet. the women's section of
the Histadrut. for 45 years and
president of the World Move-
ment of Pioneer Women, were
held here Dec. 7. Mrs. Idehon
died last Friday at the age of
80.
Born Beba Trachtenberg on
Oct. 14, 1895. in the Ukraine,
Mrs. Idelson was educated in
statistics and economics. An
advocate of revolutionary so-
cialism, she was exiled to Si-
beria where she spent several
years at hird labor.
MRS. IDELSON immigrated
to Palestine in 1926 and tried
farm work. But she had to give
it up because of ill health caus-
ed by her Siberian exile. She
became active in Moetzet Ha-
poalct and became its general
secretary in 1930, a post she
held until her death.
She was a member of the
pre-State Vaad Leumi and a
member of the first five Knes-
sets, serving as deputy speaker
in some of them.
Mrs. Idelson frequently came
to the United States to visit
Moetzet Hapoalet's sister or-
ganization here, the Pioneer
Women.
IF YOU'RE 50 OR OVER,
I CAN SIMPLIFY YOUR LIFE.
I can combine all your auto and property
insurance policies into onethe Reserve Key 50 Program.
You'll get even more protection,
and you'll have only one low premium to pay.


Sound good? Call me for details.
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
2640 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood/ Florida 33020
_________Phone: 923-2471
Automobile Insurance For Senior Driven j
Tenants Form Homeowners Policy for
Apartment or Condominium Owners
Rebbetzin Returns to Miami
Rebbetzin Esther Jungreis,
well known to local audiences
for her revival program at the
Miami Beach Auditorium, re-
turns to Miami on Tuesday eve-
ning, Dec. 23, for Hineni's First
International Jewish Revival at
the Miami Beach Convention
Center. Klei Zenur, a Jewish
rock group, will appear on the
program.
The Rebbetzin's fiery person-
ality has drawn enthusiastic
SRO audiences worldwide
from Madison Square Garden to
the Miami Beach Auditorium to
the Hollywood Palladium, from
Jerusalem to Johannesburg. The
Hineni movement now numbers
18.000 followers in the United
States and 7,000 abroad. Thou-
sinds of Jews, young and old,
have participated in the pro-
grams.
A movement dedicated to
making Jews more aware of
their heritage, Hineni was
founded by Mrs. Jungreis four
years ago.
In a recent interview the Reb-
zetzin scored the religious am-
bivalen^e prevalent in the Jew-
ish world, deploring the insen-
sitivity to their own heritage.
They are "into" every philoso-
phy yet can't explain the mean-
ing of Zionism.
Th Rebbetzin believes that
meaningful Judaism cannot be
limited to rhildhood: it must
serve as a force to cement the
generations.
Esther Jungreis is the mother
of four children. Her husband,
Rabbi Theodore Jungreis, is the
spiritual leader of the North
Woodm^re Jewish Center in
Long Island.
Plaques Honor Hollywood Families
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Perry of
Hollywood were honored with
a plaqup placed on the campus
cf the Kfar Silver Agricultural
School in Askelon. Israel.
The nlaoue signifies appre-
ciation to the Perry family for
their efforts in raising funds
for a year's training for a
worthy Israeli vouth each year.
Broward Zionist District presi-
dent for 12 years. Perry is its
presl lent emeritus.
Another plaq-ie was placed
in appreciation cf the scholar-
ship established by Joseph and
Claire Baum. honoring the late
Ida Baum. Mr. Baum is an or-
ganizer of the Broward Zionist
District.
The ceremony was attended
by Mr. and Mrs. Njtbnn Green-
be rg tt Hollywood. He is a
member of th" board of the
Broward Zionist District.
Students and guests heard
an address by Schmuel Hirscit-
feld, director of the Kfar Silver
Campus, and Greenberg spoke
en b:half of the Baum and Per-
ry families. Following the cere-
mony and luncheon there was
a tour of the campus.
KGB Harass Activists
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet police and KGB
have interrupted Jewish activists when they tried to
speak at a commemoration ceremony for Jews murdered
by the Nazis in the Rumbuli forest outside Riga, the
National Council for Soviet Jewry has reported.
About 40 Jews attended the ceremony at Rumbuli.
The NCSJ also said that two activists, Valery Kaminskj
and one surnamed Gorodin were not permitted by the
KGB to leave their homes for the ceremony.
The NCSJ also reported that Gessia Penson, the
mother of Prisoner of Conscience Boris Benson, who
was arrested in Moscow last month for demonstrating, is
still being detained.
DR. HAROLD C. NEHLEBER
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS
NEW OFFICE FOR THE PRACTICE OF
PODIATRY & FOOT SURGERY
PODIATRY ARTS BUILDING
223 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
SUITE A
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA 33009
925-3094
A Showing of Unique
Skirt and Slock
Ensembles
Pierre Cardin
Chris Allan
NikrlSik
Lady Hemispheres
Lower Lobby-1950 S. Ocean Drive, Hallandale
Parking Validated 920-2077
1
I


Page o
The Jewish Firrhdian ana Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 1*)?5
Patients Enjoy Chartiikah Pete
Patients at the South Florida
State HftSbital pa;Ti;iriaTed in a
Chandtah cM-brati-n Wfth the
intra-Coastal Cmincil Women's
b nai buth. u:kh includes
HfMcrest. Hallnncfalc and Sun-
shine Chapters, in cooperation
with the Twin County Council
B'nai B'rtth.
The prfi^ran vas led by Rab-
oi Pichfer. c^fa'plarn. assisted
by trie P'nai Israel B'nai B'rith
Tooth Organisation.
The children safip Chanukah
songs, lit the menorah and
danced the hora.
From left: Rose Weiss, Bea Ccmdell, Lee Stempe, Flor-
ence Bernstein, Martha Morgan, Bess Jacobs, Olga Wol-
fin, Rose Bernstein, Pauline Schweitzer, Pearl Israelo,
Edna Goldstein.
The B'nai Israel Youth Organization entertained patients
at South Florida State Hospital as part of a Chanukah
celebration.
AJCongress Cancels
Tours to Mexico
NEW YORK The American Jewish Congress has
announced suspension of its 1976 travel program to
Mexico.
The action was taken following a meeting of the
executive committee attended by 30 persons. The vote
was unanimous.
In a statement, the Congress said:
"WE ARE appalled by the recent vote of Mexico at
the UN in favor of the obscene anti-Zionist resolution.
Mexico ha* thereby allied itself with a Soviet-Arab bloc
engaged in a program of political anti-Semitism and
anti-<> mericanism.
'We cannot in good conscience encourage our mem-
bers to visit Mexico while this policy prevails. We are
therefore suspending the 22 tours to that country we
had planned for 1976.
"We urge all of our members who have made res-
ervations for such tours or planned to do so to change
their travel plans and instead visit Israel."
Herzl in Comic Strip
PIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) The life of Theodor
Herzl and the purpose of Zionism will be known to half
a million Brazilians through a serial comic strip being
published by "O Globo" from Rio de Janeiro, one of
the three luiqest newspapers in Brazil, with a circula-
tion of about 2.SU.000.
"0 Glob',* like the other two large circulation and
influential newspapers, "Jornal do Brasil" and "O Es-
tado de Sao Pi:ulo," has condemned the Brazilian vote
for the anti-Zionist resolution. I
On the other hand, "Manchete" from Rio de Ja-
neiro, the largest illustrated weekly in Latin America
with circulation of over 220,000, has published the con-
tents of Herzl's "Der Judenstaat" in an article signed
by one of the editors, Zevi Givelder.
ni inirm
For The First Time
On Miami Beach
Appearing Exclusively In The
j0lU room iXftaum
2 performances
nightly
9 and 11 P.M.
Dec. 23
to Jan. 24


^ZZfc***'
Comp*e
For Reservations Phone: Owl "Of*"
ON THE OCEAN 40th to 41 st Sts. Miami Beach
iinmiinnnm
ni
Rabin Criticizes U.S. for Failing
To Block Security Council Move*
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
publicly criticized the Unit-
ed States for tailing to block
the Security Council resolu-
tion linking the Palestinian
issue with extension of the
United Nations Disengage-
ment Observer Force (UN-
DOF) mandate on the Golan
Heights.
But he categorically re-
jected Likud demands, in
the course of a vociferous
seven-hour Knesset debate,
that Israel refuse to coop-
erate with UNDOF because
of the linkage.
THE KNESSET voted 57-31
to endorse the Premier's state-
ment. A Likud no-confidence
motion was defeated by the
same margin. The fact that
Likud polled only 31 of its 39
votes in both cases indicated
some defection within the op-
position ranks.
Rabin reiterated his govern-
IS.Y. Police
To Patrol
Synagogues
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
ish residents on the Lower East
Side, upset by recent violence
and the burning of a synagogue
Friday, have been assured by
city officials and the police de-
partment that tactical patrol
units and decoy cops would be
ordered into the area.
The latest act of violence Fri-
day caused widespread anger
and charges by some Jewish
community leaders that there is
a growing anti-Semitic conspir-
acy. A fire, reported as suspici-
ous, caused extensive damage
to a building on Henry Street
which houses three Orthodox
congregations.
POLICE managed to save four
Torahs and one candleabrum
from the building but reported-
ly as many as 13 other scrolls
were damaged or destroyed in
the two alarm fire that raged
for close to two hours before it
was brought under control. Ray-
mond Rivera, 16, of The Bronx,
was arrested near the fire by
police and after questioning was
charged with arson and bur-
glary.
Referring to the damage and
destruction to the Torah scrolls,
one Jewish leader said, "This is
perhaps one of the most heinous
crimes that ever faces the Jew-
ish community."
DOCTORS WANTED!!!
Doctors interested in prac-
ticing in the most prestig-
ious location of South Flor-
ida The Mereede Medical
Arts Building, in the
200,000 square ft. Merced*
Executive Park, located t
North University Drive and
West Sunrise Boulevard in
Fort Lauderdale.
Own your own office in the
Mereede Medical Arts Build-
ing, the ultimate in loca-
tion and convenience, In a
cluster of 12 buildings in-
cluding a day care centre,
arcade shoppes, theatre,
restaurants, and plenty of
parWng. Call now
587-9358 or 566-6595
Meat's decision Wet to partici-
pate in or cWopei'ate *n My
way with the Sw**fcy C*Hn Middle East debit? scheVJwted
To begin Jan. 12 WiWi ttk: f>Wrb-
sfWe paiticipation ot'tfce MMb-
Wre FJfbeWK+fta Qftga
We ovprense'd. In mu ,
feWns, 'Ws :g.wer,rr .-. .-._
drvc**i?c 'to Sev: Sy .-'" I
' CdMffMrtd on Vnfo 1*
HoIociMW* $m*v*voi- ffa> Keynote
HiliVrv*l Lutt The HillcveM VVrtml-rf-s Wi-i-
sion will hold Its ?n i annual
Ijnchenn for the 1976 Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund on Monday, Jan.
19, at the Hilicrest Country
Club.
Gerda Wblr.'smpn Kl-in. a
survive- rf'f'ij totMerfifet Md
.r ol 'All bat 'My l.ff/'
and -The RtSe -fccse." will be
ih keyn :te gfCaKer.
Mrs. KI:-rn Is ; 'ftfeftM^nt
pf the Silver Ode of'RoSsry
Ml College, ttii I 1v; fear v:n
named "WdfflaYi of the Y-ar"
by the ContJtt) ol .irwisli \Vttfr.-
en.
Mrs. Kl?in, who fives hi &*rf-
falo with her firmly, speaks ex-
tensively at Mgh ycVmrrt. Sofle'ge
and interfaith m'sstincs, and
lectures ail over the U.S. for
;l*M,'l&MerfcoHds arivi 1U.
sab.
GERDA KLEIN
Hollywood Physician Named
Fellow of American GP College
Samuel J. Palman, DO., an
alumnus of Yale and the Uni-
WeMiry of Kansas Ot 1 i
Kansis City ColL-p. I ..'
ipathic Medicine. I
Warned a Fellow of (h \ma
fear. CfeRegs of Gefffl Prat !
tfrfr-iirs in Osteopamc Mec
cin r-nd Surgery
w&WneeYnent was nMfc i
American Osteopath]
ttt/n th.'t Dr. SalT\r
M:' rSefc place at -
AO'A c":norrio-i h
The first ph\
as chuf of staff at (
Hospital of South Broi
in has practice
in the Hollywood
1959. He is' the firsl
practitioner in Browi id
to lu named a Fellow
SAMLEL SALiViAN
Hallnndale Jewish Center
To Elect Officers
Br P;it;! er, president (.f
the Haltahdale Jewish Center,
C >n:regation Beth Tefila, lias
announc 1 that officers and
members of the board of trus-
i ea will be elected on Monday
evening, Dec. 29.
Kyman Cohen is chairman
of the nominations committ e.
Happy New Year
to all of oar
Customers and friends
BEA'S PLACE
1130 Normandy Drive
Miami Beach
Which Master's Degree
Should You Have? I
NOVA UNIVERSITY^ j>~
MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
fOft APPLIED DECISION MAKING
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FOR MANAGING PEOPLE
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management in a variety of argantjadonal settings.
Earn six graduate credits by attending four weekend seminars every thres
months! 36 hour total requirement.
New Classes begin in January Visit; Call or Write
3301 College IWenoe, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33314
Broward 5874660 Dade 944-1219
"0n*y 45 mimitw er Ins from meat treat tf Dade County via new ex(rrssay
!


riday, December 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
fage 7
Max Jacobs Describes "Zionism From
A Non-Jewish Perspective"
v tJ>an ?QQ mambew o
.j's MU Ma1
' M H'lth-
,. VfUag R^staui-ant
joes**, a ooa-Jew.
a a Nn-
spectre." Vhv func-
sj -: n Bear***! by the l.t-
Jouncil under the
i:i. i om nunity Re-
lations wcil of the Jewish
Fed* South Broward.
Max J robs, of Buffalo, N.Y.,
is pre "t of the Jacobs Fam-
' itioa and a number
oi ecutive committee of
the '- '-i loint Distribution
, :.-.. As intci national
corn- !-mi for the Butfalo
! i? v. he received t!ie
; ii -.ward from the Coun-
Pnde^atiom and
Welta Fanes in 1974 for his
pec : ine the Yom
ippui in Israel
Gorovets To Sing
At MIF Salute
Concert artist Emil Porovets
will the guest entertainer for
: in I'pun.'uion
(!IU South Florida at its
lute tn Israel Veterans'
Hallandale Jewish
Centf S turday, Dec. 27, at 8
Ip.m, '"vni was made
Ibv .i Paldtel, Stnrth
|Bn Fiild dir tor.
( ... .,'. <,; !,. Sq.
el h w i
C -;iv was
ou i Unit .! States by
:' Circle following
is ei ion o bra*] in 1973.
fte iduating from a con*
lervai of music in Russia,
.' ifl r foi mer
iw Yiddish State
hei until ii was closed.
'icinating in the Vet-
iv oven* will be the
Shalev, Israel's am-
0 Canada; Dr. So)
ional DHTF president;
'' irtoa Mai i ii j. rabbi
i >'i Shalom and
' < A Broward
lisiaJr-it Foun-
:oe?c up a
WTO
STORJCO
MM
**ur favorite recipe
Sweet ifesatted
N
Mazola
(argariiie
Itants must be 18 years
or older.
Recipe and proof of pjr-
'iireen flag with words
s liquid corn oil' from
knel) with your name,
[and ahone number to:
'ISH FLORIDIAN
12973, Miami 33101
VZOIA CONTEST
ICIAL CONTEST
rER NOW!
OUR READERS
It will win $100.00
entries will he e'iq-
linner of our special
P 1re grand prize
to Puerto Rico.
TvlAX JACOBS
Jacobs' prof ssi tr-al alfilia-
tiOM iiulude iiiMihmwIlim in
the American Fed..-rat i in of Te-
le ision and Radio Artists, the
6cn%ajl Actors Guild ana Act-
ors liquity Association.
JACOBS ;>1.-.CKIHKS Jew-
ish an ik-ty." which he claims
derives from years of persecu-
tion in and expulsion from many
lands, and from being looked
upon as "strange" or "foreign."
"Because of this, and the Jew's
knowledge that hj was consid-
ered a second-class ctti/.en, he
b?came absorbed in Jewish lit-
erature, culture and spiritual-
ity in short, in a total way of
Jewish life," Jacobs said.
"Anti-Semitism is the irra-
tional hatred of Jews which
From left: Rci>. Claude TllCKer, Max Jacobs, Mayor Keat-
ing, Abe Durbin.
Temple Beth Shalom met tht city ordinance and require-
m :.' and planted shrubbery in front of the parking area
e putting in the 46th Ave. driveway and entrance.
The driveway and rock garden will soon be complete.
I.ippnuin (right) of Hillwood Chemists was instru-
al in securing funds from a donor who wishes
to remain anonymous to cover the cost of the shrub-
be* y. Others in the picture are Dr. Fred Biumcnthal,
Temple Beth Shalom president (left) and Rabbi Dr. Mor-
ton yalavsky.
LOWEST
t$RAU
BEST
VALUE
"A tour everybody can afford'^
Feb. 19 to Feb. 29,1976
From Miami Miami
Lad by Mr. Nick Fliakos
Far only
Dbl. Occup.
00 I "v. 3 D^
lax
Includes Excellent first class hotels, comarahenuve towrma.
meeting services, etc.
ROWARD
920-9202
SHALOM/PETERS TOURS
1M0 S. Young Cards
Ho3yw.od, Fla.
DADE
944-4879
ATTENTION
MAGNAVOX OWNERS
PERSONAL SERVICE BY
BOBWASHBURN
ServrCing Mognovox
Uhvlslon ct Staroo Sine* 19*3
FMMHIY WITH COLK-McDANIfL MAONAVOX
HOMI BMTaaTAIMMf MX CSNTBR OP MMHNO KH.
NOVA TELEVISION
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HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
CALL 920-1505
Far Aat ar lfieU HNI M*7
satisfies two tendencies of the
nassss, ta respect and objy au-
thoiity, and to rebel against it.
The irony is that the Jews, al-
thQUsxh considered 'foreign,
wore iH.t lokajd upon ae inlen
or; on the oim.-iry. tht-v w.'itj
tliuught ba be highly civilirad.
clover, and tiieretore, extt-etne-
ly dangerous," Jacobs contin
ued.
"THE JEWISH people warn
victims, caught in trH: strait-
jacket of history, and tney con-
tinually failed to perceive the
diabolical nature of their ad-
versaries. The Holocaust was
the final, irrefutable proof of
the validity of the teneta of
Zionism, which had its birth
at the end of the 19th century
when the Jews w^re exiled
from many countries and iieal-
ized they had no country of
their own. 'Never Again' is a
vow that should be taken by
humanity as a whole, not only
the Jews," Jacobs said.
"Connoting Zionism as rac-
ism is the latest ideology of
anti-Semitism 't is ironic that
history has been 'rewritten' to
show a people who have been
victims a.s the ayressors.
"But the Jews have had
enough, and this time let th:
J wish neople recognize their
ad' ersaries: the Arabs and th Russians who want to destroy
Israel, thereby finally eliminat-
ing Jewish thought and Jewish
way of life," Jacobs declared.
In his fervi.-nt conclusion, he
said. "U would be a grave mis
I -i H if the W'trid pa warn did
PJ take not-ce and prevent
this latest attempt against Is-
rael, otherwise the entire globn
will come iumbhng down."
LWMHi ON the dais san
Mayor David K-ating. Rever-
end Geoff*.- Duin. pastor of
Westside Bant.st Church and
president of Greater Hollywood
Ministerial Association; Max
Jacobs. Abe Durbin. chairman,
Community Relations Council;
Herbert Dt Katz, Federation
president: Rabbi Robert Frazin,
spiritual leader. Temple Solel
and president of the South
Brmuand. Boaixl of Rabbis; Rev-
crend Claude Tuclcor. paster of
I'iist IVesbyteiian Church. Mi-
ramar.
State Representative Charles
Boyd and City CommissMiwr
Cathy Anderson were among
the audience.
employment, kibbutz, education, housing,
investment, short & long term programs
YOUR
ANSWER
TO THE
UN RESOLUTION
IS ALIYAH
To say we shall over
come is not enough.
For further information contact:
Israel Aliyah Center
SOUTHEASTERN* REGIONAL OFFICE -j
4700 Biscayne Blvd., Rm. 385
Miami, Fla. 33137 VTH7T
Tel: (305) 573-2556
employment, kibbutz, education, housing,
investment, short & long term programs
I


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19^ 1975
South Broivard Mission Tours Israel
About 100 membsrs of South pus, Mount of Olives, Ramat
Browaids first community mis-
si >n expr. sseJ solidarity with
I on the ten-day Oct bar
T.ur. Highlights of the trip In-
cluded a tour of Jerusalem,
in;-ludin<> the Old ( Ity Mt. bco-
Esht-ol and the Knesset; a visit
to Beit Kay, the convalescent
center for 'vroes of the Yom
;r War; a Aisit to an ab-
sorption center; Shabbat at the
.ii Will.
-
'
Dr. Louis Benne I and Mar}
Zinn at the Jerusalem Hil
ton.
S / Entin and Dr. ami Mrs.
i ai Moshe Dayan's
ne.
Beryl Kaufman and Ann,:
Cohn at Ma'alot.
From left: iirettda Greenman, Selma Hopen, Mrs. Her-
man Katz, Robert and Gail Maliner at a shop in Israel.

Ambassador Shalev to Represent Israel
At Histadrut Veterans" Day Salute
Selma ana Joe Hopen and a Russian pediatrician at an
absorption center.
Mordechai Shalev, Israel's
Ambass_ the gue3t of the Israel Hista-
drut Foundation (THF.i of
South Florida <:t its annual
Salute tD Israel Veteran's Day
at the HallanJale Jewish Cen-
ter, Dec. 27.
Announcement of A-.ibissn-
dor Shalev's acceptance as his
government's representative was
mads by Dr. Morton Milavsky,
chairman cf the South B:ow-
ard Council of IHF.
The rrc-Ption honoring Is-
Hannah and Harry Shorr
and Israeli friends.
"FANTASTIC FIVE"-WINTER TRAVEL CAMP,
AVAILABLE TO 6th TO 8th GRADERS
This exciting program on Dec. 22, 23, 24, 29 and 30 in-
cludes these excursions:
MONDAY, DEC. 22Go-Carting and Mini Golf1 p.m.-6:30
p.m.
TUESDAY, DEC. 23Zoo & Planetarium9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 24Roller Skating and Pizza1 p.m.-
6:30 p.m.
MONDAY. DEC. 29Planet Ocean Museum & Coconut Grove
9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, DEC. 30Ocean World & Bowling9 a.m.-4:30
p.m.
Fees will be charged. Register with Ellen Reiff at the
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, Hollywood Ex-
tension, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. Groups will be limited and
filled on a first-come basis, so call today.
lieated to
t iil; f "Homes it the
i an ;" w'.i I r >ug' their
t i th< H Bt id nt
Annuity T st, have holped fi-
the Histadn t M '.t^ \gi
a '. foi..... T wll cj iplea
. ; army \ete:ans.
AMBASSAIX K SHALEV. who
emigrated to Israel fror" v
chcslo'alia just b'fire V\orld
War II. has b' n in ro-.tin-
men s--ic for nearly 30
yoars. He assumed !:is present
pos ;r. Ottawa this year after
hi.-itig ;-. *-. tn-'-p van
as minister plenipotentiary i.i
Washington, D.C.
He has also been consul g;:i-
eial in Los Angeles and A
bassadur to Ghana.
.'. p radiate rf Masan k U
tersltv in Bin:. Liechosto
1 in. he rec?h-ed i tna
t'.e^ i.i international i lati
,' m a neiican University ;i
IVaobinstDn, D.C.
Tic' ots for tie Salute to V
eranV Day e-en', n Sl^O p.-r
person, are a-'aiU.blo 1 o:i: :'.:
Histadrut Hollywood offi-e.
4
Temple Beth El Host to Rabbis
Temple Beth E! will be hist
at Sabi-ath semes this eve-
ning at E:15 to rabbis and their
!...:; c .,;t,., -.; ()ne (J_ntial
Conference cf American Rab-
bis at tiie Diplomat. The pui'-it
giest speaker is Dr. Nathan I.
Porilman, rabbi emeritus of
Temple Emanu-El in New York
The Oneg Shabbat will be in
the rabbis' honor, and Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Sherry will
sponsor the flowers in celebra-
tion of their anniversary.
d \
i
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 NORTH 46 AVENUE, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
PRESENTS
TWO OUTSTANDING CONCERTS
IN THE TEMPLE BALLROOM .
The sensational
BROTHERS ZIM
s'npina sraeli favorites
SU! DAY, DECEMBER 21, 1975
7:30 P.M.
*- on-red on TV anc'
d the- I
form an inimitable pair whose
teror voices are united in
exciting artistry.
WORLD WIDE DATING &
MATRIMONIAL AGENCY. All
Ages. FREE BROCHURE. Call
Tel. (305) 735-7660, 721-8257.
Write: Lew Dick Enterprises,
2350 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Fine artist and pianist
EDITH CORNFIELD
offering a dclight'ul program
of music
SU.VDAT, DECEMBER 23, 1975
7:30 P.M.
Fhe 'reouently concertizer in the
York metropolitan are* and is a
graduate of Juilliard School
of Music
SERIES DONATION:
$12.50 patron (reserved seating section and artists cocktail party)
$ 6.00 general admission
$ 2.00 per student
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, CALL TEMPLE OFFICE,
_______________981-611? or 949-050? I


Friday, December 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
'
Art-Full Community Day
Continued from Page 1
award. ... ^ .,
A road show depicting Fed-
eration's arti'iti:s was present-
ed by Phyllis Kraemer,
The day's highlight was the
. k-aaci oi' humorist and
Art Buchwald, key-
note Diring lun
rela: and
i ,.!" :h,
i i Gra-
i i i iea -hi > sj
. r Da i
it id Bud wald wil i a
; |.jj | : d nta | him th
city's [oi i iyor.
Buchwald b.'gjii by inform-
g i j. ,. dience, in an offichl-
ading voice, that the CIA
office in Virginia would be
closed the next day. Thereaft-
er, he treated them to samples
of his renowned wit.
The day was organized by
Mrs. Cabin Linda and Mrs.
Sherman Katz, cochairmen;
Mrs. Paul Weiner, luncheon
chairman; Mrs. Paul Kocnig,
hostess chairman; Mrs. Steven
Wttisberg, invitation chairman.
*
Art Buchwald with Ina Linda (left) and JoAnn Katz.
David M. Blumberg of Knoxville, 'Venn, (center), inter-
national president of B'nai B'rith, was guest speaker
last monih at a breakfast honoring members of the Cen-
tury, Covenant and Presidents Clubs in Broward Coun-
ty which benefited B'nai B'rith Youth Services. Also
pictured are (from left) Malcolm H. Frombcrg, first vice
president of B'nai B'rith District Five; Neil Jay Wolff of
Hollywood, president of the Gold Coast Council of Aleph
Zadik Aleph (AZA), a B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
division; William Rabins of Hollywood, Florida B'nai
B'rith fundraising chairman and chairman of the break-
fast; and Sol Entin of Hollywood, a Gold Menorah mem-
ber of the Presidents Club. Alan Blaustein is president-
elect of the B'nai B'rith Council of Broward-Palm Beach
Lodges, and Adrienne Weston, B'nai B'rith Foundation
Administrative assistant, coordinated the breakfast.
i
Community Day Hostesses.
Shimoni: "Interim Agreement Is Not Peace"

Special to the Floridian-Shofar
"Jews of the world should
not be lulbd into a false sense
of sjcuiity over the interim
agreement with Egypt," Ema-
nucl Shimoni, Israels consul
H.neral in Philadelphia, told
audiences at Founders' Day
Luncheons in South Broward
and Noah Dade last week. The
l.mcheons honored thote who
made testamentary bequests to
the Histidrut Foundation dur-
ing ftPS. ^________*____
Addressing audiences at Tem-
ple Adath afesnurun in ftoith
Miami Beach en Monday and
Temple Beth Shalom in Holly-
wood on Tuesday on behalf of
the Israel hibtadrut Founda-
tion of iouth Florida, Shimoni
pointed out that it is "only an
interim agreement, not peace
for Israel."
Shimoni took issue with the
UN resolution condemning
Zionism an a form of racism.
"When this resolution was
Oil in Our Eye
In such an atmosphere of outright administration
lies, all of them designed to nickel-and-dime Israel into
a geographic sliver, what is forgotten is the upshot of
it all.
In our haste to support the Palestinians, we don t
seem to recognize what we are supporting.
Who is Yasir Arafat? A self-professed Marxist of
the Muscovite school who has triumphed over his near-
est contender, George Habash, a self-professed Marxist
of the Maoist school.
What is Syria, the newest contender state against Is-
rael, which we have already begun to support in this
stripping away process? Syria is President Assad, and
President Assad is the Ba'ath Party, a compromise po-
litical organization waiting to consolidate its frank
Communist intentions.
Where are we going? Right now, all we've got is
cil in our eye, and apparently we still don't see.
passed, the UN was telling the j
world that Jews are different,
they're a minority, they should
not have a homeland of their
own, they should, in effect, be
discriminated against."
HE ADDED that the Arab
bloc is trying to use the UN as
a forum to persuade the world
that Jews are racists so that
n.-Nt time Israel is attacked,
public sentiment will not be
with Israel.
"As long as Israel has the
capability to defend herself,
she will not be attacked by her
Arab enemies," he said in call-
ing for continued financial sup-
port for Israel by the American
Jewish community. "With a
strong economy, Israel will be
able to protect herself from the
Arab world."
Participants at the Founders'
Day luncheons included Dr.
Sol Stein, national president of
the Histidrut Foundation; Dr.
Morton Malavsky, rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom and chairman
of the South Broward Council
of the IHF; field director Mor-
djcai Paldiel and coordinator
Charlotte Teller, both of His-
tadrut's Hollywood office.
W\ TRADITIONAL
JEWISH LIFE
AWAITS YOU IN
SOUTH FLORIDA
Uouna LJAxaEL
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' A GROWING JEWISH COMMUNITY
IN THE CENTER'OF SOUTH FLORIDA
THE OAKS
condominium
present home of
(Jjounq D%-uxlI of czHoltuix'ood
Moshe Bomzer. Rabbi
A limited number of modestly priced
1.2& 3 bedroom
condominium apartments are available.
For an appointment or further mformatior
write or phone
THE OA*S
4111 Stirling Road
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 3314
Broward 791-1870 Dade 944-0416
fc,
i
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A Happy and Healthy New Year
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PHONE: 927-5447_________
1 LB. COCONUT PATTIES $1.29
---------------------------------------------Li_
Shipping Pink and White Seedless
Grapefruit, Mineola Tangelos,
and Navel Oranges
Indian River Finest


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 1975
lluym Salomon was twice arrested b y the British and: twice escaped
execution.
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIES
Salomon? Fervent Patriot
IIAYM SALOMON was a fervent patriot
whnse Icwe of liberty and business acumen
combined to make Mm thy financial Hero in
the War of Independence. Born in Poland in
1740, he was forced to flee that country in
1772. doe* te his fight for freedom, aljiiii with
Pulaski and Kosciusl.o who became military
heroes of the Revolution.
Salomon prospered from the. vary Star! in
America, doing business with wealth v K -aliits
while joining the Sons of Liberty, o group ot
revolutionary patriots.
HE WAS twice, a rested by the British hul
managed to escape execution both times, fi-
nally fleeing to Philadelphia.
Salomon's reputation tor honesty and skill
in trade, especially foreign, attracted Robert
Morris, then Superintendent of Finance, who
called on him for help in raising money to
wage the war, and later to save the omerging
nation from financial collapse.
Morris' diary indicates some 75 transac-
tions were made by the two men between
August, 1781 and April, 1784.
AS PRESIDENT Calvin Coolidge said of
Haym Salomon: "He negotiated for Robert
Morris all the loans raised in France and Hol-
land, pledged his personal faitn end tortune
lor enormous amounts, and personally advanc-
ed large sums to such men as James Madison.
Thomas Jefferson, Baron Steuben, General St.
Clair and many other patriot leaders who testi-
lied that without his aid they could not have
carried on the cause."
Tlii> episode is reproduced from "Honoring 1"",:
i mom Jew* In imerlean HlHtorjr." sponsored
ii ii a ('offac Bud oopj rlgtitad by th<
toseph Jaeote Organisation, Inc.* 1875
READERS INTERESTED in nc.ivinK a oopi
ether "iiii the llliwmuioni b.....moanylns tba epl-
,,..i> m ml their name ami addrtMi with r.O cent?*
In .lew i-!i-.Min rii.hi I'alrii'Ts I'.ux 44SS, Ornnd
I Station, New York, NY. 10017.
ADL Applauds California Move
Continued from Page 1
discrimination laws."
THE S1ATE transportation
Department nad devised the
plan to send highway engineers,
slated for layoffs in 1976. n
mild highways in Saudi Arabia
But Brown suspended the
talks on the plan after com-
plaints bv state officials and
civil rights organizations that
the Saudi Arabian government
would bar entry to JuWS, Blacks
and women.
.1. Anthony K ;ne. Brown's
legal secretary, who headed the
investigation ot the plan, said
the state could not proceed with
the project without violating the
:tc labor code which bars the
I >m entering any con-
tracts involving discrimination
on the bnsi* of race, sex, reli-
gion, or na'ional origin.
KLINE SAID that "It came
down to the fact that the Saudi
Arabian government would not
grant entrv to Zionists. It is
hard to t-11 exactly what they
mean by Zionists But in the
end, realistically speaking, the
Saudi government defines Zion-
ists as all Jews."
Kline said there was no evi-
dence of entry discrimination
by Saudi Arabia against Blacks
and women.
Public statements by State
Transportation Department offi-
cials included remarks that
Blacks and women would not be
welcomed by the Saudi govern-
ment, but transportation offi-
cials who went to Saudi Arabia
in early stages of the talks de-
nied that there had been any
discussion of discrimination in
Mage ii David Adom Needs Bloodmobiles
An appeal to Floridians for
oix bloodmobiles for the Magcn
David Adorn (Red Shield of
David), Israel's official Red
Cross service was loaned last
week by officials of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Is-
rael.
Joseph Handleman of Miami
Beach, national president of the
American Red Magen David,
and Sol Drescher of Miami
Refugee Philosopher Arendt
Passes Away at Age 69
NEW YORK (JTA) Fu-
neral services were held here
Tuesday for Hannah Arendt, a
refugee from Nazi Germany
who became a lending philos-
opher, one of whose books.
"Eichmann in Jerusalem,"
touched off a sharp controver-
sy among Jews.
Dr. Arendt died of an appar-
ent heart attack while enter-
taining friends at her apart-
ment in Manhattan. She was
69. After fleeing from Germany
in 1933. she became a social
worker in Paris, and from 1934
to 1940 she helped to relocate
French and German refugaes,
many of them in Palestine.
SHE WAS research director
of the Conference on Jewish
Relations from 1944 to 1946.
Coming to the United States
in 1941, she became an Amer-
ican citizen in 1951, some 10
years after she married Hein-
rich Bluecher, an art historian
who died several years ago.
She taught at the universi-
ties of Chicago, Columbia, Cal-
iiornia and Princeton before
becoming professor of political
philosophy of the New School
.! Research here.
Dr. Arendt's books include
Igiru of Totalitarian-
and "On Revolution."
ii in Hanover, Germany,
she recei ed a bachelor's de-
nt Koenigsberg Univer-
sity and a doctorate In philos-
ophy from Heidelberg Univer-
sity.
Beach, Southeastern United
States regional chairman, said
leaders of the Magen David
Adorn made the request in the
wake of terrorist activity in
Israel during November. '
The vehicles each of week
costs $17,000 to equip and trans-
port to Israel are needed to
serve the Magen David Adom's
nationwide network of first-aid
stations and emergency serv-
ices.
Magen David Adorn operates
a fleet of 600 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescue am-
bulances. At least 100 new ve-
hicles are required annually for
replacement and expansion.
Nearly 100 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescue ve-
hicles have been contributed by
South Florida Jewry sin the
Six-Day War of June 1957, a--
cording to Samuel Reinhard.
Florida state chairman.
Handleman said that the si\
bloodmobiles from Florida Jew
ry could be provided by individ-
uals, synagogues, condominium
associations or other organiza-
tions. The American Red Magen
David for Israel office is cam-
paign headquarters, Drescher
said.
We Move Closer
To PLO Accord
..
Continued from Page 1-
agenda, procedures and the matter of participation in
a subsequent full conference with a view toward laying
the foundations for negotiation of an oveiall settlement."
The U.S. also said it was "prepared to consider
holding bilateral consultations with the USSR in advance
of such a preparatory conference."
The American note pointed out "with respect to
the Soviet position on Palestinian participation in the
Geneva conference, the U.S. has always held the view
that legitimate Palestinian interests must be taken into
account in an overall settlement. The U.S. cannot agree,
how*jvei\ that the cochairman of the conference can
alter the definition of participants in the conference
initially agreed to by. the original participants."
THE U.S. ADDED that its view was that "the ap-
propriate UN resolutions- to serve as a ha*ts for nego-
tiations loading toward a peace settlement and the ones
which the parties hove accepted for this purpose are
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
"It would therefore not be appropriate to introduce
other resolutions not accepted by all the parties for this
purpose."
The latter statement appeared to bt. a reference to
the General Assembly's Nov. 10 resolution inviting PLO
participation in all UN-sponsored peace forums on the
Middle East.
SINCE THE six original Geneva conference nations
are all that are allowed under the Security Council reso-
lutions, the question arose here as to why "the matter
of participation" in the subsequent full conference was
proposed as an agenda item for the suggested prepara-
tory conference in the American reply to Moscow.
Observers suggested that the preparatory confer-
once, in line with Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's
proposal before the General Assembly two months ago,
was seen as a means of bringing Israel into a meeting
at which it would be subjected to severe pressures
aimed at eliciting its agreement to PLO participation
at Geneva, seemingly as an expression of its own free
will.
Elie Wiesel Receives
First UJA Ben-Gurion Award
Author and philosopher Elie
Wiesel was the recipient of the
first annual United Jewish Ap-
peal David Ben-Gurion Award
at the Inaugural Dinner of the
1976 UJA National Conference
in New York on Dec. 11.
The announcement was made
by Frank R. Lautenberg, UJA
general chairman, who explain-
ed that the award would be
presented annually to "an in-
dividual who has significantly
contributed to Jewish life ... to
the continuity of Jewish iden-
tity, heritage and unity ... to
the continuing fulfillment of
Mr. Ben-Gurion's vision of a
free and vibrant people.
"It is most fitting that the
first recipient of the UJA David
Ben-Gurion Award is Elie Wies-
el," Lautenberg continued. "His
impact has been extremely pro-
found, horizontally throughout
the world and vertically in so-
ciety from our oldest generation
to our youngest including
academician and laborer, farm-
er and eity-dw-lter, rich and
poor, young and old alike. Au-
thor, philosopher, rsacber and
teller of t !<. snd recognized
voice of mo.ality, justice, hu
inanity an i z > ip.wiion he
has GOBiimuU and eloquently
expressjd tli th.-me oi Jewish
survival in our time, in a world
where the struggle for Jewish
freedom goes on daily."
The December 10-13 Confer
ence marks the end of a weeb
designated by the UJA as a
period for American Jewry to
demonstrate their unity and
strength on behalf of the world
Jewish community. Its theme is
"Proclaim Liberty," the verse
f' om Leviticus inscribed on the
Libetv Bell: "Proclaim liberty
throughout the land unto all the
inhabitants thereof."
More than 3,000 Jewish com
munity leaders attended the con
ference, which heard such guest
speakers as Shimon Peres, Is
raeli Minister of Defense; Sim-
cha Dinitz, Israeli Ambassado
to the U.S.; Chaim Heirog, Is
raeli Ambassador to the UN;
Leon Dulzin,
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. .
Friday, Deeemtaer *V, r975
The Jewish Prorrdran and-'Htmfar vfH<yVOdti
Tage 11
YavnehMownis Slain RabbinicalStudents
NEW YORK Yavnch, file
National Religious Jewish Stu-
dents Association, held a memo-
rial service at the Syrian Mis-
sion to the UN here in memory
of the three Israeli rabbinical
students who -were brutally
murdered at ths Rabbinical
linary >n Ramat Hamagshi-
i in Israel by PLO i.mi i-;s.
Rabbi Avy Weiss, a professor
at Stern College for Women and
rabbi of the Hebrew Institute
of Riverdate. directing his re-
marks to Syria and the nations
of the world, reminded them of
the biblical prophecy, proven
throughout history, that perse-
cution and anti-Semitism only
Strengthen the unity and deter-
mination of the Jewish people.
Feminist Critics Challenged
DALLAS Aii official of the
itional Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods has labeled as
imperialistic" and contradic-
I to the Feminist concept of
I ied options and rales for
en the denunciation by the
National Organization of Worn-
( of 1 -ohm: \ r \v >rk as urstruc-
tive to women's interests.
Mi w MRe l-vans, executive
director M Oft Reform groan,
discussed the ISSOe at the NFTJ
biennial aS( mbly. She told the
1.000 delegates and guests that
she favored all such options as
para, ttribaM, commercial, pro-
fessional and volunteer activity
by women.
She refected the contention of
NOW that since volunteer work
is unpaid, it reinforces "worn-
n'l low self-image" and gives
Ittle or no st ittts. She noted
that men also do volunteer work
and argued that their status in
mmiunal life is often more
dependent on vo'unteer service
than on their Ptifd work.
i3 -it &
GoDCOtott Prte to 'Jewish' Book
PARIS France's main lit-
erary pi i.e. the "Goncourt,"
was awarded here to a book
with a strong Jewish flavor
whose author, believed to be
Jewish, has kept his real
identify a welFftlfaoed secret
boo! "i ift Ahead," tar-
rates i he storv of a voung Arab
Wy\vho MVes ta:to'A((W-
ish Belville slum section of
Palls. Mfat revi-wers saw it as
.in essay tn Afalv.Tcwish co-
e'listffcCe in a limited area -and
under conditions of pftitMr and
poverty.
The book's autV- r is Iv.nilc
A>ar, but no on.' ir France 'ri-
vet managed to discover the
Sweden on UN'Resolution
STOCKHOLM Prime Min-
ister Olof Palme said in Parlia-
ment hffe that because of the
General Assefffbly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
" den Will hive to look care-
ful!'- it whether it can take part
in the continued work of the
I'N Dec* \galnst Racial Dis-
crimination."
Replying to a questioner,
Palme warned that "The BIN
resolution on Zionism can In-
crease tensions in the Middle
I St. Create divisions within the
UN in the battle against racial
disc imitation and have un-
folunatp consequences in the
UN itself"
to
AmiH'il Masada Relay
NEW YORK Grouns of
iweu^IgeTa, members of Masada
of ZOA. the national youth
RIOvenMht of the Zionist Organ-
ization Of America, carried a
ChanuVah Torch, running 15
miles from the John F. Kennedy
Aii-port to the ZOA House here,
on Tuesday.
The Chanukah Torch Relay
is an annual celebration during |
the Festival cf Lights.
i
Fascell Voices Conditions
WASHINGTONCongressman
has joined 21 of his colleagues
D-inte Fascell (D., Fta.) has
joined 21 of !,i; colleagues in
the VS. boose of Representa-
tives in urging the Senate Com-
merce Committee to reject the
nomination of Klliot Richardson
to be Secretary of Commerce
unless he specifically commits
himself to cooperating with the
Congress in opposing the Arab
boycott and related discrimina-
tory trade practices.
The present secretary, Rogers
Morton, Its been Cited for con-
tempt Of Congress by a House
subcommittee for his refusal to
C r.lv with a subpoena for
documents concerning boycott
requests made by foreign coun-
tries to American firms.
# Israel Bond Tribute
DETROIT Speaking at an
Israel Dinner of State which
honored Oov. William G. Milli-
ken of Michigan. George Rom-
nev, chairman of the Steering
Committee of the new Join'
known to be Jewish, born o
Russian-Polish parents in (be
south of France arid to have
been trnumMW.i'd by his war-
time experiences under Nazi oc-
cupation.
Business Council established by
the U.S. and Israel Govern-
ments, 'da 11.-oil tnai I? k i
Bonds bwild Israel's infra-struc-
ture and play an important role
in helping to attract private in-
vestments into the country.
More thin S 1.500.000 in Israel
Ronds were -purchased in honor
Of GOV. Millikcn at the state-
wide dinner held this week at
Adat Shalom Synagogue here.
The tribute to the Michigan
Chief Executive was attended
' by more than 700 leaders in the
state's industrial, banking and
Jewish communal life.
70A Honors Spiegel
r8W tt)RK The Zionist
Organization ft America lion-
Iwired Irvine (-Paf) Spiegel on
his 50th anniversary with The
New York Times, eiting his "de-
voted service to the Jewish
community."
The luncheon at the ZOA
House was attended by Spiegel's
colleagues and professional
heads of national Jewish organ- <
izations. Spiegel, whose byline '
has "H>ecome synonymous witl
tile"reporting of events and de
vplopments on the Jewish seen..
for some four decades, wa
called by ZOA President Di ;
Joseph P. Sternstein, "not onl]
a JTmrnaliit. but a friend win
has shared the joys of the Jew-
ish community as well as it -
sorrows."
Jr *
German M'nrster in Israel
JERUSALEM Germain
broad agreement with Israel o i
several aSfMOtS el Mideast pt
lilies and its known disagree-
ment on the question of futui a
benders and ouestion were outlined dur-
ing a working session here be-
(ween Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon and his guest, German
Poseign Minister Hens-Dietric
Genseher.
Genscher, his ifc and 12
aides Arrived m Israel Nov. 27
for a foui-d ol ial visit
Genscher began his visit wil
a tour o! (he Yad Vasfaem Hol
cauBt Memorial and laid >
ith at ihe memorial flam,
and stood silently for severs
moments.
Then he visit ed Her/l's grat -
nearby and planted a tree clob.
to it to svmboli'e Germany
support for Zionism, currentl
rnd.'i' attack.
i
(Prom left) Morton Silbermau, Morris Atnatai, Moses
Hornstein.
Amilay Defines AIPACs Needs
and must mobilize our resources
to make the American political
process work for us. Politicians
like to hear from their con-
stituents," Amitav continued.
"If we send a million letters to
the Senate in support of the
$2.3 billion in aid to Israel, it
d make an impact. To lobby
for legislation is as American
apple pie let your con-
gressman know how you feel."
AMITAY CITED some alarm-
ing facts of the enemy military
armaments Israel would face in
two years' time if there is an-
other war. "The number-one
priority is to support the $2.3
billion commitment to Israel
this is the bare bones of sur-
vival for her and is just enough
to keep her going," he said.
Amitay is seeking to mobilize
national organization and in-
dividual communities to help
Israel.
Morton Silberman, Florida
AIPAC chairman, stated that
this year's goal is $50,000.
Morris Amitay, executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee (AI-
PAC >, addressed members of
the South Broward community
st the Federation offices on
Nov. 24.
Moses Hornstein. committee
chairman, explained AIPACs
origins: "AIPAC was initiated
when the state of Israel was
bom and is registered as a
political lobbving agency for Is-
rael. Up until this time it has
never had adequate American
support. We hope, tonight, that
Eft"- learning about the import-
ant purpose and accomplish-
ments of AIPAC, you will be-
come its supporters as well as
messengers and spokesmen for
its cause."
"We all share common con-
cern for Israel's welfare," Ami-
tav began, "and I am here to-
night to explain some methods
each of you can implement to
assist Israel.
"We face a very hard fight
I


MUMP*
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 1975
**$*bbxnxt*l Page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. lipschitz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS


By RABBI SOL LANDAU
Spiritual Leader,
Beth David Coneregation
and Beth David South
It is sobering to realize that,
according to the most recent
report published by the United
States Department of Education,
one out of five adults about
23 million Americans are
"functionally incompetent." Mil-
lions more have but a first-
grade education^ Th'f state of
affairs means that an eighth of
the population of the United
States cannot hope to fill a
skilled job because of little or
no schooling.
In the field of Jewish educa-
tion large gaps of even more
fundamental information among
American Jews are evident.
Only a tiny segment of the
adults within American Judaism
have but an equivalent first-
grade knowledge. This takes on
an even sharper meaning when
we consider that Judaism
equated education with lifelong
learning. In fact, "learning" is
the declared primary value of
Judaism, its highest form of
worship. Yet, while some pro-
gress has been made, only few
Jewish adults seriously pursue
any form of Jewish studies con-
sistently.
It must be said at the same
time, however, that the present
Jewish community lacks a co-
ordinated dynamic school of
Jewish knowledge. Synagogues
and temples offer their own
fare of lectures and are eager
to outdo each other with bring-
ing one or more of the better-
known scholars to their plat-
forms. Here in Miami the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion offers Hebrew Ulpanim and
some other courses. A number
of Jewish organizations present
sugar-coated fragmented courses
and lectures which are often
led by people who are barely
a lesson ahead of their students.
It seems that the crucial need
in basic adult Jewish education
and for forms of higher learn-
ing is the creation of an aca-
demy which will utilize curri-
culn produced by the best pro-
fessional expertise and will pool
faculty, budget and all resources
for the entire community.
The need of an informed
American Jew for his identitv
and commitment, for his place
in the survival of his people
and country, for his relationship
to his parents and children and,
literally, for the sustenance
and building of a creative and
dynamic Jewish tomorrow is
vital.
I am calling for a conference
on adult Jewish education spon-
sored by the representatives of
the organized Jewish commu-
nity that will set in motion the
necessary plan for the building
of a Miami Jewish People's Aca-
demy.
What Is The Answer To The
UN Charge Against Zionism?
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Zionism originated in the
Bible, where the word Zion ap-
pears 152 times and where G-D
promises to return the Children
of Israel to Zion. The Bible is
the Zionist primer and G-D is
the architect of Zionism. "Zion
shall be redeemed with justice"
(Isaiah).
Since the Western democratic
world still has a reverence for
the Bible, this form of Zionism
they can accept. Christianity be-
lieves that their Messiah will
return only when Israel is re-
established as a nation on the
soil of Israel.
The UN attack is against
secular zionism. We must speak
to the democratic world as the
"People of the Book." Only then
can we hope to win respect. We
are not going to change the
G-dless nations. We need not
find an answer for them. No
answer will satisfy them. So we
have to speak only to those na-
tions that have reverence for
G-D and the Bible.
To them we speak like a
"Kingdom of priests and a holy
nation." We must speak like the
prophets of old. The Arab coun-
tries, like Russia, are not going
to be influenced by what we
say so let's not address our-
selves to them.
: i' .::..:-u "< ,u '_
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH POHTW*"
Vayelii
Jacob blesses Ephraim and Manasseh.
"And Israel stretched out his right hand, and laid \
it upon Ephraim's head, who was the younger, and his
left hand upon Manasseh's head" (Gen. 48.14).
VAYEHI Jacob lived in Egypt 17 years. On his
death bed, he blessed his sons, predicting the destiny j
of the tribes that were to descend from each of them.
Ephraim and Manasseh, Joseph's two sons, were in-
eluded in the roster of Jacob's sons, the heads of future
tribes. Jacob died; the Egyptian physicians embalmed I
his body, after the custom of the country. Jacob was
buried in the land of Canaan, in the Cave of Machpelah, i
together with his ancestors.
Joseph continued to provide for his brothers after
their father's death. Before his own death, Joseph made ;
his brothers swear that when they returned to Canaan
they would take his bones with them to the Promised
Land. Joseph died; meanwhile, his embalmed body was
placed in a coffin, awaiting the return to Canaan.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extractor
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,'
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, anc'
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y
10005. President of the society distributing the volume it
Joseph Schlang.
GREAT AMERICAN-JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Judah Touro


Judah Touro was born dur-
ing the birth of the United
States of America. His life span-
ned the time close to the be-
ginning of the American Civil
War. His father was Dutch-born
Isaac Touro who was the hazzan
(minister-cantor) of Newport's
Yeshuat Israel Synagogue. His
American-born mother, Reyna,
was the sister of the wealthy
merchant Moses Michael Hays.
Judah lived a troubled child-
hood. When the Revolutionary
War and the capture of Newport
by the British dispersed the
Newport Jewish community,
Isaac Touro, a Tory, elected to
remain. When Judah wns five
years old, his father moved the
family to New York where they
lived on a British allowance and
rations. In 17S2, the family
moved to Jamaica. On Isaac's
death, his widow returned to
New England with her four chil-
dren and joined the household
of her brother, Moses Michael
Hays.
With his mother's death in
1787, Judah was an orphan at
12. He and his brother Abraham
were taken into their uncle's
counting house. It was there
and in the Hays home. Kohler
pointed out, "that Abraham and
Judah had inculcated in them
not merely those principles of
rectitude and business acumen
which stood them in such good
stead throughout their lives, but
they were also brought into
close contact and personal
intimacy with eminent non-
Jews, and acquired respect for
the opinions of those of dif-
ferent faith and mental equip-
ment, and the accompanying
breadth of view."
In the fall of 1801, Judah
Touro took the adventurous step
which eventually made him a
very rich man and led to the
philanthropy that made him a
major figure in the history of
the Jews of America. Historians
mention the unsubstantiated
story of his uncle's refusal to
allow him to marry a cousin as
the reason for Judah's depar-
ture for New Orleans. In any
event, the long journey was an
astute business move. Under the
flag of Spain when Judah left
boston. New Orleans soon re-
turned to its early French sov-
ereignty and wa.s subsequently
sold by Nnpolscn to the United
States in 1 03.
Th= po't cf New O-'^ans was
a hub of commercial activity.
Tojro, with his solid New Eng-
land connections, became a
commission merch--tnt, taking
shipments on consignment and
selling them fnr his owner's ac-
counts. He invested in st.-a-n-
ships and other vessels He in-
vested widely in real estate.
Amid the frantic speculation of
the times and the eoually fran-
tic social life. Judah Touro
pursued modest life and liveli-
hood. He was wont to open his
office himself at sunrise and
close it at sundown. He was
never a major business leader,
but as he wrote to Rabbi Isaac
Lesser, he had "saved a fortune
by strict economv. while others
had srwnt one by their liberal
expenditures."
Duiing the Baftle of New Or-
leans in 1815, Judah Touro put
aside his business career for
service to bis country and near-
ly lost his life. Volunteering to
carry ammunition to one of the
American batteriis, he was
struck by a twelve-pound shot
on January 1, 1815, and left for
dead. His life was saved by his
close friend, the Virginian mer-
chant Rezin Shepherd whom
Touro subsequently appointed,
"the universal leg-tee of the
rest and residue of my estate,"
referring to him as "my dear,
old and devoted friend."
Until late in life it seemed
that Judah Touro was a friend
to every religion but his own.
Presbyterians, Unitarians, Epis-
copalians and Roman Catholics
were beneficiaries. In 1822 Tou-
ro rescued a Presbyterian
church by buying it and turn-
ing it over to its congregation.
When it was pointed out to him
that a fortune could be made
by tearing it down and building
stores, Touro is said to have
repiied, "I am a friend to reli-
gion, and I will nqt pull down
the church to increase my
means."
Gershom Kurshecch, who
cT'ie on fie New Orleans scene
about 1839 or 1840. is credited
with first arousing Judah Tou*
ro's feelings of Jewish loyally
and also with guiding Tou^o in
the bequests of his famous will.
As listed by Dr. Bertram Korn
in the Encyclopedia Judaica,
these included $108,000 to con-
gregations and societies in New
Orleans and to the Jewish hos-
pital Touro founded there. $10,-
000 for the upkeep of the syna-
gogue and cemetery in Newport,
Tou ro's birthplace, $60,000 for
the relief of the poor in Eretz
Israel to be used at the discre-
tion of Sir Moses Montefiore,
$143,000 to congregations,
schools and other Jewish institu-
tions in 17 cities throughout the
United States. Gifts to non-Jew-
ish institutions in New Orleans,
Boston and Newport totaled
$153,000. "No American Jew,"
concluded Dr. Korn. "had ever
given so much to so many agen-
cies and causes; nor had any
non-Jew ever done so much in
such varied ways."
pa
?QUESTI0N BOX?
-V
It
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the difference be-
tween a "Siddur" and a
"Machzor"?
Currently the difference lies
in the fact that a "Siddur" is a
prayerbook that contains the
prayers for the daily and Sab-
bath services all year, while a
"Machzor" contains the prayers
for the festivals.
The word Machzor means
"cycle" and this refers to the
holiday prayers because holi-
days occur in a cycle through
the year which repeats itself
from year to year.
The word Siddur means "or-
der," which signifies arrange-
ment and indicates that it is a
book which gives the order or
the arrangement of the prayers
in their proper sequence.
Actually, these two terms
were originally used interchang-
ably, especially before the poetic
additions were made to the holi-
day liturgy.
In other words, like many of
our prayerbooks today, the "Sid-
dur" included the basic prayers
for the holidays as well and
thus could also be called a
"Machzor." After the additional
poetic pieces were added to the
holiday prayers, the "Siddur"
would be too bulky to contain
all these and so the "Siddur"
and "Machzor" were printed
separately, one being a collec-
tion of Sabbath and weekday
prayers, while the other was a
collection of holiday prayers.
"Siddur," which means "or-
der," implies that while a per-
son can always approach the
Almighty in any form of com-
munication, his regular prayers
should be arranged in proper
order so as to give him a feeling
of "order" in his life and in the
world.
Question: Why is it that
women are not involved in
certain religious command-
ments and performances?
Answer: It is not that women
are not involved, it is rather
that Jewish law excuses women
from the obligation of observing
these commandments in the
form of executing a perform-
ance. The general rule is that
certain performances (there are
exceptions) which are com-
manded to be done at a specific
time are the ones from which
women are excused. One of the
basic reasons for excusing wom-
en from such time-oriented per-
formances is that the nature of
the obligatory performance of
tending to the household and
to the children is considered
more important and takes prior-
tty.over other performances. A
woman who is.the. mother and
who has the responsibilities of
J^mng a Jewish home could
1
CANDIEIIGHTING TIME
m
15 TEVETH 5:14
ill
possibly be caught in a circum-
stance of having to make a
choice between giving her at-
tention to the needs of her child
or diverting attention from the
child to satisfy the requirements
of a religious performance. The
goal served by taking care of
the family takes precedence
over other goals that appear
momentarily. Furthermore, the
specific religious performances
in specified time slots are
geared to establish a certain
state of mind which brings
about devotion and commit-
ment to some Jewish ideal. The
devotion and commitment of the
Jewish homemaker to her re-
sponsibilities is considered at
least equal to the devotion and
commitment that would 4
achieved by the specific per-
formance of a commandment.
The commitment of a mother
to her child, for example, is per-
haps amonjr the noblest of rill
possible devotions. While it is
true that there have been wom-
en who have performed some of
the excused commandments,
women traditionally do not per-
form such commandments in
order to demonstrate the unique
role of Jewish womanhood In
Judaism. Indeed, If there were
no difference between the re-
sponsibilities of mn and wom-
en, the role of the Jewish wom-
an would lose its identity and
become overshadowed by male
dominance.
.


Hday, December 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
!0 MINDLIN
'error-A New Type of Diplomacy With Us
Continued from Page 4
erzl Shapir, Yekutiel Adas,
laphael Etan, Israel Tal, among
tiers.
JBut the odds-on favorite is
Irik Sharon, the general who
j-ove back across the Suez
Canal in the 1973 War, refused
obey a Kissinger-Brezhnev
|timatum that he acquiesce to
ceasefire before Israel had
pnsolidated her position anew
establishing a bridgehead
aimed at Cairo to the west of
the canal and by surrounding
Egypt's Third Army in the
sands of the Sinai to the east.
Sharon is immune to the
niceties of balance of power
modalities he has seen the
balance of power in the form
of the VS. and the Soviet
Union, who still play the game
on occasion, sell out his. mili-
tan "ohievement at Suez to ap-
npase the practitioners of the
the PLO terror with which she
balance of terror. Uniquely, he
is ready and able to meet the
practitioners of the balance of
terror on their own ground
should that ever be necessary.
HIS TENURE as a Likud MK
has consistently demonstrated
this, and also that he would be
the least likely of all candi-
dates to submit to future ar-
chaic prime ministerial direc-
tives couched within the frame-
work of balance of power with-
out at least adequately defining
their folly in national suicidal
terms.
And so, when the votes are
counted, Sharon it is who is
most likely to get the chief-of-
staff nod. That is, unless Israel
still fails to see the change of
the diplomatic tide.
How that can be would be
hard to fathom. It is not only
must reckon daily in the Mid-
^abin Raps U.S. Failure to Block UN Move
Continued from Page S
Lai to come to terms with Is-
lel's existence. If that could
changed, the whole conflict
including the Palestine ques-
m could be solved, Rabin
lid.
HE DESCRIBED Israel's view
a solution a "Palestinian-
^rdanian state" grounded
a peace settlement with Is-
:1 and Jordan as a "feasible,
1st and realistic one.
["There is no contradiction
Kween Israel's existence with-
defensible borders and ex-
^essions of Palestinian identity
an independent, neighboring
slestinian Jordanian state,"
|e Premier said.
I "But Israel is firmly oppos-
to the establishment of a
v, irredentist Palestinian
ate," he declared. "Any at-
mpt to link peace progress to
e^otiations with the PLO is
Domed to failure.
Likud leader Menachem Bei-
}n accused Kabin of reneging
recent pledges to reject any
ecurity Council resolution
hat linked the UNDOF man-
ate with the Palestinian issue.
Either do not make such
ledges -r stick to them," Bei-
In demanded.
HE OUTLINED his own "al-
rnative national program"
[i.i demanded that the govern-
ent hold national elections.
When Beigin urged the govern-
ment to renounce cooperation
with UNDOF. Rabin asked, "Do
erner
you mean we should ask them
to leave?" Beigin's reply to that
was unclear.
Two Ocean Drive Condos
Plan Israel Bonds Dinner
The two Ocean Drive condo-
miniums in Hollywood will hold
rallies on behalf of the 1975-76
REUBEN DORFMAN
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign, it was an-
nounced by William Littman,
Continued from Page 4
^ures they make when they
and what it means when
eyes roam around a res-
rant.
(lOTHING lethal is left out-
only what considered words
hapless creatures utter but
their random unguarded
s. We soon know more about
than we want to know.
has a little in it of Tom
fe pitilessly dissecting Leon-
Bernstein's "radical chic"
but without Wolfe's
flair for its bearing on
ical struggle and social
ry. But mostly it seems to
ive from the total encounter
ement, which has now
much played out,
her at Esalen or elsewhere.
is as if Collier had read
Perls' "Out of the Garbage
' and had put his targets
lie Perls "hot seat" to enact
wrestlings with dream and
pty.
IAT THEY omit in their
psychodramas Collier sup-
by prodding and hector-
I them while they writhe in
ktever circle of hell or limbo
[has consigned them to.
le doesn't spare himself,
Per. In fact his self-revela-
ds fall somewhere between
pet confessional (both on
ual and business failures)
spoofing hilarity (on how
he tried out for a national TV
news program). The Collier
brew gives us heady whiffs at
once of sadism and masochism,
where gall meets wormwood. Is
this where the "New Journal-
ism" was all along headed for
to become S/M Journalism?
COLLIER uses "Hope and
Fear" in his title. But shouldn't
it have been (if the title had not
already been pre-empted) "Fear
and Loathing in Washington?"
It is a convulsive spectator
sport he offers us, a literary
Rollerball.
His own values emerge if you
look hard for them that every
journalist's job is a prison, al-
though sometimes a gilded oae;
that few or none of us are total-
ly honest, either with our audi-
ence or with ourselves; that we
have been betrayed by WilHam
James' "Bitch Goddness" Suc-
cess, who turns out to be a
consuming female Moloch.
There is just enough validity in
all this to give the book a dark
vein of terror.
HE SEEMS to have a nostal-
gia for the old newspaperman's
craft, which flourished in his
days on the New York Herald
Tribune.
But surely that craft was
never like this. Nor is the way
back to it the mud and blood-
bespattered one that Collier
takes.
chairman, Board of Governors,
South Broward County.
Sea Air Towers Israel Bonds
committee chairman Percy
Auerbach and cochairperson
Mildred Palmer announced
that the Sea Air Towers social
hall will be the site of a "Night
for Israel," Thursday, Dec. 18,
at 8 p.m. at 3725 S. Ocean Dr.
Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, lectur-
er, scholar and Middle Eastern
Affairs expert, will deliver the
keynote address, and the State
of Israel David Ben-Gurion
Award will be presented to Al-
bert Ponn.
Ponn, who divides his resi-
dence between between Boston
and Hollywood, has been the
chairman and honoree of the
Jewish Federation at Sea Air
Towers in Hollywood for the
last two years. He is president
of the Brotherhood at Temple
Beth El in Belmont, Mass., has
been the chairman of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal and Jew-
ish Philanthropies drive for the
past several years, and is a
member of Temple Sinai of
Hollywood. He and his wife,
Marilyn, are tireless workers
on behalf of the State of Israel.
ALLINGTON TOWERS plans
a "Salute to Israel" breakfast
Sunday, Dec. 21, at 11:30 a.m.
in the social hall at the Al-
lington Towers complex on
South Ocean Drive. American
Jewish folk humorist Eddie
Schaffer will be the guest at
the campaign meeting.
According to chairmen Sum-
ner Stopnik and Jack Rosen-
blatt of the Allington Towers
Israel Bonds Committee, Reu-
ben Dorfman will receive the
State of Israel Solidarity Award
for his dedication to the people
of Israel.
Reuben Dorfman, a member
of Temple Sinai, is the treasur-
er and director of Allington
Towers South and founder and
former treasurer of Camp-Aid
League and Camp Moonbeam,
charitable children's camps in
Putnam, N.Y. A Mason for 50
years, he was a recipient of a
citation from the Nathan
Strauss Lodge. He is president
of St. George Homes, Inc.,
which operates ten construc-
tion companies, and he is affi-
liated with National Home
Builders Association of Wash-
ington, D.C.
Allington Towers Israel Bond
Committee cochairmen include
Harold Abramson, Sid Altholtz,
Ben Feldgarten, Manuel Feld-
man, Charles Goldin, Murray
Goldstein, Paul Hessel, Isidore
Kantrowitz, Dr. Harry New-
man, Mike Parver, Sol Redlich,
Jack Rosenblatt, Leon Schus-
ter, Bill Siegel and Eli Stiftel.
ian issue into the procedural
matter of renewing the UNDOF
mandate for another six months.
RABIN WARNED that the So-
viet-Syrian-PLO design had re-
percussions not only for Israel
but was aimed against basic
American interests in the Mid-
dle East, against Egypt and
other moderate Arab elements.
The Premier also rejected,
however, suggestions by dove-
ish members of his own Labor
Alignment that Israel modify
its policy with regard to the
PLO by declaring its willing-
ness to negotiate with any Pal-
estinian group that recognizes
Israel's existence as a sover-
eign state and renounces ter-
rorism.
Rabin said that the Soviet-
Syrian-PLO aim was to put the
Palestinian question at the cen-
ter of the Middle East conflict
whereas the true core of the
conflict was continued Arab re-
Although the government
easily overcame Likud's cen-
sure motion, Rabin is faced
with mounting pressure within
his own Labor Alignment to
take a more moderate stand on
the issue of contacts with the
Palestinians.
This is known as the Yariv-
Shemtov formula proposals
by former Communications
die East, no less than at the
UN where, at Yasir Arafat's
inaugural bow, the pistol de-
manded and received priority
over the olive branch.
THERE ARE also the North-
ern Irish. There are the Maluc-
cans. There are Americans in
Chile. There are disaffected
Cubans in Miami.
The list is endless. The tri-
umph of terror is near-total.
The balance of power diplo-
mats haven't quite yet begun
to change all their window dis-
plays, but the wares in most of
them are getting mighty dusty.
Minister Aharon Yariv, a La-
bor Party stalwart, and Health
Minister Victor Shemtov, of
Mapam.
WHILE THESE and other
doves were somewhat hesitant
in expressing their views on
the Knesset floor today, similar
views have been voiced pub-
licly in recent weeks by sev-
eral other leading Laborites, in-
cluding Abba Eban, Yitzhak
Navon and Yitzhak Ben Aharon.
Political observers believe a
groundswell of sentiment to-
ward moderation on the Pales-
tinian issue is building within
the Labor Party and some pre-
dict that Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon will embrace the dove-
ish view when the Cabinet de-
bates the matter.
Ra'oin is said by sources close
to him to be determined to
avoid a Cabinet debate along
those lines. The Premier is
convinced that the timing is
inept and that any change of
Israel's policy on the Palestin-
ians would be viewed as a
weakening of its determination,
the sources said.
PALMER'S ~ .
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY(1
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444-0921 Browrd 525-5961
3279 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Temple 3ethC
Wemoeial
gardens
V
Tfihe only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful unrounding!, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
920-8225 or write:
TEMPLE BETH EL~ /^.VA'^~''
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please (and mt literature on the above.
NAME: _-------------------------------------------------------.-----
KS,
ADDRESS:
PHONE:



Page 14
The Jewisn Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 1975
Baft MitfoaJt
Religious
Services
DV bElH I
Ton! in, daughter
il Dr. an I Mi 11 .... T< n-
kin. will be Bat i this
evening t Tetnfite Beth
lom.
it -h i*
RoUiv.ll ROSSI
Robert Nathan K.-ss, son of
Mr nu \i -. Dab Uaobbc g,
a ill be Bar Mitzvah on Satuv-
Jay, Dec. 20, at Temple Beth
Shalom.
A A -flr
STEVEN HARMS
Steven Harris, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Stanley Harris, will be
Bap- Mitzvah on Saturday al
Temple Beth El.
DAVlft SCiltt'/tRTZENFELD
David Schwartzenfeld, son
of Dr. and Mrs-. Allan Schwartz-
nfeld. will be Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Temple Solel.
ft -ft -ft
RANDALL SHOPOFF
Randall Shopoff, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Shopoff. will
be Br Mitzvah on Saturday at
Temple Solel.
fr
NANCY ROSENTHAL
Nancy Rosenthal. daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Rosen-
thai, will be Bat Mitzvah on
Friday, Dec. 26. at Temple Si-
HAllANDALt
M*lLANO,LE JEWISH CENTS*
(Cone-rvotive). 416 NE 8th Ave
Raobi Harry E S.nwjrtz, Canto*
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
8INAI (Temple) of NORTH OADfe
iRHOI ** 22nii Ave. Reform. R >br>l
Ralph P. Kinaaley, Canter Irvine
Shulkee.
NORTH I.KOWAetU
CORAL SPRINGS HktiBklW CON.
GREOATION. rteform j?21 N.W
100th Ave. Kabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMAFi^C JEWISH CENTER. 87
N.W. 5/th St., (Conjervativei Rati
bi Miltqn J. Groaa.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GAXiUJM, 400 South Nob Hill Hoee
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abram.
Friday s p in.
Mourwoee
'OUN-O ISRAEL OF HOLLVWOOB
Orlhoooxt. 3801 S'.r.irri Rfl. op
aosiM .Hliyvw>od Hill. High School
Preaiaent Or. Rpn Stein.
E k jE BEmG
Elyi dai ghter ol Mr.
and Mrs. William Bi rg, will be
ah i n Fridaj at Tei j-
ple Beth Shalom.
a i3
JOEL BI.UMENTILU.
Joel Blumcntbal. SOU i>1 Mi
and Mrs. Morton Blumenlhal.
will ba Bar Mit/vah Saturday.
Dec. 2". at Temple Sold.
ft
ROBERT STEIN
Robert Da\id Stein, son of
Mrs. Wibna Stein and Or. AUBn
Stein, will r>e Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday li Temple. BetJj El.
fr tV
ENNIO MCRRONI
Ennio Murroni, son of Mi.
and Mrs Ennio Murroni, will
be Bar Mit/.vah on Saturday, Fr7d,y"'7rii- Pm.. Coniweratton and
at Temple Beth- Shalom. Slmchae Torah *rvlce8. with mem-
... born of the Youth Qroup and ill I
w i w dren's t'hi.lr paxt!rlpatin|U Bperlal
STEVEN HARRIS Mewlne for.thj ELpi, gtH.I, and ,,*,
Steven Scott Harris, son of ^mortal **$jlfr '"::" ..... **
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Harris,
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1881 b
14th. Av-.. Hollywoed. Rabbi Samue
Jatfe. Aasiatant Rabbi Harvey M
Roaenfeld.
community
coienaor
DECEMBER 21
Temple Sinai Israeli Bond Diner, Haber Karp Hall7
Temple Beth Shalom Concert7:3i p.m.
DECEMBER 23
BUlcrest Group of Hadassah. Book Review ol Book of Job.
Home Federal Bldg., Hollywood1 p.m.
DECEMBER 27
Temple Sinai of North Dade. Opera. "Memoirs from the,
Holocaust," Baity College8 p.m.
DECEMBER 28
Temple Beth Shalom Concert7:30 p.m.
IWlCEAIKKR- 30-
Temple Sinai College Youth Brunch11 a.m.
DECEMBER 31
Temple Sinai New Year's Eve "House. Party"10- p.m.
Temple Bth Shalom New Year's Eye. Dane*8. p.re.
Temple Solel Men's Club New Year's Eve Dance8 p.m.
JANUARY 4
Galahad Hall South Men's Club Meeting, Speaker, Mayor
Keating of Hollywood10 a.m.
wiH be Bay Mitzvah on Satur-
day at Temple Beth Shalom.
LAkMV IKJTZMAN
!ran*/ Teitzman. son of Mr.
and M'-s PMUfj Teittman, will
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday at
Temple Israel.
8ETH SHALOM (1 email) Conterva
tive. 4801 Arthur ttl Rabbi Merur
Maiavsky. Cielor irvi.no Qoli.
TEMT'-E BETH H10 SW S2nd Av... Hollywood.
Federation Shares (Jianukah
Spirit With Homes Residents
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 120
ohnaon it Rabbi David Shaoiro,
Aaaociiatk. itabbi Chaim s. Liatfiaid
Cantor va::oQa Hailbraun
The "Fun With Yiddish" class at the Jewish Conjinuni'.y
CYnter, Hollywood, will form a drama group alter Dec. 19.
The group, led by Saul Levine, will eventually peiform :it
convalescent homes and homes for the aged and at other
communit) centers. Persons interested in joining the group
should contact the Community Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
TEMPLH SOLEL (Liberal). 5100 Sher.
idao St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazm. 41-C
MUMMM
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conaervativa,
M>20 SuV 18th St. RaoDi Avror*
urazl*..
PEMBROKE PINE!
TEMPLE IN THE PINES iCcnuerve.
tlve) 1980 N. University Dr.. Pen.
broke Plnea Rabbi ridnry Lubin.
No Coiifroiitatioii With Ford
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rabbi Israel Miller expressed
doubt here that American Jewry would have a confronta-
tion with the Ford Administration over the failure of the
U.S. to exercise its veto power in the Security Council to
block linkage of the UNDOF mandate on the Golan Heights
with a debate on the Palestinian issue. Rabbi Miller, chair-
man of the Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Orgunizatios, said "The answers to American Jew-
ry's standing in the issue will come from the U.S."
HE WAS commenting on the resolution of the UN General
American vote in favor of a
resolution extending UNDOF for
six months and convening a
Security Council, debate on the.
Middle East next njonfcb. to>
, which the Palestine Libferation
Organization will be invited tw
participate. Millar said he wool*
deal with the ramifications of
the American nosition after he
return to tbe U.S.
Meanwhile, Jaivish organiza-
tions reacted in New York with
sharp criticism of the Security
Council vote and the approval
by tl>e United State* ofJlife reso-
lution.
Seymour GraJibard. chairman
of the Anti-Dcfamatioa League
of Bfnai T?iTtr), s- tion would "delay serious nego-
tiationa for a mat io1 rlUaaWffli
peace in the Middle East," ad-
dintrth&t the US: had clearly
bowed-to Syrian pressure link-
ing Palestine LiheratioB Organ-
ization* participation to the ex-
tension of the UNDOF mandate.
KABBI JOSEPH B. Glaser,
executive vice president of the
(Reform) Centra] Conference of
American Rabbis, said, in refer-
ence to the PLO, that >'to pc---
milj these murderers, who are
swqrn to. destroy tbe State of
Israel, to participate i any dis-
cussion on the survive of Is-
rael, is the height of absurdity
and international hypocrisy."
Describing the U.S. vote as a
"rea-emu of tbe American
stad," Dr. Joseph P. Sternstcin.
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, said that
reversal "will encourage, the
Soviet-Syria PLO alliance to
further follow the anti-Zionist
Assembly to declare the State
of Israel illegal and place the
PLO in authority over the en-
tire territory known as Pales-
tine*"
Howard M. S man of the governing- council
of- this. AmericMrr Jewish Con-
gress, said the resolution was
"a profou#xtty.dtu*bif.iRttrca-
tion that the. PLO may at last
succeed in shooting its way into
the Security Council a par-
ticularly distressing develop-
nji.-ni. hecau.se 11 seeiu.s to recog-
nize the PLO as the sole and
legitimate, representative of the
Palestine Arabs."
DAVID BLUMBERG, presi-
dent of B'nai BYith; called tHe
US> aceeptaace- "as -we- likely
to bolster PLO extremism than
opetrcrniTmels toward'meaning-
ful negotiations."
He- said-he "accepts at face
value" President Ford's assur-
ance tUiU Administration policv
otjpe forma! dealings with
the PLO "because of its un-
wiHingness to recognize the
reality of Israel."
But 8*Qitic9cnca in the Sec-
urity Council's invitation to the
HLO 'Tieodtei-aly raise"- doubtes
about.tbs Aanartaasipasitton and'
WOJNt ol all hfaka ^,t PLO ter-
roirism." Bluoiberg said
Miller wag rmong the first ol
17U waria Jewish Icadara to ar-
nve in Is-ael foj the Confer-
ence-on Wodd le'.vish Solidaritv
with Is aal and Zionism. The
confeiviK.- "a- nrnni4bv the
government and the Wor! 1
Zionist QlsanifMlian in dii-ect-
responstft to the anti-Zionist
resolutioa r.daW"d by the UN
General Assembly List Novy 10.
MOSHE RiVIJN, (Urector gen-
eral of the Jsjvish Agency, snid
the conference would seek ex-
pressions of solidarity and
would prepare a ivorklfjg plan
for a wo-ld--wide campaign in
ti... r-.-itir"! year to combat the
effects of the U\ action
"This shQHU- Ix- a year ol
Jewish solidaritv with Israel and
Zi;vusm," Ri.lin said, adding
thai the conference sought a
Jewish- awakening throughout
the world and greater invol-.-
ment by indh-iJuMl l0w4flh eem-
munities in bWaMVB behalf.
Rabbi Miller said that tlie
immil conference must not be
satisfieu BtaaDly with recruiting
world' J?t should "soiiilify the suDnort of
all positive, peonle" with a con-
-''eto orogiM-n.. "the present
chajleite*> :i not on!v to the
Stae o* Irn-1 hut to us is Jews
throughout th \vo,-!d.' he said.
Aebkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlo-
mo Goren announced mean-
while. th"t he wp convening an .j^
international rabhinwai ennvetv *
tion in .1 iiisii-i in mid-Jan- -
uavy. to deal with the religious C.: ^g&-xw.. J
asnects of Zionism and the State **^
of Israel.
Federation's Chaplaincy vis-
itation, program brought the
(hanwkajj, spii.it to the men
and women of the convalescent
end nursing homes.
1-teboi RwhtOfi chaplain, wus
coggfUMlM a*iu Mr*.
r t.li, nMieted tew ohm
in scttiatt; upi piogiaois pe*--
f 1 '1 'v*ttH upMjg. The foJlow-
ing. r*"Og-| .
0 i^oc 7, -ha-
loi^es Saiw US*
Dagw
Q- N. Tem'-l-: S '
.1u(mim': Voui'i I
a mwiitww ;'.v M?a>-
or N;'eBft H
Niursinai- Home Visitaiiea 1
iiiitteft conduce.! a
- -'-vivp, tl:-.;ie. Ul NoM 28 I -d
On Mo\. ."V, To-'a' 1 Siuai's
USSft" raw-formed at
Nursing Hoi i, In ing Belson
and Mr. aud Mrs. Milton Sarn-
er also conduct -d services
there;
On Dec. S Temple Solel's
Youtli Group pfcasnted a pro-
gram at Hollywood Hi'N Nurs-
ing Home. T- ist Nurs-
ing Visitation Corps, under the
leadership of Dr. lewis Ulan,
alsa held a Chanukah ser
there on D.-c. 3. Assisting him
w-10 EiMTTi Alo.-r, G.-oi-g-Gold-
steiit Phil Rosenberg and It- -
!M!i. iitiswi;
On-.Dwi. 10 Tempje fieth El's
Youth- (iroup ga c a Cbjau'i;:.!!
program at Halbndale Rehab-
ilitation- Center. Dr. Lswis Ulan.
Irvingi Apjpleman and Harry
; conducted a QanfYgj}
service, there on D.-e. .S.
In the Gjreater it. Lguder-
dale a^-ea the following pro-
grajns were presented:
On Nov. 2R Jul,his Strober of
B'nai b'lith. Jay Traube of the
Hebrew Congregation of Laud-
erhill and Lara Cohen 01 Wo;n-
en's B n;n ii iit::. presented a
( hanukan prog am ::t Broward
Convalescent Home;
O-n r.'o 23i Saul Leyina and
I ',-, e .i:i(.-:.ny ol troubadois. in-
cl >diag Ji n Millner, Hainan
II Eve! 'i 1..- i-i_, Jenny
-. J. ani in, feri d
a b ingfest and folklore pro-
e.;^j at Coral Nursing
Horn .
t.i Nov, 30 Fran Newtek and
P aiei.i B nbauBi g 11 e a Clum-
ih program at Cora] Manor
in l-i'mruno;
Oj) \,n. 31) I ran N wick and
iirnhAug? :, r e a Clian-
-.;Kab ojrPgavam at Colonial Palms
Nu si.'-; iiiH'K. T !.:- w re ;is-
sisted bj Sylvia Begalman and
i..k,i Shi
On Dec. 7 the U.-\' Chapter
rf Temple Beth Israel celebrat-
ed Chenvikah at Plantation
NuraiM Ho-ne. 'lhey were as-
sistft,! by Lillian Lchoen. Helen
CoQBtB Hose MtU, Sylvia Myl-
hau.s.'i-, Gert Goldenberg, Ruth .
K ron, Mary K.-ntrowitz, l .
Schuman and Seir\a Siro.wit .
all of Castle Singje. 11'-
were donated by Helen Appel;
Rabbi Richter, together with
Fran Nowiek-, presented a Chan-
v nk mufliflaj MPgran at Shef-
II -u ()i.ual-..se.;!.t Home, on
Dea I. t'iwy had presented a
s-.!- i'ar p'-ogram at Manor Pines
Convalescent Home on Nov. 30
On Dee. 20 th? B.BC. Gimel
group of HoBvwood; will pre-
s.mt a Chamikah progjanji at
Las Olas Rehabilitation Cente-.
Neajte all cf the hvies W9 -
ed ( hanukah delicacies, inchtd-
ing latkos.
B.''it


Bntn
4pav
F'
*! >


Tk* ptooisoi the pkiwe^ taken at Community Day and
the Shwrai dinner are available at the Jewish Fed-
eration Office. If yav vrish to order copies of the photo-
graphs, contort Cindy Berger, Public Relations.
Pressotmi the cbecfc to Gerald S. Cqlpurn, UJA national
umli chairman, at the CJFWF General Assembly arc
(from, left j Melvin H. Baer, Gerald S. Cqlburn, Nathan
Pritcher, Dr. Robert Pittell. Federation treasurer Pritch-
cr represented the community on the UJA Cash Mobili-
zation Mission in October, when 35 men from dif-
ferent- communities met wnh the finance minister and
people from the Jewish agency to study the Agency
budget.



The Socialite President of Hadassah Who Went to Israel for Keeps
Haifa
iHE WAS elected a member of Kibbutz Mishmar
HaEmek in 1933at the ajr of 47. Today, at
80, she recalls with almost wistful nostalgia the dif-
ficulties and problciis of those days. Ha>-dships were
part of th:' way of life and the founding members
seemed to derive an almost masoc'.'stic pleasure from
their suffering. The 1'ibbuu has lost non? of its
idealism but materially much has changed, she savs.
For her it has been a long long road. She is Mrs
Frma Lfndheim, former national president of Hadas-
-. !i and onetime American socialite. Born into an
assimilation's! family in New YoH .'< i v\ is bv chance
ignited by the Zionist ideal while -tri 11 a young wom-
an.
HER ZEAL inspired others, anr1 she quickly rose
to leadership in American Zionism. In 1926, with
the retirement of Henrietta Szold from the presi-
dency of the Hadassah org mization, Mrs. Lindheim
as el cted to lucceed her and threw herself into
the work. Zionist activity was rewarding, but it was
n :t sufficiently fulfilling for herself personally.
/
^/tlpert
Mm Lindhcim ami 1 sipped coffee on a Mount
Calami terrace cafe the other day, and she re-
minisced. Some 45 years ago, she met a group of
voting members of Hashomer Hatzair, felt a clos:1
kinship with them, and not long thereafter turned
her back on the wordly glories of Park Avenue.
FUR MORE than 40 years, as a kibbutz member.
she has written, taught, lectured and preached by
example her theory of applied Zionism.
The flame which had been lit so many year-, be-
fore still burns brightly, and u is **> to understand
why she has had such a great influence ever the
lives of so many people.
As she looks back, there is no step, no decision
in her life that she would have changed. Indeed, she
to'd me. everything in her life happened as if by
compulsion. Every action she took was by internal
dictate. The results were not always easy.
SHE DOES not have pleasant memories of her
relationship with the Hadassah leadership, for whom
her Zionism of personal realization was premature
by decades. Inde id, she is still the only ex-president
if Hadassah who has come on aliya.
I asked her to confirm for me the jewelry story.
which I had heard as a legend, years ago. As a
woman of wraith, so the story ran, she had at one
meeting stripped off her jewelry and flung thcin
into the coffers as a contribution for Israel.
SHE LAI GHED. It was by no mean; so dramatic.
She !iad owned a diamond tiara whiter she did not
like to wear \V!r n Hadassah was running a drive
to finance a children's ward, she had contributed
the tiara. Thai was all there was to it.
At 89 she 1 eels "terribly alive." She tales an
Intense, alert interest in everything.
,
|/Vo/cH
^
cg/J
Marks Stomi
Up for Israel
EWS OF the form! tion of the Blacl
BASIC) "' i nol ".' to
i "l strength for Isra I ul also to spur a
n di the needs and nsptrattane of Blanks in America.
Son : i dismiss announcemi m of the creation of this
il base of Blacl support foi I ; hi Its haun of grout
h yet another propaganda glmmtak, atkuug from the
ol | rol issionals in the field of intergroup relations.
BUT EVEN if this is the full measure of the matter. Bane
hottld be no reason to be c itical of the move. Construction of
ln;ts to back good causes is an accepted and plausible stratagem
pr millions of Americans today.
Actually, Bayard Rustin, director of BASIC, has MtmaU
l Formation of the alliance is indig nous: created bv in >(!-
paired by Blacks, guided bv Blacks, BASIC welcomes encour-
hgement from all. but from the outset, the understanding has
ken that Black motivation governs throughout.
BASIC strongly condemns the anti-Jewish blacklist soring-
n from now Arab oil wealth and old Arab hostility for Israel.
THE ORC,ATH2AmON*K atMtemeilt nf .principles-uiuietfccnrcs
Ihe value for the vnrW of Imwft tlemnc attc composition (''Only
In Isra -1. BhtflHg the nations of the Middle East, are political
freedoms and civil liberties secure").
On the thorny issue of Palestinian self-determination, the
Black organization grants the validitv of such Tights with the
i completely clear understanding that it must "not 'b established
uid secured at the expense of the-right* of Jews to independence
bd statehood.
FACING THIS much dhttottetl iaRvn; hand on. the BASIC
Itatcnvnt of principle places the Palestine Liberation Organ-
isation bevond the pale of respectability: "The PLO, like all tW-
' ist groups, has tirrn-ad its unbridled violence agnhnff anyone
'ho gets in its way, including Palestinians Who can forget
he murier f laaajli aiMeaaa at the Olympic gaaats. *he bomb
{cttens, the airplane hijackings and attacks on ttae ground, the
hidden massacre of innncmt civilians at Tel A\iv airport?"
POINTEDLY, the Blacks' prnnaunoomont ivnnds those
Blacks who continue to share hostility towards Jw* and Israel
iterated by Black Panthers and like-minded partisans, that
uab oil policies have had disastrous effrrcts upon Blacks ot
\fica as well as Blabl-s in America. Arab decision to inllatt
8'normally the pric* Ml oil Mi added M* hardens to starv-
ing inhabit ints of Al i u-an nations ftad poor UlacVs in America
^like, the statement of principle asserts.
Black congressmen, mayors, artists, athletes, businessmen,
["ocial workers, clergymen, and labor leaders comprise an im-
essive list of adherents to this declaration. Th birth and
KOgtess of the Black Americans To Support Israel Committee
fre of momentous significance.
YET BEHIND this statesmanlike and welcome development.
there remains a sadness, an ennui, almost a despair over The
jaiUi v of countless Americans, including manv Jews to keep
honest perspective the changes in status and fortunes of Jews
|md Blacks.
In onr great cities. Wck teen-agc-iv tuttcr wamnpioymont
Iwo and a half h*es (sMWr than rlat of white oonampw"ies:
college, educe tion for Blacks as compared with Whfte* has a
Similar disproportionate rate; one in every four shelters in-
hibited by American Blacks is substandard; Black infant
nortality and life expectancy both suffer sharply by compari-
son with white baby deaths and white longevity. The list is
Indlcss.
riday, December 19, 1975 Jenisl tkridicin Page 15
Two Books on Jewish
Search for Justice
iiap.fi.. ISSER. The House on Garibaldi Street.
New Yo-k: Vttrtng Fraaa, 1975. SS.95.
KLAR9FELD, BEAfflE. Wherever They May B?!
New York: Vanguard Press, 1975. $10.
|>KCENTI.Y intiost in the search for Nazi
war criminate has hwen renewed with Fred-
erick P'orsyth's "The Odessa Mia," and with the
elations ol several Nazi hunters hitherto
unknown in the American community. Only
Simon Wies-mtlral. head of the Documentation
Center in Vienna has been the most visible and
Kosilv-recnsnizcd of the norsMtent Nazi hunters
The trial of Adolf Kichmann in 1962 was
followed by millions of people. .But the Eioh-
mann operationlocating, capturing and trans-
porting him to Israelwas known onlv to a
few.
ISSER HAREL. head Of Israels seoret serv-
ice, directed the Ruihnwnn operation. In "The
Wouse on tfenlhdWi'greeat." he rekatwtiln a-very
readable and fast-moving style the breathtak-
ing and dangaMsn plans involved. IThe team
epent many 'long, liartl hoiiK detunnining Eich-
nmnii'' nlentitv and 'residence in Arg n* iwi.
E\rERY'!\TEMRER of Rarel's team was either
a concentration camp survivor and or his fami-
ly had boon dsnroyail during ihc ifldlocaust.
OHly thoir mimiion anil sonae ^rf datcinlint
jirtMTiitptl tt. Thx-y Ml scorn antl disgust when
fhey saw Eicbm.ann stripped of his uniform
Thev aaked themselves, '^vas this the per-
sonification of evil? Was this 4he tool utiad by
a diabolic go 'ernmenl to sliug'
of innocent peool ? rhis nonentity, devoid 'if
hum n .:' and pride, was, this the mes-
senger ol i! th !'() six million Jews
UNLIKE HAREL'S operation, Mrs. Klars-
fcld's acth i'i are not sponsored by anv
ernment. At her own expense she produ
pamphl t. documentation ani oonducts demon-
strations ii present her anti-Nari views. Writ-
ten in documentary style, "Where"'''' They
'May Be!" is the autobiography of a woman who
has devoted her life to waging a war of the
mind ;.nd the wo-d against former Nazis who
(have escaped trial and punishment. She is
bringing them to justice.
Klarsfeld describes how she slapped the face
ol Georg Kiesinger, the W:st German Chan-
cellov. ,imi wiot tl hin as an ex-Nazi.
SHE PARTlPlPwrBD hi an I attempt to kid-
map Kurt I.isChka, a >ricious member of the
Gestapo.
She tracked down Klaus Barbie, the "butch-
er of Lvon." And she blocked the appointment
of Ernst Ackenbacha participant in the arrest,
deportation and extermination of 2,000 Jews
as a memb'.T in the European common market.
Wont of '.thewents in the hook occur in the
'I'rancc j.nd(ternvm} of the lato 1960s, a period
rT political ami student upheaval.
BUT MRS. Klarsfeld's crusade extends to
T974 in Damascus as she protests inhumane
treatment -xtf Syrian Jews and Israeli POWs.
Saktamn's Wife Led Him
To firealness as Humanist
Joseph
V--LLff
])R. ANDHEI VI SIMJV'B ha1f-Jct\ish wtfc
of only a few years aroused in him that
militancy against oppression and anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union that made him a leading
spokesman for freedom ^md human dignity, ac-
cnrfltnR to Rep. RribeR Brha.-m iJ).. Mass.).
WrtTrng rtf his visit la Boatiia's world-
TcnowTu'd turtfleaT .neiyaioha seven weeks be-
fore Dr. Sakhavov was awarded the Nobel Peace
Prize, Hop. Arfmm, "who is a Catholic priest,
said he felt diirin Ua5ir SO-minute meeting in
Moscow that ft "Was his wife, Yrl.-na Bonner
Sakharov, who inspired him to heenme "Riis-
MFs most Tt-cnhlMiom? dissident 'hi Temdenct\"
MRS. SAKUAROV hIso baprns o Ik tiie
ittMU of Edward 4G*uaMaoS. who ^vas sentenced
to 15 years' Impi'isoftmcnl at The TttSi Leningrad
hijacking fa'-l chat created a furor for relief
of Soviet Jewry.
The Diinan report, published in the Con-
gi essional Record Sept. 25 at the request of
Rep. Jonathan B. Bingham (D., N.Y.), said: "It
was extraordinarily moving to hear Sakharov
speak with such conviction about religious free-
dom. I was listening to a man who. after the
death of his wife, married in the early 1970s
a woman he met at one of the protest vigils
he attended.
"HALF-JEWISH and the daughter of a wom-
an who spent 16 years in Stalinist prison camps,
this woman I new the lash of Russian oppres-
sion and Sox let anti-Semitism. It was she. I
thought as I sat in awe and admiration in Sak-
harov's modest apartment, who must have
radicalized and religionized' her husband.
"Obviously missing her, Sakharov combined
khaaaaoai of ."hisipoweTfulmnul with her absent
n:ilitnm spirit nnrl sketched a vision of what
c.uld hapren in Russia if only enough be-
lieving and non-believing persons cared enough
to frr'!t -for hnmrm ffiTthittv."
TWO DAYS before his meeting with Sak-
harov- on Aug. 27. Drinan wrote, the scientist's
Wife left for Ithiy for eye surgery. "Sakharov
noted that it uas only world pressure from
such persons as Willy Brandt and King Bau-
dnuin of Belgium that had produced a visa for
his wife." Rep. Drinan said.
-

a


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 19, 19J

NOW your Hollywood Federal
Plus Card is the
same as money at Publix.
. because 16 participating Publix Markets in Broward
County can now service Hollywood Federal Savings custom
ers. Simply present your Plus Card at the Publix service
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pending, of course, upon your Plus Ac-
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ping and then some. And if you need
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Enjoy peace of mind all week long.
Your convenient Plus Card can provide __
instant cash when you need it. closeby | Put)Hx
at your nearest Broward participating Publix Market, ooen
from 9 am to 9 pm. 5 days a week, and until 7 pm Satur-
days. Your household will perk along with new convenience
_^\ and efficiency, because you can tuni your
^^ y< Plus Card into money when you want
it. When you need it. When you're shop-
ping. And it's as easy to do as buying a
loaf of bread.
It's another exclusive new lifestyle
service of your Hollywood Federal Plus
Account and it's absolutely free!
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
LyisAviriiF
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
IS HeWymood: 1909 Tyiar St/S2S-111 WI Nilnmn
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We rnrrw rfac fight lo change, modify of wrthdrout any ittvurr without nolur
FS1JC
L


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