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:
AA00014307:00136

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewisti Floridian
and SHOFAR OF C-Ili:ATKR HOLLYWOOD
Volume
6 Number 2
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 16, 1976
Price 25 cents
76 CJA-IEF Campaign Hits $2 Million Mark Hauler
The Annual Pacesetter Din-
ner on January 10 officially
launched the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's 1976
Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund Cam-
paign.
Gt-n^ral chairman of the
campaign, Lewis E. Cohn, re-
ports that over $2 million has
been raised thus far. "We are
quickly approaching last year's
figure, and all indications point
to this being the largest cam-
paign ever conducted in South
Broward history. Our campaign
is expected to be even more
successful than the one in 1973
duiing the Yom Kippur War,"
Cohn declared.
Israel is facing a serious eco-
nomic crisis. UJA moneys which
support humanitarian programs
must not be confused with the
$2.5 billion in U.S. foreign mil-
itary aid. U.S foreign aid does
not b-'ild schools, libraries, or
provide for health care and
housing.
The 1975 campaign generated
$2,387,526 in resources which
helped support a wide range of
local agencies and services as
well as lifesaving programs aid-
ing the people in Israel.
Assisting Lewis Cohn in lead-
ing the campaign are: Mrs.
Stanley Margulies, Women's Di-
vision, campaign chairman; Dr.
Samuel Meline, metropolitan
chairman; Paul Kraemer and
Henry Weiss, metropolitan co-
chairmen; Otto Stieber, Sydney
Holtzman, George Paley, hi-rise
cochairmen.
Third World Dictated Rabasa's Ouster
MEXICO CITY _(JTA)
The unexpected resignation
(f Foreign Minister Emilio
0. Rabasa may have been
triggered by the storm of
criticism in the Mexican
press that he went too far
in trying to mollify Israel
for Mexico's vote in favor of
the General Assembly's anti-
Zionist resolution adopted
Nov. 10.
But some observers here
attribute his sudden depar-
ture to a basic trend in Mex-
ico's foreign policy toward
the Third World and away
from the United States
which, sources say. was re-
sponsible in the first place
for Mexico lining up with
the Arab-Communist Third
World bloc to identify Zion-
ism as a form of racism.
RABASA, a close friend of
U.S. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger, announced his re-
signation Dec. 29 without giving
a reason but said his decision
was "irrevocable." Government
sources said he had not been
dismissed.
His successor- appointed im
Continued on Page 6
Suggests
Polygraph
JERUSALEM (JTA) Gi-
deon Hausner suggested here
that all cabinet ministers be re-
quired to take lie detector testa
to find out once and for all who
has been leaking classified in-
formation on cabinet proceed-
ings to the press.
Hausner, a minister-without-
portfolio of the Independent
Liberal Party, is one of Israel's
most prominent jurists, who
prosecuted Adolf Eichmann in
1961.
HE MADE his proposal at a
cabinet meeting. He told news-
men afterwards that he was
quite ready to submit to the
polygraph and would even ac-
cept more stringent surveillance
of cabinet members in the inter-
ests of state security.
Continued on Page 7
Report Allon Supports World Congress Moves
Jordan Talks
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Foreign Ministry has
refused to comment on a report that Foreign Minister Yigal
A!lon has proposed that Israel conduct "informal" negotia-
tions with Jordan for an .interim agreement-at which West
Bank Arab leaders would be part of the Jordanian dele-
gation.
The report, by Ma'ariv's po-
litical correspondent, Yosef Ha-
ni appeared on the eve of Al-
ton s departure for Washington,
where he was to meet Wednes-
day and Thursday with Secre-
tory of State Henry A. Kissinger
and possibly with President
Ford.
ACCORDING TO Ma'ariv, Al-
ton's suggestion was the first by
a ranking member of the govern-
ment that included West Bank
leaders in negotiations with
Jordan, an- apparent attempt to
neutralize the PLO. A Foreign
Ministry spokesman hinted that
the reported proposal coincided
with Allon's views when he re-
ferred newsmen to the Foreign
Minister's speech at the Labor
Party's ideological forum at Beit
Berl last week.
Allon said at that time that
when the time comes to negoti-
ate with Jordan, "We shall want
to consult both the Jordanians
and the West Bankers on the
way to include West Bank rep-
resentatives in the talks."
The question remained as to
YIGAL ALLON
whether Allon was merely re-
peating in political consultations
this week what he had said on
the record last week or was ac-
tively pushing for an Israeli ini-
tiative in that direction.
MA'ARIV ODOTED other po-
litical figures as expressing
doubts as to the feasibility of
Allon's proposal considering the
reluctance of West Bank lead-
ers to participate in such nego-
Csednaid en Page 10
Yariv Gloomy About 1/-S. Aid
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Former Communications
Minister Aharon Yariv, who
has returned from a six-
week visit to the United
States, said that Israel stood
a good chance of receiving
all or most of the military
aid it requested from the
U.S. last year but warned
that it could not expect the
same level of assistance to
be forthcoming this year.
Yariv, a former chief of
military intelligence who
held the rank of general be-
fore he retired from the
Army last yea1, went to
Washington on behalf of
Premier Yitzhak Rabin. His
mission was to explain Is-
rael's defense needs to U.S.
Congressmen in both houses
and especially members of
key Congressional commit-
tees.
YARIV SAID he spent more
Confined oe Pane 14
Africa, Asia Desks
NEW YORK (JTA) The Executive of the World
Jewish Congress decided at a recent meeting in
Jerusalem to move to New York the African and Asian
Affairs desk which for the past two or three years has
been located in London.
This was announced by Philip M. Klutznick, chair-
man of the Governing Board of the WJCongress. The
transfer, Klutznick said, follows a decision by the
WJCongress to step up its efforts to create friendship
and understanding between the Jewish people and Afri-
can and Asian nations many of which know little or
nothing about the history and aspirations of the Jewish
people.
KLUTZNICK NOTED that in addition to African
and Asian Permanent Missions to the UN and embassies
in Washingon, there were also several important insti-
tutes in this country for American-African and Amer-
ican-Asian cooperation.
The person appointed to the desk in New York wilr
take over an ongoing operation which has already estab-
lished contacts with a substantial number of African
and Asian countries, and has to its credit some signifi-
cant achievements, Klutznick said.
Mandy Rice-Davies Begins
Stage Career in Israel
TEL AVTV (JTA) A key figure in the 1963
scandal in Britain that led to the resignation of War
Minister John Profumo and rocked the upper echelons
of government has begun a new stage career in Israel.
Mandy Rice-Davies. 30, is receiving plaudits for her
performance in "Who's Afraid of Marriage," a Hebrew
adaptation of the Broadway stage hit, "The Marriage-
Go-Round-" Miss Rice-Davies, who came to Israel 10
years ago, married an Israeli and became a successful
restaurant owner, plays the part of a woman who wants
to have the perfect child and goes about finding the per-
fect father.
run-away Security Council may mean war
JERUSALEM Should the
Security Council move to take
over Arab-Israeli peace negotia-
tions, the United Nations will
"stalemate" future peace moves.
This was the warning sound-
ed by Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin following a Cabinet meet-
ing on Sunday. .. .
RABIN URGED the United
States to attempt to Mock any
such move. Rabin also warned
that if the U.S. does not use its
veto to block a security council
takeover of the Middle East
debate beginning en Monday,
war might break out
Rabin noted mat "more seri-
ous developments might result"
from such a debate and added
that Israel has "sufficient mil:.
tary strength to provide us with
room for political maneuvers
Continued on Page 13


Page 2
The Jewish Flor^un and Shofar vf Greater Hollywood
Sfc
Friday, January ^
197
Mrs. Elizabeth Virrick
?/ To Receive Abess Award
William Littman To Receive
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities Award
Mrs. Elizabeth Virrick will
receive the Lt*>rard L. Abjss
Humrm RH MRS. VIRRICK
1 iheon at th Do'ral on Jan.
2 The ahnounoernant was
m :vle by C, i n-t in,
i rinnan of the Florida Re-
i n 1 Board of the A.iti-Pjfa-
r. lion League of B'n.M B'rith.
war i-. -m en annually
in recotrition of efforts toward
"furthering the goal of better
hrtmin rclti ins and fonrrihiit-
ine aubstantlaUy to the well-
bL'ing of the citizens of the State
of Florida.'
In m&tfig *he n"ni"n,"'"i"'if
B"instein said, "ThroiiRh this
award t:> Kli-.abr'th Virrick we
are recopnizinR h^r eVfraordl-
nary ten R to the people of
our community which has span-
ned KVPral decides of volun-
teer I i,i in a variety of
causes dedicated to the Inj-
p, |(.-. :: of the lives of the
diaadvantaged. By peraoaal ex-
ample o'c tba years, through
her drelsas work and creativity
In paap9ndin| n huftan n?eds,
sh has enh mop J the quality of
interjjroup relations in our
arc%a."
The \b s Awa-1 earri?s with
it a Sl.iwo leseattch grant in
h rman relM nw, conrrimtted by
Miami philanthropist Leonard
L. KMto.
Laat year's recipient was Col.
M'vvii wmwuw,
Hemispheres resident William
l.ttman. *iainnan, South Brow-
p-4 hoa'd of jjo'-eiiora. South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, will receive the State of
Israel Eleatner Roosevelt Hu-
manities Award. The announce-
ment torn made bv Harry Co-
hen, chairman. B'nai B'rith
Hemispheres Lodge Israel
Bonds Committee.
The presentation will b? made
at the Hemispheres "Night in
Israel," Mondav. Jan. 15, at 8
p.m. in the Hemispheres audi-
torium in Hallandaie. Speotal
guest will be Mickey Freeman,
who will stress the theme of the
1976 Israel Bonds campaign
which is energy.
Littman. a retired New York
(itv dmtil >ndut-v executive,
serves on the ADL executive
committee. B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion executive board and Jew-
ish Federation bond of true*
tees; he is a trustee of the B'nai
B'rith Hemispheres Lodge .No.
2.S61.
A member of Temple Beth F.l
the
in Hollywood, he ro^
IMA awards for his
Chairman of th- I).Prai ,
try in (Stater New Yorft
and as industry chairmaaa
the Israel Bond, caSjS
Dental Laboratories ni"
and Don'--
ilen
Littman. who Vis ata m
as inittstry chairman for n
m* of H.*r
Uirivenitj. ived the "\Z
of Negev" -v. ird from iSI2
Bonds and R<> >i nf Bailden
Award froiti Hv.lass,ih
Littman Says 1976 Is
Israel's "Year of Energy"
atlmnrk'S Israel hands "Nighf in Israel," Dec 14,
t e Israel Solidarity Award was presented to Leon Ack-
. man (center). Shown at the presentation are (from
left) MaXWell R. Porster, Mrs. Leon Ackerman, Ackcr-
f an, chairman Jacob Scharf, and guest speaker Emil
Cohen.
Rabbi Shapiro Will Address
B'nai BVith-Trnmar Lodge
Rabbi
I 1 i.
David Shapiro.
I Mnai.
seniot
Moiiv
\
! ai '""-i U \< >
Rabbi Shapiro is Greater Hol-
d's sjnru- minister in
term^ of sjnici'. ha' ing b.^cn
with Temple ;"inn: tor 23 year*
In 1974 the South Broward
Israel Bond Organization is em-
phasfrfftg en-gv, oil evplo-a-
ti"n. el-ct-icil pow-r and ex-
pin* ;>n nrog ams. This was an-
n Ninced by William Liu-nan,
Chairman, Tout'i Broward Coun-
t- board of governors, State of
Israel Bon .is.
One of the most inyiortmt
aanecta of this year's camnaign,
Littman said, will b" to finance
Israel's search for new sources
of v:q "Israel Pond funds
mtt he uftffzeo1 to help htBtt 1s-
1 essential etVrnv needs to
replace the oil from the Abu
is oil fields, which were
returned to Kgyrt as a result
of the nWftm Sirni' tftsenage-
ment." said Lifrman.
On* of th-_- n|nwi*d energy
protects is an *WO-menwatt
n south of Ah*d w*tfch Will in-
clude i four-vear oil ntplOration
program remising en Invest-
ment of $W0 million. -Other en-
terprises include the sj*struc-:
flwi'tef aneleSJrflc pwweritation, |
the development of large-scale i
solar-energy units for commer-1
cial use and the establishment
of a hydroelectric power proj-
ect.
Liftman underscored the nec-
essity for increasing Israel's
industrial output for export to
enable the country to realize the
opportunities for increased ex-
E^A TRADITIONAL^
JEWISH LIFE
AWAITS YOU IN
SOUTH FLORIDA
i/oiing UAxacC
of CZTTolLuLVOod
II.
20
ni
t
i
A-
t:
A
i
i
t
hi i
KAGbl biiAPlft'J
i i I. ig .n
Por the Bicent n-
9 Ka I Shaii ro
The (
m C it '/*ns 1
lopment."
ic pr
Organizati
: Shapiro i-
u S-> t
'i >ni ; 0
j. IG
itinn, (

H ,/ Aa
Boa
b
. honor.d and r.--
oi arda from m
ad Jewish orga
ti "! Greater Hollvwood.
WILL WELCOME YOU
AND WILL HELP YOU SETTLE
SYNAGOGUE RABBI IN RESIDENCE
COMPLETE RECREATION FACILITIES
EOUCATlONAL & SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
KOSHER PROVISIONS NEARBY
A GROWING JEWISH COMMUNITY
IN THE CENTER OF SOUTH FLORIDA
the Oaks
Ctondwrrtnhifn
present home of
^joany Owati. of cMottuixood1
Moshe Bomzer. Rabbi
A limited number ol modestly priced
1. 2 & 3 toedroom
condominium apartments are available.
For an appointment or turther informahor
wnte or phone
THE OA"S
4111 Stirling Road
Fort Lauo>rdl. Florida SS314
Qriward- T1.18TC 04- 044IM'
port trade with Eurone as a
result of i's 1975 agreement
with the Common Market.
Under the terms of this new
agreement, he n"td, Israel wif
be allowed to sell Droducts to
Common Market nations duty-
free beginning in 1977. Israel's
present shortage of funds for
economic development will not
be remedied by large-scale U.S.
financiil .ud earnnrted largely
for defense. Therefore, Israel is
more dependent on State of Is-
rael Bonds.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
WILLIAM LITTMAN
776-6272
HOWARD
Iaper s
ackaginc
170. N E 45 STREET
FOP IAUDERDAIE
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and 11alldh4ale brew
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.( Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapd. Inc huneml Director*
Other Riverside chapers in South Florida re located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Rtpr*dl sfcryft.. NhwYoA MiT ftrm*Mi Ki MuRayN Rur
H-l-14-7*
HI !-
fI-l-l(-7(



January 16, 1976
The Jemsh Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
call Weisser To Be Honored
Page 3
M h* the hoiv
' :-,;,l/l| Hplly-
i Sunday, f-vb. 1, at
i Chaii n is Lester
. il.-n.-y Ern-
d
er, eHMt president
|i0|]. b.noy Condominium
i ,i. b fnmjer-
J where she
lav a m.inn-T the-boarcU ol
,i,v Conpn\mKx, coun-
the J-v i of Ji i isli Family Service
.: d and Jewish Com-
J Committee for
Countyj K.l.
Ralph I. Goldman Assumes Fost
1 As JDC Executive Vice 'Chairman
LliAH IUS1SSS8
1 i.ds GOLDEN LEO LAFKR
i Mer Honors Feldman and Golden
IJour.ii i 'klman and- Louis
\ h m-uxd on Jan. 7
HiQOaJ mating at
peldnifln, I .. -uvr ly from I)e-
P tiyi m that city's
l)A clr
I MM'd the Pnme
I Ie i in 1973 and
I VjuI >Kicai Sumi-
f (/ ver\ice Award
I I'aubon. Goldstein
wu '. ioc presi-
distinctive
bridal
^OtOQRAphY
ilasn
vBosiBbir(
UVINO COLOR
Albums Start at $9S.
24 Photos
WEDDINGS
BAR -MITZVABS
I^NNIVERSERIES {
*I1 305-431-1471
dent and member of the execu-
ti board of the Jewish Hos-
pital in New Jersey.
Cochairman Lee Lafer is
also- from New Jersey where
he was active on Israel Bond
committees.
Ralph I. Goldman, who was
eKcted executive vice chair-
man of the ,1 Mint Distribution
Committee at the agency's an-
nual iii.Ltiric in December, re-
cently assumed his post in the
major. American agency aiding
needy Jews overseas.
The JDC, which adopted a
budget of S33.565.000 for 1976,
provides a broad range of
health, welfare and rehabilita-
tion programs .for some 310.000
needy Jews in 25 countries.
Must ot the-.-fund*-for JDC's
worldwide progcaau come from
the I'ntted Jewwh Appeal.
Goldman soeceeO* Samuel L.
Ilaber, w.'.o was eketed honor -
ary executive vies, chairman.
Haber has- beefasttoated with
the JDC far. almost. 30: years
and servetiaas. e chairman...sii*. 19*7.
Since 1969 Goldman has been
iate director general of
IfaH ii ImS, Among
his aelirvemeti while with
JDC iMVctwlijoa helps guide
and suupwt about 60 health,
welfare and education pro-
graws wa the organization of
the Association for the Planning
and Development of Services
AflMJ, which he also
serve- as chairman. The Asso-
ciation establislies community
servjeej for the aged, geriatric
wards in hospitals and builds
regional old-age homes in areas
where none exist
Goldman also held a leader-
ship position in the develop-
ment of community center
work in Ismm-I and helped cre-
ate .the. Dr. Joseph. J. Schwarte
Post Graduate Training Pro-
gram for Community Center
Personnel at the Hebrew Uni-
versity. He aided in developing
community centers' special day-
care programs for pre-kinder-
garten children with parent ed-
ucation and participation.
HW-is a member of the Com-
mittee on Aging Public Ad-
visory Council to the Prime
Minister on Social Welfare Af-
fairs, and served on the Prime
Minister's Committee for Disad-
vantaged Youth.
Before joining JDC, Goldman
served as the first executive di-
DR. BARRY R. BLOCK
DR. ELLIS L. JACOBS
Podiatrists
announces the relocation of the
2122 Hollywood Boulevard office to
their present location at:
1011 South Federal Highway
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
920-1700 922-7735
Marina Supplies
HARDWARE & PAINT, INC
HOUSEWARES & GIFTS
HOME DECOR
PATIO & DINUT5 FUWMTUR6
BATH/CLOSET SHOP
Beaded Window* Room Divider*
Artificial Howen
Foliage
Plants
Patio Furniture
.Store Hours 7:30 A.M 6 P.M Closad Sun.
Ill EAST BEACH BOULEVAFtt
MALLAADALE, FLORIDA WU
PHONE S2T-8SM
Window Shades
l Drapery Rods
Wallpaper
Key A Lock Work
rector of the UJA-Israel Educa-
tion Fund in New York, and
during his five-year term S28
million was raised to build high
schools, community centers,
pre-kmdergarten. schools and li-
braries in Israel
Goldman was executive'.vices
president of the America-Israel
Cultural Foundation in the
United States and played a key
role in the establishment of the
Isiael Museum in Jerusalem.
For several years GoWmanL
served in the Israel Prime Min-
ister's office as director of the
technical assitanee department,
which coordinated the work of
the U.S. Point Four Program
and the UN Technical Assist-
ance Program in Israel.
He served as personal aide to
David Ben-Gurion during the
Prime Minister's first visit to
the United States in 1951 and
during his last visit to the Unit-
ed States in 1967 after his re-
tirement.
Early in his professional ca-
reer Goldman served as assist-
ant director of the Jewwh Com-
nuuiity Center of Canton, Ohio,
and executive director of the
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Canton.
GoWman holds* a Master's
degree from the Boston OdNw-
siiy .School of Social Work.- hav-
im- specialized in group track
and community organization.
He is a graduate of the Bos-
ton Hebrew College and did
advanced studies at the Har-
vard University Graduate
School of Arts and Sciences.
Goldman is on the board of
governors of tlw Uni-
versity, and on the boards, of
the-Israel Museum i,i Jerusa-
lein, the.Jerusalem Foundation,
the Ilabita. Theatre, the Ben-
Gurion Memorial and the inter-
national Confcreuce of Jewish
Communal Service. He is a
member of the National Con-
ference of Jewish Communal
Serviqe, i
tion ol Social V/.r'evs end the
Internaji .nil As 0f
Schools of Social Wo
arnett
lanK:
Bamett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
NU-UFEsodVs'ho..
W4V HA COLLISION SPECIALISTS
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MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
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2500 Hotlyyvood Blvd.
Hollywood-Ph. 920-4360


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January u
m
Rabin's Serious Warning
The long-awaited Security Council debate, with
Israel's on-again, off-possibly threat to boycott it, begins
on Monday.
We must take seriously Prime Minister Rabin's
warning over the weekend that a Council attempt to
take over the Israeli-Arab peace negotiations might
easily lead to war.
This is an acid note on which to begin the new
year. Nevertheless, the world must be put on notice
that it alone will have to bear the responsibility for con-
tinuing recklessness and acquiescence to Arab Third
World Communist bloc blackmail at the United Na-
tions.
So far, it is estimated that the UN has been spend-
ing some 50 percent of its time condemning Israel for
one reason or anothermainly for existing.
What has been occurring there, and in its ancillary
organizations, such as at the regional UNESCO meeting
in Paris recently, where another condemnation of Is-
rael was voted, emerges in the retrospect of the out-
going year as a kind of game for the amusement of the
Arab Third World Communist bloc hangers-on.
Rabin's warning to them over the weekend was
meant to put all this at an end. We hope they take him
at his word.
Mexico: Where to Now?
The Echeverria-Rabasa flap is over. All "explana-
tions" have been duly noted, including President Eche-
verria's vow that he would "rather die" than apologize
for Mexico's aye vote on the recent United Nations
resolution equating Zionism with racism.
What is not noted is where we go from here.
There is no doubt that the American-Jewish boycott
of Mexico as a tourist site has hurt Mexico's economy
beyond anything anyone imagined possible. It began not
as an organized effort but as a spontaneous outpouring
of righteous wrath. Perhaps that is why it has proven
so effective.
But American Jews are not really tuned in on how
to carry on. Is Mexico to continue to be a tourist pariah?
There is no clue from Israel. At the height of the
flap, one Jewish leader associated with Tel Aviv Uni-
versity went to Mexico City to accept an award from
President Echeverria who had, himself, just weeks be-
fore that, received an award from the same university.
Neither do there seem to be any clues from among
the ranks of American leadershipapart from the con-
flicting statements following the Rabasa resignation and
then following the Echeverria vow before the Mexican
Congress.
Boycott, contrary to the Arab zest for it, is not only
a dangerous thing. It is also an immoral thing. It must
be thought about very seriously, especially now that it
is no longer spontaneous but being organized.
Terror Hits Home
During Golda Meir's December tour of the United
States, the former Israeli Premier constantly pointed
out that the Jewish condition provides a barometer for
a country's well-being. She noted that wherever a gov-
ernment begins mistreating Jews this is an indication
of what will soon be in store for the rest of its citizens.
The same is true on a global scale, as indicated by
the recent terrorist attack on the headquarters of the
Organization of Oil-Producing Countries (OPEC) in
Vienna. When the world closed its eyes to the Arab
terrorist attacks on Israel, the Israeli government re-
peatedly warned that unless this terrorism was stopped
others would suffer from it too.
Now terrorists, who shot up the OPEC offices and
held Arab oil ministers as hostages, used the same
weapons of violence against the very countries that
have applauded their use against Israel.
fr ti -d
. .. And Home is Israel
Unfortunately, terrorism Is no longer the kind of
problem that involves Jews as objects. Judging from
the growing level of juvenile delinquency and adult
crime in Israel, it appears that Jews are increasingly
becoming the perpetrators of terror and criminality
themselves-
This is what is behind Prime Minister Rabin's state-
ment this week that he will be launching a high-level
attack on Israeli racketeering. ,)
One can only hope that crime in Israel is the tem-
porary consequence of agony in Israelunbearable fi-
nancial burdens, the constant threat of war, the never-
ending Arab terrorist attacks.
Still, whatever the reason, it is a newly-emerging
Jewish sociological pheomenon, and a tragic one to
reckon with.
We're Back in the Mid-30'

IN TERMS of historical paral-
lels, we are living in the mid-
1930's. The world is dividing up
into contending camps involv-
ing spheres of influence geo-
graphic, demographic, access to
raw materials, ideologic.
Ideology is tne last of these
it was no different in the
mid-1930's although from
time to time some pretentious
politician, swollen v/ith pride
and power, will insist it is the
first, just as pretentious politi-
Mindlin
cians insisted it was n.. .
then, too. 3S the ^
Perhaps the most potent MdM
of the parallel is that agaLtl
are pretending that none of J
dividing up is occurring ^
IN THE tace of ne daily
t-rnational disaster after Z
other, which piles political I
passe upon impasse, we tol
ive both fiscally and spigj
ly as if nothing has changed
Worst of all, the endlJ
demonstration is that we 3
learnedK nf>thing from histoW
w- do business with those whi
w.Il eventually be our bloodie,
opponents.
Make no mistake: there is
thing in this that shows our k
rnility, our humanity, our deter
mination to avoid confrontatioi
at all costs that fraud [
example, we call detente '
BY BUSINESS. 1 mean J
Karl Marx meant when he pn>
dict-d the demise of capital*
society that the bourgeois.
alway delighted to sell the took
of his own destruction to any-
one who will buy them. All It
wants is to make a profit the
rest be damned, including k
own destruction. He reasons
that he can deal with that
eventuality "later." (This is i
perfect definition of detente.)
Then all that has change*
since the mid-1930s are the
contenders and the eventml
battlegrounds. (Some are u
longer "eventual." Some.
have already lived upon and I
upon.)
Mainly, the shift here is fn
internecine to multi-racial and
multi civilizational struggle
What lies ahead for us is Ml
another showdown for point
Continued on Page 13
President Ford Not Lame, but Sitting, Duck
By MAX LERNEB
Los Angeles Times Sydicate
President Ford was at Vail,
Colo., doing one thing he does
pretty well skiing. Yet it
availeth him not. He is still
caught up in an ordeal by ridi-
cule.
I am scarcely a Ford support-
er, but I have had my fill of
the cheap shots hurled at him
by TV entertainers, profession-
al and amateur comics and
amateur politicians. When he
takes a fall on the snow, it re-
minds his critics of his recent
stumbles.
When he stumbles, they see
him as a stumblebum. When he
misreads a line in a speech,
they pillory him. They openly
assess his intellectual powers as
not much above the mentally
defective.
SINCE America is a dem-
ocracy, there is always open
hunting season on Presidents. I
have hit at him myself when
he deserved it on his energy
policy and especially on his
harsh, unfeeling earlier stand
toward New York financing.
But it is one thing to hit hard
at a policymaker for bad poli-
cies and quite another to ridi-
cule him indiscriminately for
real or fancied personal weak-
nesses, when he is helpless to
answer.
As every President has dis-
covered at some point in his
tenure, American public opin-
ion oan be brutal.
GERALD FORD carries an
expert disability because he was
never elected either to the Vice
Presidency or the Presidency.
On both counts he isn't a lame
luck he is a sitting duck.
It began, I suspect, with the
stumbling. A feeling has built
up against President Ford, on
many grounds, but it didn't
have a symbol to clothe itself
in. The stumbling furnished the
symbol.
There have been two other
recent instances where a simi-
lar symbol proved the political
death of a public figure.
ONE WAS Edmund Muskie,
when he stood in the New
Hampshire snow in early 1972,
with reporters and cameras
around, and wept with rage
over a slur on his wife. Those
tears in the snow finished him
as a presidential candidate.
The other instance was, of
course, George Romney's re-
mark about having been "brain-
washed" on Vietnam. That, too,
proved a clincher.
Neither Romney nor Muskie
ever became President. Mr.
Ford did.
THE ORDEAL f ridicule
visited on the image of a
"stumbling" President now
creates a credibility crisis for
him, which will affect not only
his personal showing against
Reagan, which isn't so import-
ant for the nation, but also the'
Administration conduct of for-
eign and domestic policy, which
is.
It is a characteristic of Amer-
ican democracy that we commit
mayhem on an incumbent Presi-
dent, wound him, lame him, fil
him with buckshot, bloody him,
mug him; and when we present
him to the world thus bat-
tered, bruised and bandaged-
we are surprised that our allies
abroad are disheartened
that our enemies gang up t
finish the job thus begun.
THIS ISN'T a plea to go off
on Gerald Ford, whe seeim
have a thick political skin aid
as an old pro can take it. B*
sides, Mr. Ford has been know*
to play pretty dirty himself, a
he did in his effort to impeach
Supreme Court Justice William
0. Douglas.
It is a plea rather to do ks
hurt to ourselves. The give-and-
take of healthy political com-
bat is a necessity in a dem-
ocracy.
We are witnessing now, a
India, the shabby story of J
political leader who couldni
take criticism and so en
Indian democracy in order
end the criticism.
THIS ISNT likely to be raj
ContJnaed on Page 13
wJemsti ncridian
< srn tm*Anm nsi i vass .^ I
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT ."?i!lflj
UJU.YWOOD OPPICE Telephone 3/
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___ The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Bok 012971. Miami. Fla. Ml0l,unvpjO!(l
FRED K SHOOHET SUZANNE 8HOCHBT SELMA M T""J:,b I
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Aaatiitant to Pi j
The Jewi.h Floridian Deea Not Guarantee The Kashrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
Published Bi-Weekly
. 8eoond Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. -nT-rOW*1!
(wish Federation of South Broward Inc. SHOFAR P*!. ooWil
ADVISORY COMMITTRK v.the-. "Pitcher, Chairman; Lewis *
wolvln H. Baer; Dr. Bam1 MsHns. P.M.P.__________________________-H
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and *_J,wi,.vn8wl
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Sevan Arts Fssture 'jM
worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American "~^J
Mow of English Jewish Newspspsrs. and the Florida) Press **f!!!^
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area, On. Ve. J
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Volume 6
Friday. January 16, 1976
Number*
14 SHEVAT SH


Ljhr. January 16, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
issinger Rebuffs CIA Study ofhraeVs Budget
WASHINGTON (WNS) ed for Is*-al will rmlt in a $500
i report that the $2.3 billion in million budget surplus was vig-
uiiilitarv and economic aid the orously denied by Secretary ol
fAdministration has recommend- Stat-; Honry A. Kissiner.
Replying to questions at *
.news conference, Kissinger said
he was "not familiar" with an
alleged CIA secret study of the
Israeli economy wliich reported-
ly said that Israel s requests for
U.S. assistance were "greatly
inflated."
Kissinger said that "even at
the level of $2.3 billion" ol
American aid "Israel will have
to engage in an austerity pro-
gram n order to make ends
meet." The Israeli Cabinet h#a
just adopted an IL 84.2 billion
austerity budget which provides
for heavy cuts in government
spending in all departments.
NoFlrillsisback.



Save 35%. Now and
all through the winter.*
To New York/Newark $63.
To New Orleans $45.
To Houston $58.
To Las Vegas $109.
To Los Angeles $115.
To San Diego $115.
To San Francisco $125.
To Orlando $21.
ToTampa/St. Pete $21.
Fares include tax. A nominal security surcharge is extra.

The frill is gone is back.
Which means that now, you
can fly National and save big.
Right through the winter.
Heres how National's'
No Frills Fare works. You
must purchase your tickets
and make reservations at the
same time, no later than 7 days
in advance. You can fly Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. You get no meals,
but you save 35% on your
fare. Children 2-11 with an
adult fly for about 1/3 off the
No Frills Fare. And you can
stay as long as you like.*These
fares are good through June 17,
1976 with the exception of
these travel periodsrNorth-
bound-Feb. 16 through 26,
April 19 through 29, May 31,
and June 1. Southbound
Feb. 4 through 19, April 12
through 22, and May 27.
Should you have to cancel


.9
your flight, 10% of the fare
or $10 (whichever is higher)
is non-refundable.
Since the number of
No Frills seats is limited, act
fast. It's first come first served.
For more information
or reservations, call your
travel agent or National Air-
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In Ft. Lauderdale and Holly-
wood call 525-6601.
Fly
NmonaUi!
Callyour,
travel agent.
Qmflkli&m&kl*mt%mi/lad&\lfammmmim4mk


Pa're 6
The Jewish Florldian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January i^j

Otto Stieber Is Elected President
By New Friends of Hebrew U. Chapter
i

Ibndale phil-
anthropist and ch h.-is
b ".. '. presl lent of the
niv !\ formed Hollywood Hnl-
landale Chapter of the Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew
l' ;-, rfty.
..in of the chapter Was
unced by Morris Messing
Palm Besh, Horvl i state
pr dent of the Amcricnn
Friends. Albert A. Dornor,
Southeastern reojional director
of the Hebrew University, who
maintains offices in Miami
Beach, will coordinate the chap-
Broward area.
Stieber is a founder of He-
brew University, and an active
leader of the Hollywood Jewish
ter's activities in the South
Federation, the L'nited Jewish
Anp "d and State of Israel
Bonds.
Moses Hort1ein of Holly-
wood,'ttitiotiul vice president U
the Synanoaxie PoimeiMrf Aroer-
"tca and charrman 'of trustees fbr
Israel Bonds in South Broward,
was elected honorary president
of the Hollywood Hallandale
Chapter.
Max M. Low was named
chairman of the executive com-
mittee, with Herbert Kat7. elect-
ed chairman of the board of
directors. Jerome Rosenberg
was appointed chairman-W the
mist and legacy committee,
x Other officers elected in-
clude Mlvin Bint, Ifcwis Cohn,
Jules Cordon. Nathan Pricher
and Paul Weiner,' nice-'^resi-
dents; Sam Altnian,' treasurer;
Joseph Nftirmffer. assistant
treasurer; Rhona (Mrs. M. W.)
Miller and Bounce (Mrs. A. Rob-
ert) Taft, co-secretaries; Rueben
Goldstein, parliamentarian; Sol
-tintin, 'Morse Epstein'and''Mer-
rill Gordon, trustees.
--
Third World PuPWitmi Rabasa
Continued from Page 1
mediately after R.ibasa's an-
nouncement, is Ambassador Al-
fonso Garcia Robles. until Dec.
29 Mexico's Permanent Repre-
sentative to the UN and the
diplomat who cast Mexico's con-
troversial vote in the General
Assembly.
That vote sparked a general
boycott of Mexico by thousands
of American Jews and Jewish
organizations who usually take
winter vacations in Mexico or
hold conventions there. The
boycott has taken a heavy toll
of Mexico's all-important tour-
ist industry with severe reper-
cussions on this country's
economy.
TOURISM officials here re-
port that tourism, Mexico's sec-
ond largest foreign currency
earner, is off 25 percent this
holiday season, largely as a re-
sult of the American Jewish
boycott. More than 120,000 can-
cellations were received for the
Christmas week in Mexico City
and Acapulco. The loss of Jew-
ish convention business atone is
estimated at $750,000.
In addition. non-Jewish groups
have cancelled conventions here
in deference to the sensibilities
of Jewish participants. It was at
least partially to save the tour-
ist trade that President Luis
Echeverria dispatched Rabasa
to Jerusalem early in December
to "clear up certain misunder-
standings" with the Israeli gov-
ernment.
Echeverria subsequently met
in Mexico City with IS Jewish
leaders from the U.S. and Cana-
da to whom he reportedly
pledged that Mexico, would no
longer support anti-Zionist mea-
sures at the UN.
BUT SEVERAL days later.
Mexico voted in favor of a de-
claration by the International
Women's Year Convention held
In Mexico I City last summer
which equated Zionism with
colonialism and apartheid as
movements that should be
eliminated. The boycott was
continued. Rabasa, meanwhile,
ivas attacked in the Mexican
press for compromising the na-
tion's honor by apologizing in
Jerusalem for acts of his.gov-
ernment.
Newspapers here denounced
his remarks to reporters in the
Israeli capital that the misun-
derstandings had been "forgot-
ten, pardoned and buried." He'
was taken to task especially for
his use of the word "pardoned."
Observers here say the entire
affair must be viewed in the
perspective of Mexico's desire
to become the leader of Third
World forces in Latin America
and Bcheverna's personal am-
bition to succeed in the presi-
dency of the General Assembly',
at its .list session next year.
MEXICO, along with many
Third World countries, is not
considered to be basically anti-
Israel or anti-Zionist but In-
creasingly anti-American. By
supporting the Arabs in their
drive to isolate Israel ApJo-
rnatieally. these countries are
striking at -the United States
without running the risk of a
direct atfrent to the U.S. w hose
economic assistance they sorely
need.
To make matters even more
acid, Echeverria. in an address
before Mexico's Congress last
week, deotared that he would
"rather die" than apologize for
Mexico's vote at the United Na-
tions.
While emphasizing that the
' Mexican vote needed td be "un-
derstood" in i terms of Third
World pressures on his country,
Echeverria nevertheless made
his statement to slam at Raba-
sa's "forgive-and-forget" diplo-
macy before his sadden resigna-
tion, j
SliIoriio Carlehach
To Appear At
Temple Sinai
^ 'Hester Street'' Premiere
f To Benefit B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith will present the
film "Hester Street" at a pre-
miere benefit performance at
Wometco's Hallandale Theater
on Thursday. Jan. 22. Curtain
tine for the B'nai B'rith ben-
efit is 8:30 p.m. with a reflec-
tion at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are
available through the B'nai
B'rith office in Hollywood.
Announcement of the benefit
was made by Mike Teitelbaum.
M.D.. president of the Florida
State Association of B'nai
B'rith, and Robert Hoffman,
president of the B'nai B'rith
Council of Broward-Palm Baaeh
Lodges, the organizations spon-
soring the South Florida pre-
miere of "Hester Street."
"Hester Street" 1s the detail-
ed stery of a Russian-Jewish
family's emigration to the Unit-
ed States at the turn of the cen-
tury and their adjustment to
the American way of life. Hes-
ter Street -is located in New
Verk Cityfs lower East Side..
Stan-ins "Steven Keats and
Carbi Kane.-the Midwest Films
Productions feature was written
and directed by Jean -Mi-klin
Silver and produce* by Raphael
D. Silver.
. Temple Sinai Siatta-hwod
' Executive Coiiirufttee It JVaituMl
SHLOMt) CARI.EBACH
Jewish folk melodies will be,
sunn by "*be famous Rabbi
Shlomi C'ariebaeh at Temple Si-
nai. Mollvwood, Sunday, Jan.
18 at 7130 p.m.
Ca -lchach was born in Cen-
tral : nto :i IRttable rab-
binic;! family. His father was
a rabbj, hailing from a long
rabl line that could be
trace; to the famous commen-'
tato. ol the Shulchnn Aruch,
Rabbi Aldba Egr.
Caiicbach was inspired by
the warmth Of QftaMteic melo-
dies be heard at services in
Bad in the l'nited States, Shlomo
studied at the Mesivta Torah
Vodaath and the Ycshiva of
hakewoo-i.'He received Ms rab-
binic degree in New York from
jMe of The leading authorities,
Rabbi Isaac Hunter.
lor many years Shlomo. as,
he hns become known, has put
Jewish youth at the center of
his heart. With them he shares
the Joy of countless njguniro
(melodies), many >of thorn his
own, and the delight of the
words of Torah as well as '
tmitude of Inspiring stories,
from this enthusiastic and yet
simple brotherhood of youth
has sprung the need for his
nrasic.
Otto Stieber (left), president of the'-newlv formed Holh
-wood-Hallandale Chapter of IkeAJtmerkan Friends
the Hebrew WnlventUy, 'is -congratulated by Eliy
Honig, director of the- department of information
organization of the Hebrew'Vntoersitv of Jerusalem]
the group's organizational meeting.
JANUARY NO SCHOOL MOUBAY PROGRAM FOR TEENS
Thm-sday evening. Jan. 22: Senior-High haunted house nigjj
Friday. Jan." 23: JCC Day at TYfor middle schoolers !
Sunday, Jan. 25:' Ice skating -Mee cream outing for middle!
schoolers
Further information is available from Eilen Reiff at thel
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida. Hollywod ExteH
sion, 2838 Hollywod Blvd. Registration is limitedcall today"!
AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAMS
FOR ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CHILDREN
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida announces!
the beginning of its second semester of after-school program!
for elementary school children beginning the week of Jan. 11.1
The program for kindergarten Fifth Grade wiD feature sri-[
ence. tumbling, pottery, hammer and tool, sports, bowling, cook-
ing, crafts,- magic, drama macrame and many more activities.
In addition, a specific program will be offered at Blanche!
Forman Elementary' School, beginning Jan. 22, on Thursday!
and Friday afternoons for those children attending Nova Thin
program will include pottery, green thumb, puppetry, snorts,!
jewelrc-making. painting and sketching, magic, macrame and]
a space program.
For more detaiLs. please call Mike Fried at the Jewish!
Community Center Office. 2838 Hollywood Blvd. (Hollywood |
Extension).
INTRODUCING THE NEW 1976
TEEN SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS
The following groups will be offered to teens in grades
6-12. beginning the week of January 19 and continuing through
the week of March 26, at the Jewish Community Centers of I
South 1 lorida. Hollywood Extension, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Please call Ellen Retff for details and registration.
TUESDAY EVENINGS
7:30-8:30 p.m. Rap Group. Senior High Students only
7-8:30 p.m. Creative Aits Work with charcoal, pastels, acryl-
ics and wateroelors on clothing and other objects. Inter-
pretative painting, collages and art instruction included.
7-8:30 p.m. Drama Workshop. Fantastic opportunity for mid-
dle schoolers to loam pantomime and singing and to de-
velop stage presence. A Broadway production will be per-
formed at session's dosing
7-9 p.m. Yoga
WBDNBMMY EVENINGS
5-6:30 p.m. International rMXi^g
7-8:30 pjn. Creative Ceramics
7-8:30 p.tn, SHmnastics
7:30-9 a.m. Gennnohity Service Crab. A chnce for mi*
schoolers to learn about add heap in their community
7:30-9 pm. Macrame
8-9 p.m. Earth Group. Senior high students only.
7 i
'.. .' ':.
Mrs. Melvin Waldorf. Presi-
dent of Hollywood's Temple'Si-
nai Sisterhood, has announced
that the full complement of the
Sisterhood board members has
been reached.
r* The executive committee of-
ficers are Jeanne Waldorf, pres-
kfeot; the -^echmen, Barbara
' Sacra. >*Ae>Kjy KaThPrson. vice
presidents;-.Kay Terl, treasurer;
Mildred Zirkin, financial secre-
tary; la Verne Miner, raeor*
ing secretary; Sara Soboloff.
corresponding secretary.
SUBSCRIPTION
Increases in production
and materials coats have
aeain made h necessary for
"The Jewish Floridian and
Shofar" to increase Ha sub-
scription price.
F.ftoctlre Isausri *v7e, a M
one-year sbbscriatioa U f
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THTARBLE QUARRY TILE


dav,
January 16, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shnfar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
\]iin Baer Named Recipient
\)i David Ben-Gurion Award
ers
tod
ICCV
b 1. at ~i
i A
Dinner of
t 7 p.m.
at Tem-
imlywood
it
Samuel
! ... | .l'y leader
1 -..-.idvTit of the
Furniture Stores in Dv
,--i ;.,.ijM-dale, will
Uraet Divid
.Gui.iol1 ,\ A ii a at the Tem-
E^ Siu Jay.
lt!u
r,l llli
it-ituAl leader* _
xl,, chairman
knar, :chfc Wia with great
r or ,, ,e congregants
! ,.,, :u-i!t :1 I v.ill att-nd
Ju "specif event to pay trib-
. to a -ian v. ha ha* devoted
entire life in helping the
ori the needy and the less
;. The nembership will
to his aenerosity by
providing profouad pledges to
the State of hael through
urgently need -d Imh-1 Bonds at
this historic time in Israel's his-
tory."
Baer. who received the Scroll
of Honor at the Parker Plaza
"Night in Israel," received the
Jewish Community Service
Award from the American Jew-
ish Committee of Broward
County in May. 1975.
This vear he will serve as
secretary of the United Jewish
Appeal and a member of the
executive committee. He served
am UJA canmaign chairman in
1973, general chairman in 1974
and Rcneral cochairman In 1975,
when he received the Shomrai
Award for service, devotion and
commitment.
V OfeyU Letter To The
In*!-! M'tlust-ltou League & Ha m, .i wwH. j>*i uxnrfbAtae}
I, .. >inMn > uwigrataaa
I jr .t. the* U BO
I.w .,, .* r mwtan
i Bsts and- that
.;, .ps].>-.*.vuth the ro-
ll, (1 ith. Bche-
Irria.
lyou mmed an inane
i to erase an infa-
, action can
tkM iUlJ
i ol my mn-
i pressed
with yoor
v ; '.! by |
i
|-,. -talk
! r.t's lrni.t-
oil did to them. The point I
want to make is that our people
are great travelers. They reach
all points ef the world. Wouldn't
they do a real service to Israel
and the U.S. if they confined
their vacations and sightseeing
to our own country for the
coining year?
SAM J. PERRY
fjausner For
Polygraph
Coeiinu J from Page 1
Premier Yitzhak Rabin was
unwilling to order his cabinet
colleagues placed under surveil-
lance but urgjd every minister;
to taks ni:n to keep cabinet
discussions absolutely confiden-
tial.
HAUSNER acknowledged that
lie detector tests were an ex-,
treme form of surveillance but
said it was vital to trace the<
source of cabinet leaks.
He said the leak of a note
from President Ford to Premier
Rabin urging Israel not to es-
tablish new settlements on the
Golan Heights had damaged Is-
rael's relations with the U.S.
UVEONSTAGF-EVERYDAY-3.6.9P.M
NrW SHOW EVERY FRIDAY
SRAELI INTERNATIONAL
*. w star
* MAX
PERLMAN
and his International Revue
Plus: EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTIONS
i WOLF ORCHESTRA and A FEATURE FILM
ON SCREEN. "THE MAD ADVENTURES OF RABBI JACOBS"
*
BEACH .a
NCOLN D 53)6817
Theater 59 '
r,*U7 L
Rent-A-Cor
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7e Per Mile
(100 Mi. Radiu.)
We Honor BankAmericard. Matter
Charge, Carte Blanche and
Diners Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
920-4141

HOLLYWOOD HOME
HEALTH AGENCY, INC.
2100 East Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Suite 403A
HaMandale, Florida 33009
Tels: Broward 920-3309 Dade 945-6000
MBS. JO THOMAS, R.N., B.S.N., Executive Director
A NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION SERVING DADE
AND BROWARD COUNTIES
ALL SERVICES COVERED 100% BY MEDICARE
Registered Nurses Home Health A id v.
Physical Therapy Occupational Guidance
Speech Therapy Medical Social Workers
Ic
\
I 1
tou!.!
>rse-
acism
;!i n

i ... W I
Ira ni rhetor-
\s\ I
I'll".
: t I lir
I
:
lent 1 1 ...... far tin*
< .... '
tar. ;
Ion- i.l Aiilj,
V B Of
l.i :.:,v.-
ft n encour-
J. ning
|l ilil 1 factions
;. CO
d, v.ith
Ihc 1 01 '. !: c 'II-
F !li the t--ns ol Um-
' i: ; > f vaca-
Ij'-'n :. :iti | ,ns,
I iiL-f sou 1 oue.
hj clianyie in ,, of the
'reside) r.&teQ
'1! hut he does
tn| si ai identify
[ : traps-
[ itarit m'ple of doi-
im icy "i its worst.
" tag, f;iir-minded
should continue to boy-
[ icatiojl rc-
lii iii si ite ol the apparent
I b a;;:, and;
:' for
|n i i a
.-jds .
AKl CANON
il^nilaje
tmwfca,^
Established
1957
Jalte^oultrp^refi
TODAY'S WEATHCa
Parted for
Chicken Dinners
Publlthed by Fall* Poultry Corporation, South Fallmburg, N.Y. 12779
LOCAL KOSHER BIRD
WINS NATIONAL AWARD
! i idian-Shofar:
. ou^hottt the
[' shajosn by the
1 1 the general as-
( he UN. Uke Pearl
harbor, it win go down as an-
'-- luiajpik
-mnsands 0$ peeylfl
[ : utwulji-ly skoofcedj t
ill.- n?te ^ "^'Bnboring
W" and* in spite of their
[ 5 p)eft to aiuagj the,
J s ^-iid American citizens.
o! < ancellations of
^Ps to Mexif, have taken
P*ace ,md will probably stay
r-iat way for some time to come.
However, how about, un>-l
ea" countiies and so-asllad
"euiral nations? Look wh Arab
Falls Chicken
is Now Three Ways Better..
In keeping with Ha policy of maintaining highest
standard!, the Falls Poultry Corporation raquaa's
examination by tho U.S. Department ol Agriculture
and ia granted Seal of Hrnofesomeness P-4098._____
a -----------------------------------------?
Under the continu-
ous, full-time supervi-
sion of the United States
Government and Rabbi
H. Solnics who pledges
supreme Kashruth,
every chicken is individ-
ually examined before,
during and after slaugh-
tering, inside and out. to
assure purity, quality
and wholesomenese.
A thorough check is
made to guarantee that
there are no harmful
residues of pesticides,
CHICKEN SOUP
CURE-ALL?
For more generations than
one can count, legend has
it that chicken soup Is the
housewife's remedy for
any illness that may befall
her family. There has been
little in the way of scien-
tific data to support theae
"Research is now being
done In the field of low-
cholesterol poultry... leaa
calories per lean meat
ounce ... and flavorful
taataa for a once Wand
W^oSc. .grin *
XSSaVOSa^SSZ
wfth her intuitive knoM-
edge as a practical
homemaker
REPORT TO CONSUMERS: }
1. The N.Y.
State De-
1 partment of
I Agriculture
has always
maintained
highest poul-
try inspection levels.
2. The U.S. Department of
Agriculture further assures
consumer protection by Its
Seal of Wholesomeness.
3. The laws of Kashruth
that once
protected an,
ancient civM
lizalion that|
had no re-
frigeration,
continue to
eld men in his line of de-
fense against modem con-
lamination and disease.
TBO
:
Fundamental to the laws
of Kashruth are the sepa-
ration of the clean from the
unclean. Every chicken
that is made Kosher must
be in a atate of perfect
health. They
must be
clean and
free of para-1
sites and
must not
have them-
selves partaken of uneJeen
food. The restrictions,^ lb
what constitutes clean or
unclean are farjaoeeable-
gent under the law* of
Kashruth than under the
laws of man. Hence the
importance of the tree
.CTote
hormone injections or
other unwholesome
chemicals.
All processing is done
with continuously flow-
ing cold water... soak-
ing, salting, draining,
three rinses and then
quick-chilling for per-
fect freshness.
A final weight and
packing inspection is
made as the "pride of
the poultry" is carefully
prepared for shipment
to your market.
Raised and Dressed
as *atuie'> Bet
Ask ft, j; -f Falls
Koshei Poultry al .ou.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
The Jewish Federation Officers'
Friday, January m l9?J
HERBERT D. KATZ
President
SAMUEL D. MEUNE, D.M.D.
Vlc President
LEWIS E. COHN
Vice President
NAiilAN PRirCHER
Treanircr
MELVIN H. BAER
Secretary
If.
loynihan Honored for Stand at UN
UNITED NATIONS In rec-
ognition of his "outspoken and
courageous stand at the United
Nations" against the equating
of Zionism with racism, U.S.
Ambassador Daniel Patrick
Moynihan has been selected as
the recipient of the 1975 An-
nual Award medal of the Judaic
Heritage Society.
The annual award, recog
nizing outstanding service to the
Jewish people, has been a So-
ciety tradition since 1972. The
first annual award medal, is-
sued in the year of Israel's 25th
anniversary, honored the late
President Harry S. Truman for
Winograds Will Be Honored
At Hillcrest Dinner of State
Mere than 300 Hollvwood
men and wniien will atten t th"
Hillcrest Country Club Israel
Dinner of State n Sundav >-
nine. Jan. 25. and pay tribute
to fellow members and residents
Milton M. and Sallv Winograd.
who will receive the State of
Israel David Ben-Gurion Award.
The presentation of the award
at the event on behalf of the?
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization will highlight the
countrv club's campaign to haln
raise nledges for nreentlv need-
ed State of Israel Bonds. Hu*nw-
ist Mickey Freeman will be the
guest entertainer.
MiltOB Winograd. a member
of the board of Hillcrest B'nai
B'rith Lodge, served as chair-
man and cochairman of the Is-
rael Bond Apparel Division and
h*9 he-n the e"*st of honor at
UJA and ^DL dinners.
Sallv Winograd is a past
president of th FranMin D.
"It B'nai B'rith Chapter
an i UIA chairman of the Forest
Hills Owner.
According to dinn?r chairman
William G. Rabins, a for-r.er
first vice president of Hillcrest
Country Club, and a founder
and president of Hillcrest B'nai
B'rith Lodge, "Our country
club members will have the op-
port inttv to pay tribute to two
of our most distinguished resi-
d nts and at the same time show
their sunooit of and solidarity
for their brethren in Israel."
Dinner cochairman is Samuel
S. Sherwood, who is president
of the Hillcrest B'nai B'rith
Lodge.
Miss Pfillot and Mr. Braverman
Are Married at the Doral
Ann Laurie Pallot, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Norton Pallot
of Coral Gables, was married tc
Stanley Deems Braverman. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Braver-
man of Hollywood, on Jan. 4 at
the Doral Beach Hotel.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard of-
ficiated at the ceremony, which
was followed by a champagne
brunch in th; Starlight Roof of
the Doral.
Mrs. Braverman's maid of
honor was Madeline Traurig
and her bridesmaids were her
cousins. Stephanie and Jayne
Pallot and Lynn Katzen, and
Nancy Strawgate and Debbi
Puyanic. Becky Braverman was
honor attendant and Mia Mans-
field the flower girl.
The groom's brother, Howard,
was best man. Ushers were the
bride's brothers, Steven and
John Pallot. and Gary Siegel,
Lewis Freeman and Mark Li-
bow.
The bride wore her mother's
wedding dress of white satin
with a yoke, insert on the full
skirt and cathedral train of
chantilly lace. Her bouquet of
white orchids and stephanotis
was set on the groom's mother's
prayerbook.
Mrs. Braverman was grad-
uated from Coral Gables High
School and cum laude from
Boston University with a Bache-
lor of Science degree in com-
munications. She was active on
the university's radio station and
participated in women's crew.
She is writing a cookbook.
A graduate of Southwest High
MRS. STANLEY BRAVERMAN
School. Mr. Braverman received
a Bachelor's in chemistry cum
laude from the University of
Miami, where he was president
of the Pre-Medical Honor So-
ciety and a member of Omicron
Delta Kappa Honor Society and
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. He is
a senior at the University of
Miami School of Medicine,
where he is a membe- of Phi
Delta Epsilon medical fraternity
and the yearbook staff. He plans
to specialize in neuro-ophthal-
mology.
On the return from a wedding
trio to Hawaii the couple will
make their home in Miami.
his historic role in the recogni-
tion of the State of Israel.
In 1973, the award was given
to Golda Meir for "a lifetime of
devoted sen-ice to the Jewish
cause" In 1974, the award was
presented to Sen. Henry Jack-
son (D.-Wash.) in acknowl-
edgment of his "unstinting ef-
forts on behalf of Jewish emi-
gration from Soviet Russia."
Cr -it H
Oil from Algae
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
team of Hebrew University sci-
entists believes that Israel may
be able to synthesize a high
grade of oil from a certain type
of algae th3t thrives in sunlight
and meet its oil requirements
through this process bv 19S0 ii
the project is undertaken im-
mediately.
An announcement bv the Un:-
versity said the team, heade'.
by Prof Ben Zion Cimburg.
proposed the mass const ruction
of "solar ponds" covering 1.000
kilometers of unarable desert
areas that enjoy virtually year-
round sunshine.
According to th? announce-
ment, G'n^bura and his asso-
ciates have already produced i
high grade of oil from the algu
that grows abundantly in safel
water under strong sunlim
The oil is of such quality tffl
it requires little further pnPI
cessing. the announcement siidl
Service
Main Store and Plant
2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE. 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
BRANCH STORES
4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone; 981-8555
Phono: 920-3789
a
w
TB
1804 N. University Drrv
Phone: 962-0999
NOW SHIPPING
MINEOLA TANGELOS
ANGIE'S GROVES
BONDED GIFT FRUIT SHIPPERS
1328 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
PHONE: 927-5447
1 LB. COCONUT PATTIES 8L29|
Shipping Pink and White Seedless
Grapefruit, and Navel Oranges
Indian River Finest


Iday
January 16, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Members of the Board of Directors
JAMEj Fua MILLER
BEN SALTER
MRS. STANLEY MARGULIES
SYDNEY HOLTZMAN
MRS. THEODORE NEWMAN
m V.I e TjWB ^^J M B J" ^^ ^H
I 1
MOSES HORNSTEIN PALL KOENIG
STANLEY MARGULIES, M.D.
JESSE J. MARTIN
ROBERT S. PITTELL, M.D.

NORMAN ATKIN, M.D.
MARK FRIED
ALLEN GORDON
ROBERT W. GORDON
ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
DAVID YORRA
A. J. SALTER
MERON J. LEVITATS, M.D.
ALBERT YORRA
I. A. DURBIN
Ben-Israel and Cohen Will Appear At
Histadrut Breakfast, January 28
JOEL A. SCHNEIDER, M.D.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation (IHF) of South Florida
will sponsor a breakfast on
Wednssday, Jan. 28, at 10:30
Un. st the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood featuring noted jour-
nalist Shelomo Ben-Israel and
humorist Emil Cohen. Announce-
ment was made by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, rabbi of Temple Beth
Sholom and chairman of the
IHF South Broward Council.
Ben-Israel, columnist and UN
correspondent for the Yiddish-
la nguague "Jewish Daily For-
ward" in New York, and news
commentator Cor radio station
WEVD in New York City, will
discuss "How Real Is the Pal-
estinian Issue?"
Since establishing himself as
a humorist, raconteur and vo-
calist. Emil Cohen has appear-
ed in nightclubs, hotels and
theaters throughout the coun-
try. He presents a program of
entertainment enriched with a
wealth of background in Jew-
ish music, tradition and humor.
Also participating in the Jan.
28 program will be Dr. Sol
Stein, economist and national
president of the Histadrut
Foundation, who will discuss
the curent economic situation
in Israel.
The breakfast is being organ-
ized by Mordecai Paldiel, IHF
South Broward field director,
and Mrs. Charlotte Teller, IHF
coordinator. There is no ad-
mission charge, but reserva-
tions must be made through
the Histadrut office in Holly-
wood.
SHELOMO BEN-ISRAEL t


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 16,
1976
? Ask Abe ?
by ABE HALPIRN
Q:Why do we need a Min-
yan ui ten in.-n (m public s >\-
icaje What is the oiigin ... I
background for this require-
ment :
PHILIP KOPITSKV
H*i Harbour, Floruia
A: Minyan is a IMmw
wojsJ meaning "'number." It M
*ha designation for the quouu u
.f ten mala aiults. ag J thuh
teen or over. nensssery for pub-
ic lervlce tnd certain other re-
iKiou.s ceremonies.
While an individual can may
by himself, a Miornn is asp
>ay for the repetition of the
\ nfluli (the l. Henjuictionsi
with the Kedusha (sanetil
:i<*i*. the Torah tcadiog, the
riestly benedictions aim tha
Katffdfe
:i\T Encyclopaedia Judaieu. the
'inynii designating the nirnber
lei for a quorum derives from
majny discussions in tha Iat
nid mterpreting Scriptural r i-
t rence. I lie Hlbw
Kd&ll.' which means congMge-
"i'W or c uing
in many places in tha Scrip*
ures. i itespnated to maan at
east ten. 1 -il. wing a.c jual a
.'ew axantpiea:
Tha paaaage "Hat* long shall
j bear wfth this evil congreca-
?ion thai ki I
against me?" (Numbers 14:27)
s interprets I in Rabe ru
JltiO!! tO
i'hese ware ten 11 tha ran I
-|>ie.-. Mi
and oi anaan. i wo cf th
basjughl back a fovoral
>o:t ten brougl.r
Maa : u tavorable one
Numb i 13, 14>. The I
therefore i at n I m n nan
eanatitute .> community or .i
anf lagfUiun I. ictates h. i
.hot 21b, MognMali 23
Other reference! in tha
nud mention "God Btandetfa in
he congregation of the mighty"
Fsaii:::. .-..:, I. !;_ Talmud ,\-
pktjaa thai II ten men |
gather, the Divine Presence, is
wtta them i tractate BesaefaM
6a). Other Tulmudic Kal
mention .-ice in Ruth
'4:-'. (Boaz), took ten
elders .,! t.'ie town," to mean
that this rniiiiiliiraau a cooanu-
iity o a cuesjaegasana. There-
lore ten men asa needed for
nu< tate Ke-
lubot 7b).
Some Rattens reknai the rule
A t i urn to constitute a quo->
rum, to Abraham's plea to God
to save Sudom if at least ten
right--.-i- -..n areas found there
C; nests -.32 >.
"In T.ilmudic times a orn-
j.i as 'a city'
if these i i 'i ii ,
men' (not occupied by work or
Dtfaer duti-s; uiu would c
o each s; : ice to
"make up the Minyan (Meg.
1:3). R. j<. ;,,! 'When
God comes no i igstflOQlHl and
leas not i. (here,
He is angry. written
Isa. 50:2). Wheassa 'i I
came was theee no man? When
I called, was there none to an-
swer? (Ber. 6h). In traditional
congregations, especially in
Eastern Europe, when it was
difficult to hold daily services
vith a Minyan! it was custom-
try to pay a few old or fcfle
:nen to be present twice a day
at the services. These people
vvere called Minyan men.' In
the Reform ritual women are
counted in the minimum quo-
rum of ten persons to consti-
tute a public prayer service
since they have full religious
e ;uality with men." (Encyclo-
| ledia Judaica, Vol. 12. p. 67.)
In the Conservative ritual,
ii ding to Rabbi Chaim List-
!ild. Associate Rabbi of Tem-
le Sinai in Hollywood, the fol-
lowing position was adopted in
tha fall of 1973 by the commit-
on J< wish Law of the Rab-
binasal Assembly (the organi-
.ion of Conservative Rab-
'A woman may be count-
ed as part of the Minvan by
mutual consent of the Rabbi and
the congregation.
It is interesting to note that
S n-jnib-'- ien a near* in the
Trffafc p*H Commentaries nu-
meaaaa times.
Ilia fit ob>'i"ns "vmph is
ian. Commandments.
T*i niHsjsl> Avot ;.-K of '< i-'->fhers) en imerates
In v *> .i to*! many occurreoc-
,-. < inr-Miing the number ten.
a*nong them the following:
>-ld area created with
n s eunga of God.
;',-.. .. >,c tn B-n-*rtions
'ti h Sim to Noah, and ten
to Abraham.
aaj ten miracles on
of our ancestors in
d ten miracles at the
.M I.
: i-s did the Holy One,
H.-. bring uron the
in Egypt and ten at
(sea chapter 5. the
I the Father-si.
i of God, pronounc-
' v as Adonai (Lord).
1 in our liturgy with
a the letter yud, twice
! value of the let-
' is tea
h "e Is a famous Yiddish
God, called a "Du-
the Yiddish word
' Du' '. In this song the
u" is repeated again
and agaaa. The Yiddish word
" >n i- BpaUed with two He-
1 itters, Dated and Vav.
numerical value of these
x\ < lettera, Haled 4 and Vav
6, equals tea.
RbBH NO IK:
I'lease send questions to
"ASK ABB>?
c/n i h Federation
of South Breward
283a Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Col. Solomon Bush was cited for a distinguished and brilliant career.
tiaWTtHNUl BKrGtAPHtB
Col. Solomon Bush: Officer
COLONEL 50L0M0N BOSH reached.the
highest rank of all Jewish officers in the Con-..
tinentaJ Army. His first duty in the War of
Independence was Deputy Adjutant General of
the Pennsylvania State Militia.
Fighting near Brandy wine. Bush received
a near fatal wound. He survived but.was cap-
tured when Philadelphia was taken by: the Brit-
ish. He was later freed in a prisoner exchange
and. annlied for rations and pay.
THE SUPREME Executive Committee
studied his record and cited him for a dis-
tinguished and brilliant career, especially, dur-
ing the winter of 1776 "when the service was
critical and hazardous."
After the war, unable to connect with a gov-
ernment job, and probably seeking medical aid
for his wound that never quite healed. Bush
tourneyed to England where he again was able
to serve his country. The British were still
smarting ..under defeat, and .wen* pursuing a
policy which led to the. War of 1812 seizing 8Mj
searching Ameriean boats and conscripting
theirr sailors into, the Royal Navy. At the time,
no U.S. consul or ambassador was present to
intervene,.so Col. Buh took it upon himself
to act on behalf of hia. fellow Americans.
HE. REPORTED hia effort, to President
Washington whose answer contained warm com-
nicndatioiis for the Colonel's successful inter-
ventions.
Oa his return to America,. Bush applied lor
the office of Postmaster General, recently va-
cated by Timothy Pickering who had been pro-
moted to Secretary of War. He- was the first
Jew known to be considered for Cabinet rank.
If he failed to roach this office, his unhealed
wound must have played a role since it did
hasten his death, probably in 1796.
AlIon Eyes
Jordan Talks
Continued from Page 1
nations. The paper named Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin as one of
those who "probably" opposed
Alton's ideas.
The Foreign Minister report-
edly defended his suggestion on
grounds that it could neutralize
the PLO and present Israel, for
a change, as a country with pos-
itive ideas. AI Ion was said to
believe that if the West Bankers
reject his proposal, the onus will
be on the other side, not Israel.
Alton's visit to Washington is
linked to the Security Council
debate on the Middle East sched-
uled for next Monday at which
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation is due to participate. Is-
rael is still maintaining that it
will boycott the session because
of the PLO presence.
r8 Across, 10 Down
Rabbi Hurry Schwartz (center), spiritual leader of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, delivers the invocation at a
recent Salute to Israel Veterans Day held oh behalf of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation (1HF) of South Flofidu
Also pictured are (from left) Mordechai Shalev, Israel's
Ambassador to Canada; Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom and chairman of the IHF South
Broward Council; Rabbi Schwartz; Dr. Leon Kronish.
rabbi of Temple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach, and national
IHF board chairman; and Dr. Sol Stein, national presi-
dent of the Histadrut Foundation.
by Irv Brechner
f2<> '.' a3s,
6 Pasiover sonq lo No
7 lamoui stained giasi
J-lsl
10 ffcem Weinon s *n---------
to Swvtvji
11 common temple name beginning
' Z abtxenation loi lype el lo>
13 wftu
10 siAroil along Mb manuif'ipl abt"
18 a most deposing person iV.jdir
l masculine pionoun
?0 Spanish poel and religious
lf"isei Judun
1 Up IN Do*'-
'.as* *K'name;
'i auiiw-------- Smge
1 Yiddish Um lecte'ix.s
oic mail (abtt
4 lamous condian Don
5 aom di/.ng p'a,e< !.
I Hetxtw lo* ga'den
> Aixaham could oe Heoiei
nane tor this commor.
Cnolish name
U Pol* i
name
(Via
fiddiih
111 tSulOCM

av p**ci.'.' >
2V,*!n*aHMowut SY Pi.
kaiiuomc uxi0uCt0> ,
22 torn gf vtcb be
This puMie may noi Oti reprgAiCsa w9Ml *""*"
pyrmission oflhr authc
Puzzle Answers on Page 14
,
J M ^...


January 16, 1976
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Israel Calls
America will m
ratal aniiivL-r-
.. tter of month* we
our 200th ','
v l b< thlfll tag of these
I died bo that \
in i spend race and
and engage in die pur-
, ( appin
v, i remembering the
. of the Infant country
let to formulate the doc-
um -: i that set forth the rights
IvilegcS of tnen who had
freed themselves from the yoke
of oppression and had made foi
themselves a new life in a new
land
The story of Israel's birth,
the heroic struggle for auton-
omy, independence and free-
dom, the sacrifice of lives to
achieve these g-jals, bear a
startling resemblance to the
trials and tribulations encouu-
tered by America's founders.
Here too i> a recounting of
events that center on a yearn-
ing for liberty and freedom and
the labored progress in this di-
rection. Here too is the story
of sacrifiee and selfless, un-
swerving devotion and dedica-
tion to an ideal, a free nation
with doois open to all who
sought a surcease from perse-
cution and oppression.
The tiny, struggling State of
Israel has paid dearly for ev-
ery inch of progress that was
made. If left in peace, it could
have been the pride of the wt rid
and could have demonstrated
what great things could be done
with so little.
It could have brought the
benefit! of civilization, educa-
tion and culture to a barbaric
ana which has been lacking in
them since time immemorial.
Instead, Israel has had to ex-
pend her treasure on weaponry
to repel savage enemy attacks
and to provide safety for its
people. The enormous costs
have brought the economy to a
record low level. For the first
time in 22 years its gross na-
tional product has declined. It
has been hit by five currency
devaluations in 1975 and a re-
n i:i purchasing p
t about by a ,
i -!:tt. n rate.
AjSl M i' :
I'st.'iitv 4 re
a sa
ec m.my, which Shewed a rec-
B 1 billion di ih it in balance
layMtatB for (975. Israelis
will" be pulling their belts in
further and will wtbrfe longer
anl hard* to meet the nation's
needs.
The Ttcw-:912-biHton budget
is designed to lower the stand-
ard of living by the imposition
of increased taxes- on an al-
ready tax'overourd.ned popu-
lation.
Israel is not only battling ex-
tenial enemies inhmt i on its
ianriialimn it is fighting a war
on the home front to shore up
an economy-which-is threaten-
ed with- bankruptcy.
fhe> two struRglos embody an
almost superhuman effort of a
nation to save itself. Novel- be-
has this citadel
i liddh .
our L than it dee* now. .
The futurt
inesorab
I raal
We are on ., < i n though
thousands of mi! !
All Jews, all freedom-loving
p i pie of other faiths, should
join in the UJA-Is,-acL Emer-.
gency Fund Drive to help save
Israel.
The drive in Hallandale will
bj launched at a breakfast on
Sunday, Feb. 1, at 10 a.m. in
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
auditorium irr honor of Helen
Schwartz, the wife of Harry B.
Schwartz, spiritual leader of the
Center.
Everyone, is invited to come
and help to initiate, an endeavor
worthy of our eforts. Let us
help to perpetuate the freedom
of Israel in'the year in which
Wa celebrate the attainment oF
our own independence.
Rchhctzin Schwartz To Be Honored
At IJaJlanriale Breakfast, Feb. 1
Art Canon. Public Rotations Director
Hallandale Israel Emergency Fund Drive
The Israel Emergency Fund -
United Jewish Appeal and the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will honor Mrs. Harry
E. Schwartz at the Hallandale
Jewish Center's Feb. 1 break-
fast.
Known to members of the
Hallandale Jewish Center as
the Kebbetnn, Mrs. Schwartz is
the wife of Kabbi Si hwartz of
Congregation Beth-'l .lilah.
Mrs. Schwartz s.-rved as
principal for more than twenty
years at Beth Israel Congrega-
tion Religious School in Hemp-
stead, N'.Y., where her husband
was spiritual leader for thirty-
li\e years.
She is an acknowledged Jew-
ish scholar, proficient in Bibli-
cal and Judaic studies, and con-
sidered one of the outstanding
educators in the Long Island
and New York Metropolitan
areas.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Oiovitz
ZEFHANIAHAODN
BDJPJLIOAMOS'A
PHZT)EMY"?BRHWE
IAAOOB3HAMM5
H^JGVHOWKYGVO
AHUG15IKFAH
I S G I I A H Z U L H 3
DnATIin'IUTl
ANPTATOGMSJAS
b h n j v ^ u h nni z
OKAHA'tOJLUO ?
BMFXMT3 **"? TUP A
S G L Q H A j 8 A H J S Z
The names of the Twelve Prophets are listed below
and hidden in this puzzle. Their names are placed horizon-
tally, vertically, diagonally, frontward and backward. How
many can you find? Answer* lure on page 13.
HOSEA
JOEfe
AMOS
OBAJTUAH
JONAH
MICAH
NAHUM
HABAKKUK
ZEPHANIAH
HAGGAI
ZECHARIAH
MALACHI
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Mrs. Schwartz teaches in the
Adult Education Institute at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, is a
member of the board and con-
ducts the Center's choir.
Mrs. Schwartz has always
been actively involved in Jew-
ish public affairs and Zionist
work. She served, largely in
cultural capacities, in local or-
ganizations and was a charter
member of Women's Chapter of
pstaad and vicinity B'nai
l.'i'iih and the Meadowbrook
Group of Hadassah.
She served as chairman of
education on the board of the
Long Island Region of Hadas-
sah and is a member of the
board of the Long Island
Branch of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism.
The Honorable Judge Max-
well Stern is breakfast chair-
man; Bess Seldon and Art Ca-
non are cochajrmen.
Lewis Colin is 1976 general
campaign chairman and George
Paley Is Hallandale campaign
chairman.
Rabbi and Mrs.
Harry E. Schwartz.
Hallandale Ji wish Center Sisterhood: Lillian Weissman
Helen Lcvc-a.n, Mildred Sudnoy, Sara Paskow, Bess Sel
den, George Paley, Minnie Dreyfuss.
Hallandale Jewish Center Men's Committee, Men's Club
Lou Lmman, Estelle Gordon, Abe Brudnick, Sam Katzoff.
Maxwell Stern, Rebbetzin Helen Schwartz, Lewis E. Cohn.
Soviet Jewish Activists
Appeal for Cultural Help
More than 30 Soviet Jewish
activists from Moscow address-
ed a letter to all Jewish com-
munities in which they note
that while Soviet Jews repre-
sent the third largest Jewish
community in the world, they
are completely "deprived of the
opportunity of any kind of con-
tact with their own culture,
customs and traditions .
"We appeal to you with the
request to share with us these
boks, records and tape-record-
ings. This would be a most im-
portant kind of assistance
would completely correspond
with the spirit and the letter
of the Final Act of the Helsinki
Conference on European Secur-
ity and Cooperation .
"It is hoped that after the
signinig of the Final Act, Soviet
authorities will not prevent us
from receiving materials of
purely cultural character, de-
void of any political content
and capable of providing cul-
tural enrichment for both Jews
and non-Jews in the USSR.
"We would like to ask you.
however, to record each item
sent as in the past many of the
book parcels did not reach us."
Among the many signatories
were Benjamin Fain, Dmitri
Ramm, Fclike Dektor, Alek-
sandr Brailovsky, Elias Essas
and Ida Nudel.
Aquarius Cancer Unit
To Hear Plastic Surgeon
The Aquarius Cancer Unit of
Hollywood will have as gues
speaker Dr. Charles B. Rad-
lauer of North Miami Beach on|
Monday, Jan. 26, at 1 pjn. ii
the Cascade Room of tl
Aquarius building.
Dr. Radlauer, a diplomate of
the American Board of Plastic
and Reconstructive Surgery,!
will present an informative lec-
ture on "Cosmetic And Recon-
structive Surgery."
Coffee will be served, and
Mrs. Lewis E. Cohn, program
vice president, has said that
women residing in the Aquar-
ius building and in the area im-
mediately adjacent to it are in-
vited to attend.
Three Honored at CJA-IEF Campaign Events
Numerous functions are be-
ing held for the 1976 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Distinguished persona
are honored for their dedicated
work for Jewish life at many
of these event*.
Anae Wlkkrtein was honored
at a breakfast at Presidential
Towers on Jan. 11. Ms. Wild-
stein is a life member of Holly-
wood Hadassah and Fight for
Lift.
Guest speaker was William
Tannenbaum. Cochairmen are
Evelyn Richman and Leuta
Rosen.
Walter Gartner will be hon-
ored at Imperial Towers on
Sunday. Jan. 18. it was an*
nounced by Herman Salnert,
chairman.
Cochairmen are Leon Lear,
North Building; Jacob Edwab,
East Building; and Herbert
Guild, West Building.
Guest speaker will be Col
Moshe Diakin.
Morris Markman will be hon-
ored at a brunch at Parker
Plaza on Sunday, Jan. 18.
Chairman is Paul Nestel;
honorary chairman, Melvin H.
Baer; cochairmen are Louis
Daniels, Max Liebman, Charles
Piereon, Leo Schuster. Chair-
man of captains is Elias Baum.
Henry Levy will be the guest
speaker.
1 1
Martin R. Horwit, M. A.
CLINICAL AUDIOLOGIST
. wishes to announce the opening of
the new
Hearing and Communication Disorders
Laboratory of Hollywood
. 2122 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
(305) 923-4327
COMPLETE HEARING EVALUATIONS AVAILABLE
__________BY APPOINTMENT ONLY___________I


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January i6_ l9
h>
^Rabbtttttal flags
co-ordtnated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Asocia::on
coeditors
Dr. Max A. liptchitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
What the Second Immigration Accomplished
RABBI SOL LANDAU
Beth David Congregation
Miami
Having been reared in an era
that governs its immigration by
Quotas, it is hard to imagine that
the United States, a little more
than one hundred years ago,
placed advertisements in Euro-
pean newspapers "inviting" im-
migrants to the country.
In a messaee to Congress (on
June 1, 1841) President John
Tyler: "To the people of other
countries, an invitation to come
and settle ameng us as members
ci o-ir ranidlv growing family."
Tvler elaborated on his invita-
tion bv further stating: ". for
the blessing which we offer
them, we require of them to
look unon our countrv as their
country and unite with us in
the great task of preserving our
institutions and thereby por-
petuating our liberties."
Jews from Germany, Bohe-
mia, and Poland were among
those who eagerly followed that
invitation and made up what
has been called in America Jew-
ish History: The Second Immi-
gration Wave. These new immi-
grants were to transform the
simple monolithic structure of
the tiny American Jewish Com-
munity in 1815. consisting of
seven congregations with a
membership of almost all of the
three thousand Jews then liv-
ing there, all predominantly
Sephardic. into a complex multi-
r-'unl Pluralistic community.
The new group of immigrants
mainly originating in Bavaria,
Baden and Wurtenbcrg. in ad-
dition to. as previously men-
tioned. Bohemia and Poland,
came from a totally different
background than the earliest
Jewish settlers here.
They had been influenced by
the new ideas of enlightenment,
individualism and scientific
progress. They were living un-
der the impact of liberal Pro-
testantism and the early effects
of emancipation. However the
series of Napoleonic wars in
Central Europe and the new
wave of anti-Jewish manifesta-
tions brought these Ashkenazi
Jews to these shores where they
encountered largely the good
will of the American people in-
stead of the manipulative mood
of the European Princes.
The Jewish settlement in the
United States grew from barely
three thousand to the more than
one-fourth of a million in 1890.
They were newcomers respon-
sible for the major changes in
organizational forms and a long
series of new congregations
which were developed.
In 1827 the first non-Seph-
ardic Congregation was formed
in New York, and by 1855. 110
were already in progress. While
during the first phase of the
American Jewish settlement the
svnagogue was able to take care
of all the needs of its people:
religiously, culturally, and so-
cially, now the need for new
institutions and organizations
was keenlv felt. As a result, in
1843 the first Jewish fraternal
organization B'nai B'rith
was organized. In 1820 the open-
ing of the' Hebra Shel Bikor
Holiun Ugmilot Hasadim (So-
ciety for the Visitation of the
Sick & Mutual Assistant) for all
Jews, which had been organized
earlier in Philadelphia. This
showed that diversity and not
uniformity was its principle
caused bv enlargement and de-
centralization of Jewish areas
of settlement. In 1843 there fol-
lowed the Independent Order
Free Sons of Israel, Brith Abra-
ham (1849) and others. In 1859,
the Board of Delegates of Amer-
ican Israelites was organized.
In the field of Jewish educa-
tion where a new phenomenon
had arisen with the advent of
the public school as the pre-
dominant American form of
child education, the Jewish all-
dav school collapsed. New ve-
hicles for Jewish education
came into being, such as the
First Hebrew Sunday School by
Rebecca Gratz founded in 1838
and the first afternoon Talmud
Torah 1845. It seems unbe-
lievable that for many decades
the state subsidized the Jewish
schools, such as the one of the
Spanish and Portuguese Syna-
gogue in New York, called
Yeshivat Michat Areb. thus the
Religious Sunday and Weekday
Afternoon schools are compar-
able newcomers to the Amer-
ican scene in the perpetuation
of Judaism.
In the rel:gious area, no
ordained rabbis were present in
America 'intil th" middle of the
19th cemurv with the arrival
of three rabbis.
No text boot's of Jewish edu-
cation existed, not even an En-
glish translation of the prayer
book until such men as Isaac
Leescr produced them under
great handicaps beginning in
the 1840's. This period then is
also thu departure point for cur-
riculum material beginning with
a "Catechism for Younger Jew-
ish Children" and the "He-
brew Reader."
The Reform Movement saw
its beginnings also in the 19th
centurv. triggered by the first
such Congregation in the United
States in 1824 in Charleston, S.C.,
with the forming of the "Re-
formed Society of Israelites."
and culminating in the founding
of the Union of American He-
brew Congregations in 1873.
Thd Hebrew Union College was
founded in 1875 under the lead-
eiship of Isaac Mayer Wise, and
thus the founding of the First
Rabbinical School in the United
States (in Cincinnati).
The Historical School, today
known as Conservative Judaism,
came to the fore as a counter
movement to the Reform, with
such men as Sabbato Morais,
then Marcus Jastrow and Ben-
jamin Szold, in turn, to the
founding (in 1877) of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America in New York.
The New World now had be-
come a home for the politically
persecuted, religiously op-
pressed, and the economically
uprooted. The Jews who immi-
grated during this period push-
ed as far West as did the
frontier migration of all Amer-
icans. Jews settled as far as
California. An example of such
migration can be illustrated by
a man like Cyrus Adler who was
later to become the third presi-,
dent of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and presi-
dent of Dropsie University, who
was born in Van Buren, Arkan-
sas in 1865. His family lived on
a plantation and carried a trade
post with the Indians. The Ger-
man-Jewish peddlers as a whole,
played a vital role in the frontier
Western push, but also laid the
foundation, net only for some
of the great department stores
all over the country but began
to introduce the mass manufac-
turing and consumer society
that are so much part of con-
temporary United States.
During the Civil War Jews
fought both in the South and
the North. In fact the Confed-
eracy had a Jewish Secretary of
State. The union counted sev-
eral thousand Jewish soldiers as
did the South. For instance, in
1872 the first Jewish Chaplain,
Jacob Frankel of Philadelphia,
was appointed to the U.S. forces.
This German-Jewish immigra-
tion of the mid-19th century
then laid the foundation for the
communal structure of Amer-
ican Jewry capable to receive
still another wave of fellow
Jews which were to arrive from
Eastern Europe, and was going
to outnumber them many-fold.
In time they would revolutionize
its instutions and become the
largest and most influential
Jewish community in the world.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Where is the Bi-
blical source for the Jewish
requirement of visiting the
sick?
Answer: Maimonides (Yad,
Hil. Evel 14:1; see also his Com-
mentary on the Mishnah Pe'ah
1:1) derives this requirement
from the Biblical commandment
which says "Thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyselF' (Leviticus
1*- Evident!-. accordiJS
Maimonides, "loving" Zjl
neighbor was not simphWa
?WJef1,ng bM an em
that led to some action whj,
showed concern for one's felki
man. Medieval scholars i|
considered this obligation to I
in the category of those M
which were designed to hi
man become the Image of
Almighty by Imitating His
ous deeds. It is thus menu
in the Talmudic literature
the Almighty Himself sno
the example of the need to vi?
the sick by going to visit tj.
Patriarch Abraham after his c
cumdsion. M..n. therefore i\
visiting the si-'- Performs a]
act of Grace which ,w- Almightil
Hints*!! once demonstrated.
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
The Establishment and Jewish Youth
There is a prophetic message
in the Book of Joel which tells
us that "the old will dream
dreams and the young will see
visions." There is no doubt that
the old look to the pist and
reminisce about what was. They
were set in their wavs. They
dream dreams based on the
past, while the young see vi-
sions, harbingers of the future.
It is no surprise to learn that
the youth of today is alienated
from the established Jewish
community. The establishment,
which is made up of the old
leadership and the established
financial power structure, with
its old mores and ways, is re-
pugnant to the voung people of
today. The young rebel when
they see the hypocrisy and dou-
ble standards of the establish-
ment
In the Pirke Avot, or "The
Sayings of the Fathers," Rabbi
Simeon indeed taught that the
world rests upon three founda-
tions, namely, "upon Torah or
learning; upon hard work or
divine worship; and upon deeds
of loving kindness and righte-
ousness." Yet what the youth
beholds today are three entire-
ly different foundations. It can
best the summarized thus: .
"Upon three things the world
rests: Upon money; upon
money; and upon money."
THERE IS hardly any place
in the establishment for any
young man with high ideals. Our
organizations and the power
structure in the community are
made up of individuals whose -
main credentials for Jewish "
leadership is that they can con-
tribute sums in at least five
figures. A rabbi might be placed
on a prestigious board of direc-
tors, to acquire some respecta-
bility for the organization, be- i
cause he is a good fund-raiser,
or because he counts in his con-
gregation members with great :
means.
I have yet to see an individual I
institution that would place an
individual on its board because '
of his learning and scholarship. [
I hae yet to see an v individual :
honored because he Is de- j
dicated, because he lives up to I
the ideals and teachings of the 1
Proph-t of Israel, and because
he is in the vaniuard in the
struggle for equality and jus-
tice.
Th"re vraa a time when Torah
and Jewish knowledge were the
critcia for Jewish nobility.
Nowadays, whatever the rea-
sons and pressures, we find
ourselves perpetuating an es-
tablishment based upon wealth.
As the Yiddish saying goes,
"Vcr si hot dia meah ot die
deah" that is, "Who-ver
gives the pay has the say."
THE JEWISH community or-
ganizations comprise the most
undemocratic phenomenon in
our land. Is it any wonder that
when the youth sees this per-
verted set of values, he throws
up his hands in despair and
says, "This is not for me"?
He then joins the various
campus organizations which ac-
cept him for what he is and not
for what he hts. He is able to
work for the ideals which have
been instilled in him, but which
he cannot pursue in the close-
knit establishment, based on
wealth, social standing and the]
country club mentality.
To remedy this s.'uation ran
theme is clcjr: If yon wish il
healthy Jewish community, iff
you desire to improve the rebt>l
tionship betw?en the establish-]
ment and th- Jewish youtb,]
then loosen the bonds of con-
trol.
Lt the young people, tin
middle-aged and the elderly|
i-aders work together and con.I
suit one another, for it is still
true as Sanders, in his "CitateaVj
lexikon," wrote, "There is n[
thine more enviable than tfl
have an old head and a youag]
heart."
Moses inde-d told Pharaoh:)
"With our young and with ourl
old, we will go together." When
the older anil the younger will
mingle together, when the]
young will perceive democratic
procedures in electing member*
of t^e community, when the]
establishment will cease per-
petuating themselves, then ths i
prophetic spirit will once agaii
enter our youth for they will!
encounter Jewish ideals and |
integ-itv.
CANWELIGHTING TIME
14 SHEVAT 5:32
w
HI
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Beslmhih
The waters of the Red Sea divide to make a path for I
the Israelites.
"And the children of Israel went into the midst of I
the sea upon the dry ground; and the waters were a [
wall unto them on their right hand, and on their left"
(Exod. 14.22).
BESHALAH Fearful of the hostile tribes the Is-
raelites might encounter on the direct route to Canaan
through the land of the Philistines, God sent the newly-
freed slaves by way of the desert near the Red Sea. As
they journeyed, they were guided by a pillar of cloud
by day and a pillar of fire b night. The Israelites had
left Egypt presumably to worship their God in the de- j
sert. When Pharaoh learned that the children of Israel J
would not return to Egypt, he pursued them to the banks
of the Red Sea at the head of an army of chosen troops
But a miracle occurred: the children of Israel were able
to pass between the waves of the Red Sea that divided
before them and stood upright like columns. The Egypt-
ian hosts, plunging into the Red Sea after them, were
all drowned. At this sight, the children of Israel sang a
song of praise to God. On their journey through the
desert, the children of Israel were sustained by manna
from heaven; water issued from a rock for them at the
bidding of God. The Amalekites did battle with the Is-
raelites, but were defeated by Joshua, the son of Nun,
and his men.


[riday, January 16, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
IF.0 MINDliN
Us Sod-But We're Back in the Mid-30*s
Lerner
Continued from Page 4
among the nations of the West,
_with spillings-over into conflict-
ling spheres of influence in Asia
INCONCEIVABLY what lies
ahead is an Armageddon with
Asia and Africa, in which only
one western cpwer, the Rus-
sians, are seriously aligned
asainst us.
Whether or not the Russians
will be able to maintain them-
selves technologically and civil-
izationally against us without
guaranteeing their absolute dis-
appearance as the cultural en-
tity for which we know them
today is open to great question.
So long as they can get other
races, other civilizations to
fight their battles for them, as
they have done so successfully
since World War II, they will in
all probability be able to main-
tain themselves.
The Asia-Africa camp is in
fact not new to us. It is m Asia
_ in Korea and Vietnam
that we have already lived and
done some losing. But that was
|just the beginning of our struggle
in Asia, in the same sense that
Angola today is just the begin-
ning of our eventual struggle in
Africa with nations no longer
"newly-emerged," as we con-
tinue naively to see them, but
emerged fully emerged and
with interests long since in di-
rect conflict with our own.
IF ONE can set aside the sud-
den dramatic and symbolic in-
tensity of Angola at this time,
perhaps the most obvious initial
pressure point will be the Mid-
dle East, and this is where the
mid-1930's parallel is at its
clearest. After all, a future Asia-
Africa Armageddon seems so
distant if not altogether unreal
as a possibility that Karl Marx
prophecy again.
For it is in the Middle East
that the West, and Europe par-
ticularly, can maintain the
charade that nothing has
changed. Asia and Africa are
exotic, strange, far away, a fan-
tasy.
BUT THE West, Europe par-
ticularly, has a long tradition
in history of experience with
Arabs and Jews. In the choos-
ing of sides between them, the
Europeans have had no difficul-
ty in giving the palm to the
Arabs. Anti-Semitism is a con-
ditioned reflex in the European
consciousness.
If there is no want of nega-
tive feeling against Jews in the
United States, at least there has
been some modicum of restraint
in judgment of the Israel-Arab
impasse here undoubtedly ex-
plained by our relative oil
riches. Western Europe has no
such resources with which to
indulge the impulse toward po-
litical disinterest.
Still, despite our own oil
riches, the Arab cartel action
against the West has had a
severe dislocating economic im-
pact upon the United States. It
is against this that the European
cold shoulder of Israel and the
Jewish appeal for the Israeli
cause must be judged. If we find
the going rough, Europe by con-
trast feels like a high speed car
with brakes and steering sud-
denly gone foul.
Europe's choice of Arab over
Jew is thus clearly dictated. But
the truth is that the Jews will
not be the reason for an ulti-
mate European and western
confrontation in the Middle
East any more than the Jews
were the reason for the con-
frontation with Hitler. To be-
lieve they are will be to make
our role there that much \iore
difficult.
NEVERTHELESS, if I read
the signs right, a conceivable
western confrontation in the
Middle East must find the West
not with the Arabs but with the
Israelis. Despite the critical oil
condition, this will not be so
much an economic choice as a
civilizational one.
And what goads me in anti-
cipation of such a choice is that
there will be the inevitable
hucksters and charlatans of
ideology to say that "we went
in there to save the Jews," in
the same way that the hucksters
and charlatans of ideology said
the same thing of World War II.
Even the Europeans, who
should know better, believed it,
although to avoid confrontation
with Hitler, they were perfect-
ly willing to let the Nazis slaugh-
ter as many Jews as they want-
ed much in the same way
that we are perfectly willing to
let the Arabs squeeze the life-
blood out of Israel today.
THE PARADOXES in the his-
tory of the mid-1930's are mir-
rored in the paradoxes of our
African foreign policy and our
foreign policy in the Middle i
East at this time.
The fact is that the African
\abin Sees War in Middle East
Continued from Page 1
but possibly we will have to give
expression to this (war) sooner
than manv thinh."
Rabin's statement came on the
heels of a Cabinet statement to
Washington to block the Se-
curity Council attempts to put
Israei-Arab negotiations into its
hands.
MEANWHILE, Israel's en
voys to the United States and
the United Nations charged this
week that the presence of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion at Monday's Security Coun-
cil debate on the Middle East
was designed to destroy the
chances of a negotiated peace
in the Middle East in favor of
an Arab-Soviet imposed settle-
ment
"Israel will not be a party to
this futile exercise," declared
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Ambas-
sador to Washington.
"The American reassertion of
itself in the councils of the
United Nation has, I fear, per-
haps come too late/', said Chaim
Herzog, Israel's Permanent Rep-
resentative to the UN.
The two Israeli diplomats
sooke in accepting Stephen
Wise Awards "for distinguished
service to Israel" presented by
the American Jewish Congress
at a dinner in the Waldorf-
struggle and the Middle East
struggle are precisely the same.
Yet in Africa, we are aggres-
sive; in the Middle East, we are
"moderate." The Ford adminis-
tration is straining at the leash
for American involvement in
Angola but is attempting an
"even handedness" between
Arab and Israeli.
And so we arm the Arabs to
the teeth to the tune of mul-
tiple-digit billions, arms that
may someday shoot and kill not
only Israelis but westerners as
well. We bail the Soviets out of
their continuing agricultural
crises at the expense of higher
food costs at home and shore
up their technological ineptitude
with Soyuz stunts when it is
clear that we are fighting them
via Soviet surrogates in Angola
today and will conceivably be
fighting them tomorrow in the
Middle East. (Shades of Karl
Marx again, who was right
about everything except the
Proletarian Paradise.)
THIS IS, I know, a pessimistic
way in which to launch the new
year. But the signs are all there,
and it would be foolhardy to
pretend they are not. Prime
Minister Rabin's warning on
Sunday that war may be closer
in the Middle East than anyone
thinks cannot be taken lightly.
The fact is that we have a
predilection for deceiving our-
selves. For example, in the mid
1930's, we were selling scrap
iron to Japan that the Japanese
then made into bombs to sink
the U.S. Navy at Pearl Harbor.
It's all there in the history
books for us to read. The paral-
lel should become clearer then.
Continued from Page 4
peated in the United States. But
a nation which has been able
to afford a long history of
rough-and-tumble political strug-
gle can afford also to distin-
guish between hard slugging on
policy decisions and unfair at-
tacks of a personal character.
Curiously there is another
political figure who has had an
even rougher time than Gerald
Ford, and whose head is
bloodied but still unbowed.
I mean Mayor Abraham
Beame of New York City. At one
point the two political careers
Ford's and Beame's inter-
sected, to Mr. Ford's hapless
damage and Beame's good for-
tune.
IT WAS when Mr. Ford made
his National Press Club attack
on Beame in New York City in
a ruthless, slashing manner.
It gave Beame a chance, at
the same forum the following
week, to answer Mr. Ford in a
forceful speech that carried
weight around the nation.
The exchange marked Mr.
Ford's worst performance and
Beame's finest hour. It was a
turning point for Mr. Ford: Af-
ter that, everything went down-
hill.
IT WAS also a turning point
for New York City, when the
crumbling of the anti-New York
sentiment began.
It is a good example of how
political battle in America op-
erates at its best, not its worst.
Q I a|h|)A 0 T) V
g o s/itj
t? H W E
Astoria.
AMBASSADOR Dinitz said
the Nov. 30 Security Council
resolution inviting the PLO to
take part in Middle East peace
discussions next Monday was "a
prescription for stalemate, not
for progress."
Herzog warned that recent
and to replace it by a process
of dictation in which the Se-
curity Council will attempt to
improve a Soviet-Arab solution
on Israel."
He continued: "The decision
of the Security Council to seat
UN votes reflected "a deter-
mined, avowed effort to destroy
the Geneva Conference, to de-
stroy the process of negotiation
the PLO at the Council table
was a blatant violation of the
Charter of the United Nations.
This Charter specifically allows
for the invitation of states or of
persons to the deliberations of
the Security Council. It does not
allow for the invitation of or-
ganizations."
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V


Tage 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 16,
W7J
PLO Refused Office
In Venez
uela
NEW YORK (JTA) Venezuela has- refused a
request by the Palestine Liberation Organization to open
an office in Caracas, according to the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The ADL said that the Venezuelan Ministry of For-
eign Relations stated that the refusal uas based upon
Venezuela's policy of maintaining relations only with
nations and inrermitional organizations
TITE PLO REQUEST was made Nov. 7 during a visit
to Caracas by a PLO delegation. The PLO published an
advertisement in Caracas newspapers on Dec. 18 as a
means of pressuring the Venezuelan government
Sunday Movies for Senior Adults
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida are proud
o announce an exciting movie series on Sunday evenings for Sen-
ior Adults. All CHms will begin at 7:30.
JAN. 25: "The Mod Adventure* of 'KabW Jacob"
FEB. 1: "The Contract"
.MARCH 14: "The Fixer"
APRIL 25: "Kazablan"
Yariv Pessimistic
About U.S. Aid
To Israel in 76
Continued from Vage 1
time in Washington than he had
originally intended because he
had to sec almost even- Senator
and many members of the House
in order to explain fully Israel's
security needs. "I tried to con-
vinfifl tht Senators and Kepre-
seotatiVM thiit. the balance of
in the Middle East is such
that .the arms .aid to Israel must
l>:-med in it.- fullest form."
Yariv said.
He added that he emild not
say the id wo-ld be approved
use of his efforts, but that
they did no ham. He said there
was a good chance that fat
requests would he approved
without any serious cuts
Bill he eautiom-d thut I
would not be aWe to make so j
an arms request in I92E
Ail iiuns wih be shown at the Jewish Coannuaj I inter's
Build i ting caj lied. Ad
person per filav 10k to lewish
Community Center, specif) i selection T.ckcta will al-.
available al the door. ( iffee and oake will be sewed after each
'ilm.
For further information, call 920-2089.
Religious
Services
HAUANDALI
uL*NB*Lt JEWISH CENTsv
: Conservative). 41* M 8th Avi
Rabbi Harry E. Scnwait^. Canto*
Jeeoo Dannjfr
community
coienoor
JANUARY 19
National Council of Jewish Women. Dttctrashm Group,
Home lederal Uuilding 1 p.m.
JANUARY 20
Temple Siaai, B nai Bnth-Harry Truman Lodue, Speaker:
Rabbi David Shapiro. "Contribution of Jewish Citi-
zens to American Development" 8 pm.
JANUARY 21
Beach Group Hadassah of Hollywood Meeting So<
Hall, (ralahad South 12:30 p.m.
JANUARY 22
Temple Sole! Youth Group Party 8 p.m
JANUARY 23
National Council of Jewish Women Council Sabbath
JANUARY 26
National Council of Jewish Women. Hollywood. Board
Meeting. Home Federal Building 10 a.m.
JANUARY 27
Hadassah. Hollywood ( hapter, Great Jewish l'.ooks and
Issues," Home Federal Bank Building 1 p.m
JANUARY 28
National Council of Jewish Women, Hollywood, Annual
Mental Health t orum, South Florida State Hospital
9 a.m., registration, X.3Q a.m.
FEBRUARY 1
Temple Beth El Israel Dinner of State, honoring McTvm
H.-Baer; guest speaker Frank Gexvas, tonigg tor-
respondent, journalist and author of "The case lor
Israel."
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) o NOfV'H
18801 NK ??nci Ave. Refcrm.
Raton P. Kinqalvy, Can c
Shulkr..
DADe
Ribbi
Irvir,-
Noimi eifowARB
CORAL SPRINGS HCRm yV CON
GR6CA-TION. Rcterm ,21 N.w.
th Ave. ilAbhi Max Wi iti. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CBT4.ER. 87*
N.W. b/ih St., .Conaarra.ivat Rab
bi Milton J. uroii.
Hoarwoofl
"OUNG ISRAEL OF HOL .YWOOO
.OrthodOKl. 3801 sH!nn Rn cr
poerte Hollywood Hlllt High Schoo'
Prra>nt Dr. Frn< Stein.
f^PL.E "J*?. L '"'"""! "SI
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samue
Ja'Te. Aealatant ReitJbi Harvey M
RoaanfaM.
PlANiATION
"I.A1T4TION JEWISH vONGRE
CATION. 400 Sootn Nob HIM Road
Plantation. Rabbi Arthui bnam
3ETH SHAi OM (l-cmpiei Conterva
. tiva. 4*01 Arthwr at Rabbi Mono-
Maiavaky. Cane ir-yi-o Gold.
'EMfLE BFTH AHM tConaervatlve;
aid SW S2nd Ave.. Hoil,
rtMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 120.
ohnaon it Rabbi Oavif Shaoiro
AsiooiaU .iabbi Cratm S. Littf.e' i
Center .:uOi n>;unu>
rBMPL SOLEL (Liberal,. 5100 Sr,er-
IJai S' Hollywood. Rabbi Robert .
Frann. ,.c ;
HMUMAI
r?ilfLE -"s-RAEL (Cottrvatlvo
6M0 SW atafc St. Raool Avnin I
uraai:.
PEMBROKe PlUtS
TEMPLE IN THE PINES rCOfllarva
rival 1000 A|. Univnraitv or.. Pm
broke Pinea. Rabbi Sidney Lub n.
HTum Named Advertising Director
By Pantry Pride-Food 1 air
Michael I. Bhim has been and sales promotion for P
named director of advertising^ Pride and Food Fan- Sto ^
South Florida. succe-dinRTL!
dore Zalles, who has retired
A graduate of Rnrxovclt iv '
versify and LoyoLiFnivcraity^
Chlcngo, Brbm moved to F| Ida 17 years ago He has in*
retailing at the I.indsey Ho
kins and .is a member of tin
hoard of directors of the Grt&
er Miami Advfcrtism* Feder*'
tion.
Blum and his family |ive jj
Hollywood Hills and are mem- >
hers of Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood. His rw rents are Mr,
raid MrBi-Sam Blum of Miami
MICHAEL'I. BLUM Beach.
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine] Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on oui own
pnvatr nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
ovr-i 525 acres of breathtaktngly beautiful scenery! A chMrm
paradise k 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Biunswick
bowling iants, canoe tups, baseball, basketball, waterski.ng,
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, aichery,
pictography and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating
activities available! Aqes 5 to 16. Fee includes air fart allowance.
OUR 4IST YEAR!
unoer Wtinberg family direction
Dir>rv I MM Ot5*nrved l\!uonv\li | oilmam
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Annoncwaj limits* onMtimn in the Broworrf ft Miami areas.
For farther hrierwetton contact our
Hooh/wroad leprtwirtative-Mrs. $. Kogan
3101 N. 41t Ct., Hotlu^oorf feJ. 989-1545 (aHer 5 P.M.)
MMim-Offt>- 7M-9454 or 858-1198
DIKU10R LOUIS P. WHHURG
Separ*t camps of distincl.on for Boys and Girlj on beaulifn! Ri lecuon
Lake in ihe picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. PonnsyU.m.j.
WINTER OFFICE: 6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (2151 533 1557
HI8M IN TMC
BLUE RIB6E MOUNTAINS
FOR GIRLS
Director: Morgan Levy
CAMP
5 WOHELO
L
rjmrjwjrjrjFJrm
R. 0. 4 ^
CAMP
COMET
FOR BOYS
Bireatar: Harm Fe
ACCREDITED
AMteiCAN C*MIN
ASSOCIATION
> C lii Id re n art t\r
Quality 8 We2k Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
Ownod and Directed by a Miami Family for 4ft Yoa.
Only 4V2 hours from Miami
FLORIDA REUNION SUNDAY, JANUARY 25th, 1 9ML
Graynolds Park Rock Shatter
Prospoctive campers and parents woUoma.
CoM or write for a personal intenriaw in yovr home.
1976 enrollment closing soon.
Morgan I. lovy, Director
1451 S.W. I3nd Court, Miami, Fla. 33144 Phono: 264*3a9
Staff inquiries invited, minimum ago 19,
!
i
I


Lay, January 16, 1976
The Jewish Flnrhlian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Program
For Moms
yOl'NG Jewish mother Who complained to a Jewish com
nwnity center official that she suffered from "the peanut
Liter blues" sparked a program in Los Angeles which provides
Lby-sitters so that the mothers can participate in cultural and
ptcilectual programs.
The development of ths Young Mothers Morning Program
It the VVestside JCC of Los Angeles was described by Jane Post
center's adult social-education coordinator, in the current
;ue of "Program Aids," a quarterly publication of the Na-
gonal Jewish Welfare Board.
MS. POST said the young worr-an who sought her out two
igo had quit the professional world to become a wife,
[nother and housekeeper and that she had indicated she felt
enlv the need and the difficulty of maintaining her personal
Idenfitv. finding happiness in a new life role and in develop-
| inter-personal relationships outside of her family.
Out of that discussion. Ms. Post reported, came the real-
petion among center officials that many Jewish young women
Lad such problems and wonld probably respond to a program
Hi'signed to meet those needs.
THEY ACRFED that the fi'-st maior problem for the voung
Liothe1- was: "what Ho T do with my infant since reliable sit-
ters are hard to find?" One of the first elements of the new
cenfr program was ai rang imentt to make baby-sitting services
Available at the center for toddlers10 months to three years
age Children over three years could be enrolled at the cen-
I'i's nursery school.
On the premise th*t the young mothers needed outlets for
.-:! as well as intellectual expression, the dail" program
rovides for an hour for body-ego movement, yoga and folk
For the second hour, the participants ioin in intellectual
nd cultural nrograms which they bHn d,velnn. irdudmc book
eviews child development discussions, Jewish holiday work-
tops, rraft activities and rip sessions on growth and identity.
R'RY-SITTERS in the program, who receive training, are
d by volunteers from th" center's women's servioe
The sitters must have a chest X-ray and a note from
ton that they are physically fit. Each participating
nother Is asked to bring ts. bottles and cookies if she wants
Iher child to have them. The toys are left at the center and
the different groups of children share them.
Two important elements of the program turned out to be
Ifees and Jewish content Determination of fees involved recog-
nition of the fact that young families often have financial prob-
lems. Initially, a registration fees of $3 was charged women
Iwho were not center members. Each participant paid $1.25
weekly for baby sitting for each child and SO cents a week for
|the dance program. Fees were collected monthly.
AS COSTS rose, the matter was discussed with the par-
ticipants. Currently. Ms. Post "reported, the fees for the 15-ses-
Ision programs are $10 for a center member and $20 for a non-
member, without babv-sitting; and $28 for a member and $40
|for a non-member with baby-sitting.
Ms. Post reported 12 women registered for the first semes-
Iter of the opening program. When a second semester was of-
Ifired, 30 women registered immediately, the maximum number
Iplann-d for. A waiting list was started. Currentlv, three groups
punction eorn Week plus a group at another facility.
IT DEVELOPED that almost all of the women had little or
ish experience in their homes "and initially there was
resistance in moving in that direction." Despite the tact that
(priorities at the center are "very high" around Jewish identity
I Md Jewish survival, no pressure was Used, Ms. Post reported.
But the discussions during the sessions often turned to
[Jewish matters and. in response, Ms. Post offered the women
an opportunity to meet with a resource person.
For example, the women questioned the relevance of Ju-
and its rituals and indicated they Wanted to talk out their
peelings with someone.
Ms. Post reported that verbal evaluations are held reg-
larly to "keep the program viable and relevant."
"' ii !
ndob
ert
^ecjal
Since When is 'Old'
A Four Letter Word?
, -
^JOW THAT longevity is being mass-produced
in America by medical science, one in every
10 of our countrymen and countrywomen is
65 and over. And of these gray heads, at least
one in every four lives below the government-
drawn line of poverty.
As the century grows nearer to a close, the
percentage of elders will be even higher. And
all us deeply concerned about the manifold
problems of aging surely hope that the num-
ber of gerontological centers in our major uni-
versities (there are 20 now) will increase.
FOR THE Jewish community, nurtured by
grand Biblical passages dealing with beloved
people attaining great age and traditionally
committed to caring tenderly for the infirm and
lonely among its ancients, added insights about
aging are always welcome. Such revelations
abound in a remarkable new book, "Old is Not
a Four-Letter Word!", Written by Jean Beaven
Abernethy and published by the Abington Press.
Reading and rereading Mrs. Abernethy's
reflections on the dilemmas, fears, hopes, and
opportunities -of contemporary elders, one is
convinced she has gleaned the best of most
modern works in the field.
SHE IS factual, yet touci.lngly inspiration-
al; unafraid of jolting truths about neglect of.
older people, yet respectful of all efforts made
to sift through the deprivations and shocks
faced by the aging. She brings a harvest of wis-
dom and advice for those who want to live
fruitfully and in dignity to the end and pro-
claims bravely and sensibly that while the aging
process has its own stern timetable, there is
much we can do about how we accept this cold
Inevitability.
Krs. Abernethy assigns herself the challenge
to answer two basic questions: 1How does a
person maintain a sense of one's own worth.
considering society's negative af'tude toward
aging? 2 What does an individual need to
lean which will be appropriate for the later
years?
IN RESPONSE to the first challenge, the
author points out that growing old in this era
of four-generation families can mean growing
new; that elders can opt for the positive ex-
pectation; that the 22 million who are 65 and
over can refuse to withdraw, can fight such
harsh societal fates as mandatorv retirement
and discrimination in such areas as credit
rights. That old monster. Society, is not invin-
cible; Gray Power is a new and influential army
in America.
So much. then, that moderns who frown
upon categorization as Senior Citizens and
cringi a little when labeled as Golden Agere,
can do on the plus side.
Lives of \\\t General tens
In (he Kibbutzim of Israel
&
usan
V-ff
Lionel Tiger and Joseph Shepher. WOMEN IN
THE KIBBUTZ. Harcourt. $10.95.
A NTHROPOLOG1STS Tiger and Shepher ex
plore the lives of several generations of
women in Kibbutzim in Israel. They maintain
that "the study Of the kibbutz Is promising
ground for understanding sex differences every-
where and their impact on the division of la-
bor."
This in-depth surVey involves interviews,
qUestioftnalrts, and the creation Of a mathe-
matical formula for 'determining sex ratio dif-
ferences between populations.
THE AUTHORS present us wrth a candid
picture of all aspects of the "kibbutz. Its eco-
nomics, agriculture, politics, education, military
services and family life, as Well as a historical
survey.
From the early years of kibbutzim, women
have been taught to believe that boys and girls
are equal. Equal rights means equal work. How-
ever, under the demand for expanded services
for a growing kibbutz-moVeittent population,
women began to move from agricultural
branches to service work.
By the late 1940s, a'wider variety Of foods
were available, clothing was improving, and
there were children. Kibbufrniks might be able
to treat food and clothing casaally, but rWt the
children who were to be their dream of the
futilre.
THE EFFECT of these new demands caused
a long, gradual process of sexual polarization
of work. Tiger finds that many women begin
in male work, but move to a sex-typed job as
their longest or last job. This is more true with
the kibbutz-bred generation, than with those
who came to the kibbutz as adults.
The authors' data about education and
careers confirm what psychological studies
have told them all along: "women are mote
interested than men in interpersonal transac-
tions ... and men prefer impersonal and very
broad activities, which rarely involve small chil-
dren."
THE DISCREPANCY between the attitule
toward equality and actual behavior causes
soul- searching within the kibbutz movement
today.
An unpopular conclusion of this study Is
that it shows what may be a deeply rooted pat-
tern of human behavior. However, this review-
er suggests that what is equality for one might
-oe view as inequality by another. The authots
n Ke a related judgment: "people's (read wom-
en's) actions are not necessarily the unhapriy
performances of the duped and confused," as
Kate Millett and other feminists insist.
FEW OTHER women enjoy the supportive
lacihiiis available in the kibbutz. Women In
the kibbutz can be confident that their children
-are taken care of and educated; that they afe
givtii jobs and economic security; and that they
are surrounded by a loving extended family.
Can those of us outside the kibbutz be as-
sured of such a future for ourselves and oar
children?

Prime Time on TV in Israel Means a Whole Flock of Arab Beauties
Haifa
pRIME TIME on Israel's single television channel
each evening, from 6:30 to 8 p.m., is devoted
to the Arabic program. It is directed primarily at the
450,000 Arabs and Druzes who live in Israel, and at
the close to a million who reside in Golan, the West
Bank and Gaza.
The quality of the programs has been so high and_
the content so interesting that more ancl More non-
Arab Israelis have fallen into the habit of tuning in,
and the Israel Broadcasting Service now runs He-
brew subtitles on many of the Arabic programs.
THESE ARE no crude propaganda broadcasts. In-
deed, it would appear there are no immediate ob-
jectives beyond the desire to provide this large group
of local residents with entertainment and informa-
tion similar to what the Hebrew speaking population
(Zarl_
^/tlpert

receives. In the long run, if they have confidence in
Israel's TV, and look upon it as their TV, so much
the better.
There is no attempt to argue politics, or to brain-
wash the public. On the other hand, there is no avoid-
ing controversial subjects, and both the good and
negative sides of Israel are shown.
OUR ARABS can also....receive the Lebanese,
Syrian, Jordanian and Egyptian TV broadcasts, de-
pending on what part of Israel they live in, and we
seek to counter their exaggerated criticism with a
balanced picture.
Typical programs: Know Israela weekly docu-
mentary on life, especially in areas of human inter-
est where there is joint Arab-Jewish interaction.
There is a periodic feature on life in an Arab village,
and the camera puts the chosen village of the weak
on the little screen.
THERE IS a weekly feature on life and culture In
the Islamic world, and an Arab literary program.
They are directed to the intelligent, literate, think-
ing Arabs.
I can add a further observation on one aspect of
our Arabic TV: Many of the female announcers ate
gorgeous beauties, and far outshine their Jewish col-
leagues on the Hebrew programs.


Page 16 ___________________________________The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood_____________________Friday, January
We can't blame
you for thinking that
le of Israel
can do the impossible.
?.
After all, look at the record.
They've made water flow in the desert,
they've raised crops from barren rock.
The vc held off armies 10 times their size.
And, amidst all their problems, managed to
find the time and space to welcome nearly
two million immigrants.
But in 1976 these miracles are taking a
terrible toll.
Every working man and woman in Israel is
now being taxed 60% of their salary.
Large families are crowded into tiny
apartments.
Our job is to make children strong,
care for new immigrants, enable the aged
to live in dignity.
From the people of Israel we ask the
impossible.
From you we ask the possible.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD. INC
2S3S HOUYW000 KHJLfVAM, HOU YWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Tiliphm 92MI10


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