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:
AA00014307:00142

Related Items

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


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Full Text

'Jewisti Floridla/i
>e
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
_ Number H*"""***"" Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 9, 1976
2 Sections $1.00
End of Campaign Temple Breakfasts Planned
As Fund-Raising Near s $3.5 Million Goal
I Mayor David Keat-
_J April 4 to 10
, SoUdarirj. Week to
ort the Jewish Fed-
South Broward'i ef-
iise money for Israel
.humanitarian efforts.
to weeks left in the
r. fund-raising cam-
Ire than 6,000 local
I of the Jewish com-
ave made financial
to the 1976 Com-
rish Appeal Israel
Here For
[EF Drive
she Dayan, former
Dister of Israel, visit-
On March 25 to ad-
of the Greater Mi-
ll ywood Jewish Fed-
in's visit was spon-
Ihe 1976 Combined
peal Israel Emer-
i in conjunction with
kke The Difference"
Mobilization period.
eek mobilization of
[ volunteers through-
Ish community be-
18 and will run
pi 28.
is best known for
Bdership of Israel's
ces in the Six-Day
He has served his
the Jewish people
and government-
Unce the 1940's, and
M to be a leading
for Jewish humani-
lples.
Emergency Fund.
"We are fast reaching oar
goal of $3.5 million," said South
Broward campaign chairman
Lewis E. Conn.
"We want every person to
contribute to tins important
cause for the betterment of our
extended Jewish family."
Herbert Katz, president of
Federation, said, 'It is the tradi-
tional function of the Jewish
people to provide for their less
fortunate brethren. This has
been the case even when so-
called fortunate Jews were liv-
ing slightly above the poverty
level.
"OUR FUND-RAISING is par-
ticularly significant at this time
when inflation wreaks havoc
with the living standards of
those who are on fixed incomes
and with people in Israel, a
country that must devote a
large proportion of resources to
defense," Katz said. "We see
each person's gift as a tax one
Jew assumes for himself to help
his less fortunate brethren."
According to Cohn, funds will
be used to support activities of
B'nai B'rith, American Associa-
tion of Jewish Education, Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged, Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida, as well
as for Israeli needs.
In his proclamation Mayor
Keating said, "I do hereby urge
all citizens to rally to the sup-
port of this most worthy cause
whereas the City of Hollywood
realizes the plight of World
Jewry, the extreme needs of Is-
rael and the local community."
As part of the fund-raising
drive, a special golf tournament
is planned at Emerald Hills
Country Club, Saturday, April
24, at 9 a.m. For more informa-
tion, call 921-8810.
OTHER CAMPAIGN events
include brunches at the follow-
ing synagogues:
Sunday, April 25, 10 a.m.,
Temple Beth El, and 11 a.m. at
Temple Sinai. Guest speaker at
both will be Shlomo Cohen, who
has recently returned from
service with the Israeli Defense
Force. He is a doctoral student
in law at New York University.
A similar brunch at Temple
Beth Shalom is scheduled for
the same day at 10 a.m., when
guest speaker will be Danny
Pincus, an Israeli attorney and
author of several publications
including a book, "The Sue-Day
War."
A brunch at Temple Solel is
planned for May 2 at 10 a.m.,
when Shlomo Cohen will speak.
Hollywood Hallandale cam-
paign leaders include Mrs. Stan-
ley Margulies, Women's Divi-
sion campaign chairman; Dr.
Samuel Meline. metropolitan
chairman; Paul Kraemer and
Henry Weiss, metropolitan co-
chairmen; Otto Stieber, Sydney
Holtzman and George Paley, hi-
rise cochairmen.
Hollywood Mayor David Keating (seated) signs the pro
clamation declaring April 4-10 Community Solidarity
Week. With him are Herbert Katz (left), president of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, and Allen
Gordon, a member of the board of directors.
Mrs. Beckerman Named Honorary President
Ffo Of Hollywood Auxiliary, Miami Aged Home
\nst CBS
)RK (JTA)
littee for Rescue
|Jewry announced
filed a complaint
National News
ver last Sunday
flow-up broadcast
Jewry on the CBS-
linutes" program
[by Mike Wallace,
ter addressed to
pi, Rabbi Joseph
recutive director
sscue Committee,
deplore the new
cast in which Mike
is once again fail-
bray the true pic-
sufferings of the
forced to remain
amended that Wal-
Mip showed "more
1th defending the
oadcast on Syrian
tmths ago which was
|by many Jewish or-
1 as a distortion of
te, "We are dis-
IMt. Wallace's ada-
M to retract his ir-
[ statement that 'Jews
in Syria as a pos-
Dlumn' even though
fas) Assad admits
Jews are loyal
Lilyan Beckerman of the
flaming red hair and deep
throaty laugh said it was time
for "new blood."
That is why she decided, after
20 years of dedicated and con-
tinued service, to step down as
president of the Hollywood Aux-
liary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged.
But her loyal membership
wouldn't let her go until they
showed how much they appre-
ciated her. At a recent lunch-
eon at the home of Lucile Baer,
the new president, Lilyan Beck-
erman was named the Auxil-
iary's Honorary President for
Life."
SHE WAS presented with a
plaque expressing "deepest grat-
itude for more than 20 years
tion, leadership and creativity
of outstanding devotion, dedi-
cation, leadership and crea-
tivity ..." by the home. The
words on the plaque represent
the sentiments of Aaron Kra-
vitz, president, and Judge Irv-
ing Cypen, chairman of the
board.
Said Judge Cypen, "All I can
say is that you are a great gal,
Lilyan Beckerman. We are not
losing you, I know, because of
your love for the home, and
you will just continue on work-
ing, helping, and doing every-
thing you can ."
Lilyan said she became inter-
ested in the home at the re-
qest of two Miami women. They
invited her and her mother,
Sara Lena Wolk, to a small
luncheon 20 years ago. From
that time on, when Lilyan or-
ganized the Auxiliary here, she
could be counted on for her
energv and help.
At the home she brightened
the residents' days with her
vivacious and charismatic style.
She encouraged participation in
all activities, from dancing to
painting.
"This is a home that cares
about people," Lilyan said. "It
is a home for beginning again.
While she was president, the
Auxiliary raised more than
$500,000, including a $15,000
gift last year.
A resident of Hollywood for
36 years, Lilyan Beckerman is
the mother of a Hollywood at-
torney, Ross, and the grand-
mother of Lisa, 13, and Kim, ll.
Her two brothers, Lou and
Charles, were at the ceremony
honoring their sister.
Besides recognizing Lilyan
Beckerman at the Auxiliary
luncheon, executive director of
the Miami home,.Fred Hirt, in-
stalled the new officers for the
next year.
The include i^ucile Baer,
nresident; Ruth Doppelt, vice
president; Jules Gordon, treas-
surer; Ruth Cohen, recording
secretary; and Alice Doplitz,
corresponding secretary.
Poles Protest PW Office
LONDON (JTA) The Polish Jewish Ex-Serv-
icemen's Association has sent a protest to the Polish
government over the decision to permit the Palestine
Liberation Organization to open an office in Warsaw.
The letter, addressed to the Polish Prime Minister.
Continued on Page 13-A
Lilyan Beckerman (left) was named Honorary President
for Life of the Hollywood Auxiliary for Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged. With her is Lucile
Baer, the Auxiliary's new president.
I


l-A
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greaser HoOywood
rrid*y. April
Interfaith Council of Broward So. Broward ZionU\
Hosts Brickner, Boyd Meeting Hold Annual Meetim
Rabbi Balfour Bric*neT. di-
rector of the New York Federa-
tion of Reform Synagogues, and
the Rev. Malcolm Boyd. an
Episocopal priest, social activ-
ist, author and critic, will be
the guest speakers at the April
2 meeting: of the Interfaith
Council at 7:30 p.m. at St Mau
RABBI BRICKNER
rice's Church. 2851 Stirling Rd.
The topic of discussion will
be "Dialogue, The Christian and
Jew in Today's Society.''
Father James Sprada of uk
church will be the moderator.
Tickets are available at the
Hollywood Federation office.
Federation's Interfaith Coun-
cil representative Elaine Pittell
said the meeting promises to be
lively and meaningful. Both
men have participated in inter-
faith projects for many years.
Rabbi Brickner is host of a
weekly national radio program,
"Adventures in Judaism," which
in 1968 won the Religious Her-
itage Foundation Award. He is
also a founder of UPACA (Up-
per Park Avenue Community
Association), an interracial, in-
terreligious, non-profit housing
corporation to rehabilitate and
construct housing in East Har-
lem, and he is codirector of the
National Commission on Social
Action of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations.
Rev. Boyd achieved interna-
tional fame in 1965, when his
volume of contemporary pray-
ers, "Are You Running With Me,
Jesus?" was published. His lat-
est book. "Christian" (Haw-
thorne. $7.95). focuses on sev-
eral new expressions of Chris-
tianity from the public rela-
tions Christianity of the White
House prayer breakfasts to the
REV. BOYD
showbiz Christianity of "Jesus
Christ Superstar."
His conclusion is that mis-
guided evangelists have succed-
ed only in degrading Jesus, and
there is an urgent need to re-
define the modern meaning of
the word Christian.
An early nonviolent civil
rights activist and leader of the
Peace Movement, Rev. Boyd
was ordained in 1955.
Boston University has estab-
lished a Malcolm Boyd Collec-
tion, a permanent archive of
his letters and papers. He com-
pleted his work on "Christian"
while living in Jerusalem as a
guest of Mishkenot Sha'ananim,
the creative center for artists
and writers.
A PASSOVtR MESSAGE
Freedom and Economic Dependence
By WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman
Sooth Broward Coanty
Board of Governors,
South Florida Israel Bond
Organization
The unique importance of
Passover is that it is a time for
questions and answers about
the fundamental concepts of
freedom and survival for our
people.
In every Passover season
some aspect of the Exodus from
Egypt finds a striking parallel
in issues and problems affecting
our people and Israel today.
The plight of Russian Jews
struggling to find freedom has
been a dramatic reminder of
the increasing urgency of the
meaning of Passover. But the
dream and the reality of free-
dom that we celebrate on this
festive occasion are clouded
this year by Israel's critical and
pressing economic problems
There is a need for positive
action to strengthen Israel's
economy, which is a central pil-
lar of its hard-won independ-
ence. We are called upon to
lend some of our resources to
the people of Israel through the
instrumentality of Israel Bonds
ISRAEL
STAMPS
0M SPECIALTY
FREE
CURRENT
PRICE-LIST
ON
REQUEST
GAREL CO.
P.O. BOX 374
HFWIETT NEW YOtK
H557
(516) 174-290?
WILLIAM LITTMAN
to help them meet unprecedent-
ed financial difficulties.
Israel's economy is beset by
a rearlv S4-billion balance-of-
payments deficit and defense
requirements that consume 40
percent of her total budget.
There is a danger of increased
unemployment as some sectors
of the economy are restrained
so that export-producing indus-
tries can be expanded.
Most of the people in Israel
will observe Passover in an at-
mosphere of austerity and sac-
rifice, but in the hope that
American and Canadian Jewry
will act quickly to relieve the
economic pressures that have
sharply increased Israel's de-
pendence on outside sources.
In addition to the traditional
questions associated with the
Passover observance, we must
find the answers for these:
Can Israel preserve the
strength to prevent aggression
and maintain the momentum to-
ward peace? Can Israel over-
come her financial difficulties?
Can Is-ael prevent a rise in un-
employment? How can Israel
reduce her huge trade deficit?
Can Israel fulfill the potential
of the economic breakthroughs
in trade with Europe and die
United States?
At every critical turn in Is-
rael's history during the past
quarter-century the Israel Bond
program has provided much-
needed strength for her eco-
nomy. At no time in the past
decade has the role to be played
by the Israel Bonds campaign
been greater. Increased support
this year through Israel Bonds
will go far to answer the ques-
tions involving Israel's eco-
nomic future and freedom.
Purim Festivities
Purim delicacies were served
by B'nai B'rith Twin-County
and Inter-Coastal Councils after
the March 8 service at South
Florida State Hospital.
Mrs. Nathan Kaplan was
chairman; the women's B'nai
B'rith chapters included Hill-
crest, Hallandale and Sunshine.
Approximately 150 Zionists at-
tended the annual meeting of
the Broward Zionist District at
Temple Sinai, March 14. The
meeting celebrated the 28th an-
niversary of the State of Israel
and the 20th anniversary of the
Kfar Silver Schools in Ashke-
lon.
A traditional candle-lighting
ceremony was conducted by
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, who was
assisted by Rose Perry, chair-
man of the gathering.
Guest speaker was the hon-
orable Judge Joseph H. Lerner,
member of the executive com-
mittee of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America.
The music recital was con-
ducted by Cantor Yehudah Heil-
braun and Jeanne Waldorf,
Baby Nomad"
Baby-naming ceremonies were
held at Temple Beth Shalom for
Layne Sara, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Zwick, on March 20.
president of the Sisterh^
Temple Sinai
Kleiman Elected)
Sinai President'
Joseph Kleiman was ret
"resident of the Temple
March 28. Other office,,
Mynm Levine, Mort Knd
Leo Klauber and Marc*
meron, vice presidents;
E. Conn, treasurer;
Deutsch, financial
and Jeanne Waldorf,
s-cretary.
Elected to the board of,
ernors for three-year t
were Fred P. Greene, Lee 1
T'hylus Kraemer, Irving
2. Norman Plan, Sta
Phtt Jerald Raticoff,' Mel]
"T. Ronald Rosen. Elliot
M?lvin Waldorf. Barry ,
wu elected to a one-year I
Following the busineaj
inR Michael Pasternak, whoj
r>ars in the "Err McMnlL
commercial for McDontldTj
t-tsined. '
*
Participants in the recent annual meeting of the Brow-
ard Zionist District were (from left) Ben Kaplan, vice
president, Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun, Judge Joseph H.
Lerner, Mrs. Rose Perry, and Rabbi David Shapiro of
Temple Sinai.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
m the HoftVueod and HdbntUe areas.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010 .
fn the fort LoudenJaie
1171 Northwest 61st Awc.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel Inc/Funeral Dtrecton
Other Riverside chapels In South Florida are located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami
Rlw"* N* Yah HasjBSjBSI mm Sjft **>* Mmh**
Bfoohyn. Brora. Ft isdWBBJ mi WutJmfi
Murrey N Rubin FD
H4-S-7S
M4-t-M


m ap^ 9 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page *A
Hornstein to Host Reception
For Society of Fellows, May 5
Installation Lunch at Beth El
Mwes Hornstein, Hollywood
is,ness and religious leader,
in host a reception honoring
ibers of the Society of Fel-
t of the Synagogue Council
America on May 5 in his
wrald Hills home,
fjornstein is national cochair-
of the Society of Fellows,
^r organization of the Syna-
gogue CouncU. The SCA is the
^miinating agency for Ortho-
-pbx Reform and Conservative
Kiaism in the United States.
Special guests at the recep-
m, expected to attract top
iders of the South Broward
id North Broward Jewish corn-
unities, will include Rabbi
mry Siegman of New York.
Rabbi Siegman is national ex-
ecutive vice president of the
Synagogue Council of America.
ALSO TAKING part in the
reception tendered by Mr. and
Mrs. Hornstein is Dr. Irving
Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El in Miami Beach and
Hornstein's cochairman for the
Society of Fellows. He also is
oast national president of the
Synagogue Council, which now
is headed by Dr. Joseph H.
Lookstein, chancellor of Bar-
Ilan University.
Hornstein pointed out that
the financial support of the So-
ciety of Fellows has made pos-
sible a major expansion of SCA
activities in recent years.
UN
These include development of
programs for and research into
synagogue responsibilities for
the growing Jewish senior cit-
izen population and an interna-
tional effort to further improve
Jewish Christian relationships
and dialogue.
Hornstein is honorary chair-
man of the Hollywood-Hallan-
dale Chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, Broward chairman of the
Prime Minister's Club for State
of Israel Bonds, and a key lead-
er of the Hollywood Jewish
Federation and its CJA-IEF
drive.
HE ALSO is a founder of Bar-
Ilan and Yeshiva Universities,
and has played a decisive role
in the expansion of Hebrew
day schools in the United States.
Working closely with Horn-
stein in planning the Hollywood
function is Matthew B. Rosen-
haus of Miami Beach, South
Florida chairman of the Society
of Fellows of the Synagogue
Council of America.
Dr. Samuel Jaffe of Temple
Beth El will be the installing
officer at the Sisterhood instal-
lation luncheon, April 20 at
noon.
Special guest will be violinist
David Ornstein, who will per-
form in honor of Jewish Music
Month.
Donation is $2 per person.
Call Anna Wolfe, 927-0876, for
reservations.
Rabbi Malino Speaks for Campaign
At Galahad North, Galahad 111
Rabbi Jerome R Malino,
spiritual leader of the United
Jewish Center of Danbury, was
guest speaker at Galahad North
and Galahad HI on Sunday, Feb.
IS.
Rabbi Malino, who has served
the United Jewish Center since
his ordination in 1935, is credit-
ed with many civic and cultural
activities in Connecticut and
has received honorary degrees
from two universities. Holder
of a Master's degree in Hebrew
literature from the Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, he is also an
author and lecturer.
Many former Connecticut
residents visited the buildings
where Rabbi Malino was speak-
ing to h"r his presentation.
Rabbi to Lead
July Israel Trip
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, recent-
ly returned from a two-week
visit to Israel and is already
making plans to go back.
He has been asked by the
Jewish National Fund to lead
an official delegation in July to
the Bicentennial Park, which
will be dedicated July 4.
For any inquiries regarding
his July tour, call Rabbi Malav-
sky at 981-6111 or 949 0501
-V "*
\Meeting to plan the May 5 function at the Hollywood
\home of Moses Hornstein are leaders of the Synagogue
ICouncil of America (from left): Rabbi Henry Siegman,
lexecutive vice president; Hornstein, national cochair-
Iman of the Societ of Fellows of the SCA; and Samuel N.
\Fnedland, charter member of the Society of Fellows.
Medical Technology Experts
Convening Here April 8-11
The annual Joint Convention
or Medical Technology will be
eld at the Diplomat Hotel,
taril 8-11. It is sponsored by
he Florida Division-American
ciety for Medical Technology,
lorida State Society of Medical
technologists, Florida Society
Medical Technologists, and
he Florida Association of Medi-
Laboratories. This meeting
epresents the combined efforts
service those people in Flor-
da directly concerned with de-
livery of quality medical labora-
Dry service.
Mayor David Keating of Hol-
lywood will open the meeting by
presenting a proclamation hon-
oring National Medical Labora-
tory Week, April 11-17. Dennis
Weissman, director of the Wash-
ington Division of the American
Society for Medical Technology,
will be the keynote speaker.
Scientific papers will be pre-
sented by Dr. Anthony Clerch,
Dr. Maria Viamonte, Dr. Mar-
gared Waid, Dr. Ruth Guy, Dr.
Paul Tocci, Dr. William Anido,
Dr. David Lindberg and Dr.
Henry Teloh.
Hospital Plans Shabbat Service
Candlelight and wine will be
ivailable each Friday for the
Jewish patients of Community
posDital of South Broward.
I Formally ushering in the Sab-
wh. the candles will be lighted
roximately 20 minutes be-
i sundown, symbolically rep-
enting the two forms of the
fourth Commandment: Zachor
Remember the Sabbath day
1 keep it holy; and Shamor
Observe the Sabbath day to
keep it holy.
Wine will be served with the
Shabbat meal at the physicians'
discretion as a further celebra-
tion of this day of rest and
physical and spiritual re-crea-
tion, according to administrator
Erwin Abrams. 'It was feh that
the Shabbat observance would
help our Jewish patients feel
more at home," he said
Need a Nurse who cares?
" niiei bali.va ganulne concern, an unoVtUndlng
and
Rent-A-Cor
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7r Per Mile
'100 Ml. Radius)
We Honor BankAmaricard, Master
Charge. Cart* Blanche and
Dlnara Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
$20 S. Dixie Hwy Hollywood
920-4141
ISRAL>J
SHALOM
SUMMER TOUR
TRAVEL WITH THE EXPERT
Dr. Morton Malavsky
2 Gnatthlux* Weeks
WMt 2B-JUIY 12, 1976
$1397 J.'SV
Please call
SHALOM/PETERS TOURS
1800 S YOUNG CIRCLE
925-8220 920-9202
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
IMU-LIFE BODY SHOP
MAY I HAVt (rtf NEXT MNTS"
COLLISION SOCIALISTS
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2111 S.W. 59 TERR.
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V, BL. E. OF 441
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BEN BERMAN, Proprietor
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
is accepting teacher applications for the
Hebrew School Program, Sunday School,
and Music Program.
Plese> sond resumes to:
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
c/o MRS. UNDA ARDMAN
400 S. Nob Hid Road
Plantation, Florida 33324
a compeaslonete ettrtude ara important o
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"Madical poo) RN, LRNt Aid#1 Companion Sitters
**a Attendanta have registered nurse supervision
" someone you care about needs special attention
r*N". in a hospital or nursing home
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Soft. 206,
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
riollywood-Ptt 20-4340
.1


Page 4-a
The. Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 9. 1976
What Old Scranton Mean?
The politics we are playing in the Middle East are
bound to catch our hands like a steel trap.
One day, Ambassador William Scranton argued at
the United- Nations that* Israeli settlemorus. on the West
Bank are "illegal." The very next, he vetoed an Arab-
sponsored resolution designed to put Israel on the spit
for the "oppression" of Arab opposition to Israeli occu-
pation.
Scranton insisted that his veto was a technicality
that the U.S. was not saying "no" to the principle of
Arab opposition, only that the U.S. was opposed to the
form of expression the principle took as counter-pro-
ductive to ultimate peace aims in the Middle East.
Begging everybody's pardon, but we simply don't
know what: Ambassador Scranton is talking about
It is sad but true that we had a brief respite with
a real man at the helm Ambassador Moynihan. Now,
alas, we're back to the days of John Scali, et al. Appar-
ently, everybody except Uncle Sam has a right to say
what he means the Soviets, the Africans, the Arabs
no matter how justified or unjustified.
But Uncle Sam must trade in weasel words, and
although, at least for the moment we are delighted with
the Scranton veto because it has avoided a crunch be-
tween Washington and Jerusalem, the fact remains that,
once again, nobody can translate into anything that is
understandable just what it is Scranton had in mind.
Iimiting Our Anxieties
A postscript tu these reflections is the statement
by Prime Minister Rabin over the weekend that had the
U.S. failed to veto the Arab-sponsored resolution, there
would have been, as we already mentioned here, a
crunch between Washington and Jerusalem.
We wonder what form that crunch would take.
The fact is that Israel is in no position these days
to issue writs of power not to Washington or anyone
else.
Even were our State Department to go totally hay-
wire with respect to Israel, as indeed this is a possibility
we constantly dread, we are hard-put to foresee what
form of rejection of American coercion Israel might
take that would amount to a viable policy over the long
run.
If such be the case, it would be well for more of
us to know about it, since that would spare us a good
deal of the anxiety we otherwise experience.
Boycott Can be Fought
The efforts by the three major Jewish Defense or-
ganizations to combat the Arab boycott against Israel
have shown results. The American Jewish Committee,
the American Jewish Congress and the Anti-Defamation
League have all sought to expose companies that are
participating in the boycott and to find means of com-
batting it
Dramatic aspects of the problem included the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress announcement that 22 major
American corporations have given it written assurances
that they will not submit to Arab boycott demands.
Also, the ADL's recent story that 200 companies
and 25 banks are helping the Arabs wage economic war
against Israel has brought replies from some of the
firms that they are not complying with the boycott or
that they had been participating but will no longer do so.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, president of the AJCon-
gress, said the assurances from the 22 companies demon-
strated that "It is simply not true that major American
companies with world-wide interests cannot stand up to
the Arab boycott."
*Uemsti Meridian
l-rri-MM
Telephone S71-4WS
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HOLLYWOOD OKKICE
1' < Box mi-:':J. Miami. Florida 11101
All P.O. 1579 retarns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 012S71. Miami. Pla 111*1.
FRED K BHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHET 8ELMA M. THOMPSON
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Of Tha Merchandlss Advarllaad In Its Cahmma
Published Ri-Weekly
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lelTlii H. Sacf: Dr. Samuel Mellne. D.M.D
I C 'rad K. Shochet April *. 1t7*
Tha Jiwuh Fhtrtdian haa abaci-bad tha 4**iah Unity and tha Jewish WaaMy.
Mamb* of tha Jewish Talagraphlc Agency. Sever Arta Festare Syndicats,
Worldwide Newt Sarvlca. National Editorial Association. AmtrleM Aaanla-
?lan of arnsjllah Jewleh Newspapers, and the Florida Fraaa Aeaoclatlsn.
*0SCP TION RATES: (Lecal Araa) Ohd Vaar i SS.OO. OW af Tsws Uaon
Dan Sclwrr+Who'sHe Anyway?
YEARS AGO, CBS-TV news-
man Daniel Schorr did a
stint as a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency correspondent, and the
other day, the JTA took great
comfort in listing Schorr as one
of its most distinguished grad-
uates.
The news agency then went
on to list other stellar names
in journalism as former JTA
staffers and that was it
Why was Schorr the subject
of such a non-story in the first
place?
THE FACT is that Schorr is
no longer a CBS newsman. He
ha* been thrown out into the
cold in much the same way that
Sander Vanocur was thrown out
at NBC, if for somewhat differ-
ent strong-arm reasons, and that
is what the JTA story should
have been about.
The JTA should have recount-
ed the whole grizzly event in-
stead of simply publishing a
self-serving encyclical calling
attention to those stars who
have, from time to time, oc-
cupied space on its roster in
their formative years.
I must say here, in all fair-
ness, that JTA is not the only
miscreant in the Schorr affair.
I have yet to see his cause be-
ing taken up by the press gen-
erally, except for that veteran
observer, I. F. Stone, whose de-
dication to integrity is an ex-
quisite diamond mounted on the
compost pile of the American
political experience.
MY OWN memories of Schorr
go back to the days when the
Soviet satraps threw him out of
Moscow as CBS news corre-
spondent there because some-
how he was managing to tell
the people back home more
than the Kremlin crooks wanted
us to know.
And so Schorr was, in those
days, an instant CBS hero. To-
Mindlin
day, for doing exactly the same
thing, he is a Pariah.
Quite bluntly, we are meant
to believe that in the tradition
of the great investigative report-
ers, he has "leaked" a story.
WE ARE meant to think that
once again he has done the
same kind of thing that got him
kudos for the Moscow affair;
that caused us to admire Daniel
Ellsberg in the matter of the
Pentagon papers, even if we
couldn't warm up to Ellsberg
personally; that brought praise,
prizes and remunerative publi-
cation to Woodward and Bern-
stein for their Watergate dis-
coveries.
But in the space of just a few
short years, times have changed.
The Watergate syndrome has
caused the Pentagpn. the CIA,
and the FBI to unionize. Today,
they are prepared for the Daniel
Schorrs, and when they crucify
the Daniel Schorrs, using the
same methods that a Kremlin
thug might use, there is only
silence no kudos, no admira-
tion, no real remuneration.
The story is essentially a
simple one. The House Select
Committee on Intelligence (the
Pike Committee) voted 9-4 on
Jan. 23 to release its report on
the role the Central Intelligence
Agency played in betraying the
Kurdish struggle against Iraqi
oppression. That was on a Ph.
day. "
OVER THE following week,
end, prerelease copies of f-
report were 'leaked" to tha
New York Times and to Danta
Schorr, who broke the storv
over CBS-TV that very Saturday
night (Jan. 24). 7
On Monday, Jan. 26, all hell
broke loose on Capitol HilL The
"detallees," like tatterdemalion
traitors to the cause of liberty
were coming out of the wood
work in force. "Detaileea" are
sleazy infiltrators into govern,
ment agencies who inform on
the work of the agencies with
an eye toward discreditini
them. ^
"Detallees" have been known
to work for the CIA, the FBI,
and even for several presidenti!
ON THE Jan. 26 In question,
Congressman McClory of niinofa
rose to attack the "leak."
McClory, ranking Republican
on the Pike Committee, was
soon joined by Republican
Minority Leader Rhodes (Ark),
who in a frightening nop. se-
quitur declared that the Execu-
tive Branch of the government,
"charged with our national se-
curity," was finding it increas-
ingly hard "to confide in a Con-
gress that is a direct conduit
to the public press."
Added Rhodes, the public's
right to know the public's busi-
ness was not the same thing as
a congressional "right to btab."
THATS WHEN Schorr rot the
bum's rush off CBS. What had
occurred?
Fact: Schorr simply got a
jump on a story that would sub-
sequently appear anyway. He
hadn't been engaged in prior
secret investigation. He was not
attempting to collect and publish
Continned on Page 13-A
Primary System Strange
Volume 6
Fl ida, April 9, 1976
Number 8
9 NISAN 5736
There is general agreement
that something is wrong with
the way we choose the nomi-
nees for President of the United
States. The campaigningsome-
times beginning as much as two
vears before the election
through the primaries and cau-
cuses to the conventions and
then on to November is surely
not less than a year.
If what we are looking for is
the survival of the fittest, then
we are tes'in* our future lead-
er, indeed. When the man I
would most like to have seen as
the Democratic nominee Sen.
Walter Mondale of Minnesota
decided he didn't have the
will to go on and on and on,
that may have been a true test
nf his ability, not just his de-
sire. I doubt it.
FOLLOWING the chaos and
violence of the Democratic
Convention in 1968, the party
decided to reform the process,
to open up the opportunity for
minorities to be represented, to
take the machinery away from
the bosses and turn it over, as
it were, to the
A lot of that actually hap-
pened, and you all know the
result: the nomination of George
McGovern and his subsquent
rout by Richard Nixon.
Besides other considerations,
it was obvious that no party
organisation can function
breathing only the fresh air of
reform. Some of that old-fash-
ioned ozone filled with smoke
apparently is the fuel that
makes the machine ao
NOW THERE remain outer
manifestations of reform, if
anyone cares. But if last week's
Florida caucuses to choose dele-
gates to the Democratic Nation-
al Convention next July are any
harbinger and I think they
re the reforms are done for.
And New York in 1976 could
be a repeat of Chicago, 1968,
if those who believe they have
been shut out feel strongly
enough.
That's the one hitch to the
prediction. The American voter,
who doesn't care very much at
best, will probably care even
less for the choice he is of-
fered.
Take as one example the 15th
Congressional District which
covers much of Dade from South
Beach to Monroe County, where
almost 100,000 voters did turn
out in the Mar. 9 Primary.
HAVING received 30,000 of
those votes, Jimmy Carter was
entitled, under the Florida rules.
to two delegates. And the pro-
cedure was that they were to be
elected at a caucus scheduled
for last Saturday.
Now the fact is that this im-
portant caucus was not pub-
licized and the local press
can share some of the blame
for thatand the selection pro-
cess was obviously rigged by
Carter beforehand.
In addition, the meeting was
held in a place that was a well-
kept secret, all of which played
some part in the attendance of
only 60 people to make the deci-
sion for which some 30,000 had
voted.
These were not 60 elected by
the 30.000, just 60 who had
some interest and were lucky
enough to find the meeting
place.
IN THE 14th Congressional
District, which takes in most of
Central Dade and Miami Beach
from 23rd Street to Haulover,
the caucus resulted in victory
for two Jackson delegates be-
cause of sheer brute power on
the part of the Cuban minority
that effectively also made t
mockery of the selection pro-
cess.
The details of how this power
was abused will probably come
out in the challenges which will
be made, but an example of
how democracy was denied by
the system will do for now:
The Jewish vote unquestion-
ably enabled Jackson to win his
delegates. In five sample Jewish
districts taken at random, be
received 3,038 votes in the Mar.
0 Primary. In five comparable
Cuban districts, his vote total
was 632.
YET ONE delegate and one
alternate arc Cubans and the
other delegate a WASP whose
deal with the Cuban group was
obvious on its face. The Jewish
candidates were at a clear dis-
advantage, one reason being
they were hurt somewhat by
the fact that, despite my pro-
test made early last February,
the Saturday noon caucuses
foreclosed Sabbath observer,
from attending.
Not only the Democratic
Party is bound to suffer from
this kind of process. In the case
of Jimmy Carter, the word has
gone out that he is part of the
problem because the solution ne
supported last week brings u
back to 1968.
Nor can the Cuban domina-
tion of the Jackson caucuses
both the 14th and 15th Con-
Kressional districts help his can-
didacy in those areas which Be
needs most both before r
after the Convention.


gridav. April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar of Greater Hollywood
Pag* 5 A
Women's Division Phon-A-Thon
Brings $12,000 In New Pledges
More than $12,000 were
pledged during the four days In
late March, when volunteer
women participated in the Fed-
eration Women's Division Phon-
A-Thon to raise funds for Is-
rael
Elaine Pittell, Nancy Brizel
and Karen Margulies, who or-
ganized and coordinated the
successful effort, wish to thank
the following women for their
generous participation:
Linda Chazin, Jeanne Worm-
ser, Lilian F. Zeefe, Brenda
Greenman, Carol Press, Joyce
Active in the successful Federation Phon-A-Thon were
(seated, from left) Nancy Brizel, Brenda Greenman,
Carol Press, Linda Chazin, and Lilian F. Zeefe; (stand-
ing, from left) are Elaine Pittell and Jeanne Wormser.
Newman, Rhoda Marcus, Esther
Gordon, Nancy Atkin, Gertrude
Lazier, Freda Rosen.
Also Barbara GurUv, Barbara
Carmel, Sue Spector, Reesa
Schachter, Helen Glassman, Ro-
chelle Koenig, EUie Katz, Eve-
Ethel Leve, Rose Marie Yeslow.
Also Rose Willis, Alice Green-
berger, Jill Hunter, Sylvia Fre-
der, Cheryl Levine, Linda Le-
vene, Harriet Wellikoff, Bar-
bara Buchwald, Irene Haber,
Diane Snyder, Louise Diamond.
Also Ina Linda, Helen Cohen,
Sally Weiss, Rose Maskin, Ber-
niece Greene, Nan Oberlander,
Josephine Birnbaum, Ruth Si-
mon, Charlotte Silverman, Helen
Siegel, Edna Jacobs.
Also Diana Crystal, Hildy
Deutsch, Florence Roth, Bar-
bara Boskoff, Frances Briefer,
Minnie Robinson, Ruth Steyer,
Molly Stone, Rae Cohen.
Also Leida Strong, Ruth
Feuerstein, Ever Ferstej, Blan-
che Halpern, A viva Baer, Gert
Ross, Flo Goldstein, Serella
Stender and Edith Barron.
Beth El Seder
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe will con-
duct the annual congregational
Seder at Temple Beth El in the
Tobin Auditorium, April 14 at
6:30 p.m.
The Seder is open to temple
members and their families.
Please call the temple for more
information.
community
ociienoor
April 10-11
Passover Art Show, Temple Beth Shalom
April 11
Prof. Bernard Schechterman: "Middle East Update
Temple Beth El6:30 p.m.
April 12-14
Spring Vacation Trips for Youngsters.
Jewish Community Center9 a.m.
April 14
Kosher Congregational Seder, Temple Sinai
Congregational Seder, Temple Beth El6:30 p.m.
Community Seder, Temple Beth Shalom7 p.m.
April 20
Technion Charity Bazaar, Hollywood Mall10 a.m to t p.m.
Installation Luncheon, Temple Beth Elnorm
April 24
Golf Tournament, Emerald Hills Country Cluo9 a.m..
April 25
Campaign Breakfasts:
Temple Beth El10 a.m.
Temple Sinai11 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom10 a.m.
April 24
lnterfaith Council Meeting, St. Maurice's Church7:30 p.m.
April 27
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah Board Meeting,
Home Federal Building10 a.m.
April 29
"How To Stretch Your Grocery Dollar,"
Jewish Community Center10:30 a.m.
JM'S PASSOVER CANDY
BY BARTON
FOR A SWEET ACCENT TO YOUR HOLIDAY
Delicious. JM offers a tempting array of Barton's chocolates and
baked specialities to enhance the festive mood of your
holiday entertaining. A sweet idea for gift-giving.
The enticing selection includes:
Bartonettes, 1 pound box, 4.25
Passover Assortment, % pound box, 3.45
Chocolate Matzos, 13 ounce box, 2.96
Chocolate Seder Mints, 9 ounce box, 2.45
Passover Truffles. 2.45
Chocolate and Vanilla Macaroons, 2.50
Passover Surprise Bag. 6 ounce bag, 1.75
Layer Cake. 3.50
Fine Foods, at all im stores
except lauderhill and pompano
It's a pleasure to shop with ajm credit card
lordani
Jmar5h
A y cn A*M Skwn CapBKO"


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fnday. April 9,
1976
Dinitz to Keynote
Yom Haatzmaut
Celebration, May 1
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
will be the keynote speaker Sat-
urday night. May 1, at Miami
Beach Convention, Hall at the
official celebration of Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independ-
ence Day) for Dade and Brow-
an! counties.
Ambassador Dinitz accepted
the invitation of the American
Zionist Federation to be the
principal speaker at the South
Florida-wide observance of Is-
rael's 28th anniversary of in-
dependence, according to Mrs.
Harriet Green, president of the
South Florida Zionist Federa-
tion, which is sponsoring the
non-fund-raising affair.
Tickets are available at the
AZF offices in the Pioneer
Women headauarters
GERALD Schwaiiz, a past
president of the Zionist Federa-
tion, is chairman of the rally,
with Mrs. Green serving as co-
ordinator. For each of the past
five years. Greater Miami has
hosted the largest celebration
in the United States of Yom
Haatzmaut.
Schwartz said that more than
10,000 persons are expected to
attend the anniversary observ-
ance, which will feature special
entertainment.
In accepting, Ambassador Di-
nitz lauded the South Florida
Jewish community and the
American Zionist Federation
"for their continuing links with
their fellow Jews in Israel which
have forged a bond of unlimited
strength between the two fast-
est-growing Jewish communities
in the world Israel and South
Florida."
Seymour B. Liebman of Mi-
ami, a national vice president
of the American Zionist Fed-
eration, is working with Mrs.
Green and Schwartz in planning
the rally.
VIENNANazi hunter Simon Wiesen-
forts to track down wanted Nazi war crim-
inals from Austria to other countries, no-
tably the United States where, he claimed,
about 70 Nazi collaborators are still at
large.
Wiesenthal, who has headed the war
crimes documentation center here for
more than 30 years, said it was "pointless"
to continue to flush out Nazis in Austria
because when they are brought to trial
they are almost invariably acquitted by
the Austrian courts.
ONLY LAST month, Austria'! first
war crimes trial in three years ended with
acquittal of the defendant who was ac-
cused of murder, Wiesenthal noted. He
said, however, that he was cooperating
with the U.S. Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion Service and Department of Justice to
uncover evidence on at least 70 former
residents of Western Europe now living in
the U.S. who are wanted for war crimes
in a number of countries including the
Soviet Union.
According to Wiesenthal, the alleged
war criminals were Hungarians, Rumani-
ans, Slovaks and Baits who willingly col-
laborated with the Gestapo and in some
Austria No
Place For
Ex-Nazi Hunt
-Wiesenthal
cases actually carried out the torture and
murder of Jews and others during World
War H.
HE SAID exposure of these war crim-
inals could lead to revocation of their
American citizenship and possible depor-
tation to the countries where they com-
mitted their crimes to stand trial.
A similar campaign to expose and
extradite alleged Nazi war criminals liv-
ing in the U.S. is being conducted by Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman (D., N.Y.).
PASSOVER....
A TIME OF FEASTING
AND WARM FELLOWSHIP.
JORDAN MARSH EXTENDS
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO YOU
AND YOUR FAMILY
prdan
marsh
AMtlAMI


riday, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page Z-A
To Be Or Not To Be a Jew Dr* Schechterman to Present
By ART
CANON
At no time in its history has
Judaism had to wrestle with
many serious problems as
confront it today. A serious
threat is posed by centuries-old
enemies who have continually
vowed to exterminate it and
vho are now more determined
than ever before. At a time
when Jews need all the strength
and unity that can be mar-
shaled, we are faced with prob-
lems that are internal In nature
and that we ourselves have
created.
Not enough Jewish children
are being brought up in the
Judaic tradition, not enough of
them have been made aware of
the meaning of their heritage,
and not enough are being given
sufficient Hebrew teaching that
is needed to bring about such
awareness.
Unless there is a resurgence
of Judaism in our young people,
the ranks of Jewry decimated
by bestial acts will be further
diminished. The faith of our
fathers, who made certain that
it would continue in us, is now
in danger and it is we who must
act quickly and decisively to
see that it continues.
ONE OUT of every three
Jews now marries outside his
faith. In the majority of cases
of intermarriage it is a Jewish
man who marries a Gentile girl.
For some reason that is not
quite clear but that might have
its roots in the desire of Jews
not to be so indentifled, the
ideal woman for many Jewish
males seems to be one who
looks more Gentile than Semitic.
Plastic surgeons report that
the largest group operated on
for nose changes are Jewish
women. Apparently, they are
desirous of making themselves
over into what they think Gen-
tile women look like and they
are doing it for Jewish men.
There may be a feeling of in-
feriority in some Jewish men
who seek marriage into the ma-
jority class that accounts for
more Jewish men marrying out
of their faith than Jewish wom-
en. Then again, a belief has
been gathering more followers
that a Gentile girl is less de-
manding and therefore makes a
better wife. Then, paradoxical-
ly, there is the non-Jewish mo-
ther who will welcome a Jewish
boy because he will make a bet-
ter husband than the Gentile.
In either or both cases, there
is a loss to Judaism that is al-
ready aggravated by the drop
in the Jewish birth rate in re-
cent years. There is a gnawing
question in the minds of many
Jewish leaders as to the ability
of the Jewish community to
survive in the long run if solu-
tions to these problems are not
found.
PERHAPS one of the biggest
reasons for the explosion in the
rate of intermarriages is the
inevitable consequence of liv-
ing in a free and open society,
a society which says to its
young, "The most important
thing is for you to be happy."
Jewish parents must explain
to their children that the child's
marriage outside the faith will
not necessarily make the child
happy and will make the par-
ents and grandparents unhappy.
Parental objections to a mixed
marriage must be communicated
to the child at an early age, not
when he has reached maturity,
at which time it is usually too
late.
Middle East Update April II
Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
associate professor in the De-
partment of Politics and Public
Affairs at the University of Mi-
ami, will present a "Middle East
Update" on Sunday, April 11,
at 9:30 a.m. in the Tobin Audi-
torium of Temple Beth EL
Schechterman's appearance is
in conjunction with the Broth-
erhood's bi weekly Sunday
morning breakfast seminar. His
areas of specialization are inter-
national politics, Middle East
politics. American foreign pol-
icy, social movements in Amer-
ican politics and the Soviet
Union.
A Ford Scholar in high edu-
cation planning in 1952-53,
Schechterman was a consultant
and lecturer for the Depart-
ments of State, Defense and
HEW, and to the Israeli For-
eign Ministry. He is a member
of Middle East Institute, nation-
al executive board of American
Professors for Peace in the Mid-
dle East, and American Council
for Business in the Middle East.
The public is invited. Dona-
tion $2 for breakfast; proceeds
go to the Scholarship Youth
Fund._______________________
Hadassah
Shalom Group will have two
booths numbers 15 and 16
at the charity bazaar in the Hol-
lywood Mall, Tuesday, April 20.
Handmade items, jewelry, fab-
rics and other merchandise will
be available.
NOW SHIPPING
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your complimentary reprint
of the Miami Pictorial cover
story. It features the role
which Shepard Broad
played in making the State of
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Pe 8-A
:" i
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 9. 197J
Camp Skelanu to Open June 21;
Children, Ages 3-17 May Attend
Letter To The Editor
Your children can spend the
summer of, "76" on' the site of
the Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center at Camp
Shelanu. But you must act
quickly, since camp is more
than half-filled and registrations
are becoming very limited.
In this Bicentennial year, and
marking the Jewish calendar
year 5736, the camp will serve
children ages 3 to 17 in a wide
variety of fun-packed, educa-
tionally and socially sound and
safe activities.
Pre-School. Ages. 3-5. (June
21-July 16/July 19-August 13).
Children must be three years
old by June 15. The program
emphasizes creative involve-
ment in music, arts, crafts,
games, drama and dance. Swim
instruction and daily Hebrew
conversation under the tutelage
of professional Ulnan teachers.
Boating, hiking, nature, camp
shows and a complete play-
ground round out the week's
activities. Weekly Sabbath cele-
brations.
Grades 1-7. (June 21-July 16/
July 19-August 13).
Spring Vacation Trips Planned
For Broward School Children
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters has planned three days,
April 12-14, of exciting travel
and fun for youngsters in ele-
mentary school.
Roller skating, movies, the
Science Museum of Palm Beach
County, the Dreher Park Zoo
of the Palm Beaches and Home-
stead Air Force Base are all on
the agenda.
Fees will range from S3.25 to
$5.75 per day, depending upon
the day's activities.
For further information,
JCC Organizes
Adult Activities
Elaine Klatt, home economist,
will discuss "How To Stretch
Your Grocery Dollar" on Thurs-
day, April 29, at 10:30 a.m. A
local counselor, Toby Berman,
will talk on "Sex Over 60" on
Thursday, May 6, at 10:30 a.m.
Both talks will be given at
the JCC Senior Adult Activities
Center. For more information,
call program coordinator Elaine
Goldstein at 921-6511.
| foster for Passover
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nlease call Ellen Reiff at 920-
-089 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Campers will enjoy the activi-
ties offered at camp. Periods
of option will be given to all
camoers to intensify work and
fun in die areas of their special
talent and interest. A personal
interview at the time of regis-
tration will help to plan effec-
tively for each camper as an
individual. Special needs of
each age group will be consid-
ered in grouping and to pro-
grams.
Cr it tr
Camp Hours: Monday through
Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Fees Per Camper (Family
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Two Sessions (eight weeks):
$290.
One Session (four weeks):
S145.
Transportation additional.
For further information,
please call 932-9404.
Editor, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
Let us consider a mythical
analogy: A group of Apache
Indians are kept in camps in
Canada and Mexico (and not
permitted to become naturalized
and engage in peaceful pur-
suits). Suppose they are fi-
nanced and armed by the Ca-
nadian and Mexican govern-
ments, and raid American cities,
shell them with long range
rockets, mine highways, explode
bombs in buses, supermarkets
and airports, hijack and blow
up airplanes, send boobytrap-
ped parcels to embassies.
Suppose Washington appeals
to Ottawa and Mexico City, and
is answered by the Canadian
and Mexican government con-
trolled radio with appeals to
wipe the United States off the
face of the earth.
Suppose the United Nations
is vetoed down by the Soviet
Union and China, seconded by
Britain and France, and de-
clares the United States an ag-
gressor, appealing for evacua-
tion of these territories by the
Apaches as the rightful own*,
of their own states. ~
Suppose then the US Air
Force bombs the Apache canm,
in Canada and Mexico WaS
anyone condemn Washing
and remind the White Hail,
and Congress that *
Apaches Have Real Grievance*"
CERTAINLY Palestinians and
Apaches have real grievance
Certsinly a way must be found
to return both of them to peace.
ful lives of decent comfort and
dignity.
But the only way to do that
is by way of reasoned and
logical CONSULTATION AND
DISCUSSION, not with Russian-
or Chinese-made AK-47'S and
plastic explosives, and certain-
ly not by way of the now fash-
ionable doctrine that once a
man declares himself to be a
"freedom fighter," all moral
restraints i -e off and anything
he does, no matter how grotes-
quely inhuman, is justified.
Edward A. Dincin
Hallandale
IfaiNancy
Bin one of
the more than
7200 people
at National
wishing you a
happy Passover,
Natkial#AirIines.


ay, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
Jewish Community Centers Set
Summer Travel Camp for Teens
New Leadership Delegation
To Participate in Mission
Summer is an ideal time to
3, nd this year a unique
-luire of travel camps from
. Jewish Community Centers
/ South Florida (JCC) i avail-
j,le for the teens of the com-
knwity.
Teen Travel Camp, for stu-
nts ages 12-15 (entering
.ides 7-10), will offer an op-
Kjrtunity for friendship and
rowth while traveling to inter-
ring places around South Flor-
la. Also included will be roller-
anng. bowling, boating, sport-
g, and other activities.
Overnights to Disney World
and elsewhere in the state are
planned for each session. A
most exciting aspect of Teen
Travel Camp will be a five-day
trip to the Washington area. If
registration is received before
May 1, the cost for eight weeks
is $495; for four weeks, $265;
after May 1, the cost for eight
weeks is $530.
Teens, ages 15-17, will be of-
fered a 32-day Bicentennial
Tour, in an air-conditioned bus
from Miami to Atlanta, Smoky
Mountain National Park, Nash-
ville, St. Louis, Chicago, Detroit,
Buffalo, Montreal (where parti-
cipants will see Summer Olym-
pics), Boston, New York, Phila-
delphia, Washington, North Ca-
rolina, Charleston,, St. Augus-
tine and back to Miami.
The trip, supervised by qual-
ified leaders, will be a fantastic
summer experience for teens.
Acceptance is based upon an
anolicant's interview, and the
cost for the entire tour is $825.
Information on Teen Travel
Camp and the Bicentennial Tour
is available from Ellen Reiff at
the JCC's of South Florida, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., or by calling
920-2089. Very few spaces are
left, so be sure to register to-
day, Ms. Reiff said.
Senior Adults Participate in Daily Events;
Elaine Goldstein Joins JCCenter Staff
The "in" place for active sen-
ior adults (age 60 and over) is
jie Jewish Federation building,
irhich houses the new Senior
Adult Activities Center of the
Jewish Community Center at
Hollywood Blvd., close to
1-95 and the No. 7 bus route.
The daily programs include a
|ranetv of recreational and edu-
arional events: oil painting,
prts and crafts, easy English,
lebrew, Yiddish, folk dancing,
tares, and a Yiddish drama
wp.
The center is also a gather-
soot for discussion groups,
Friendship Club and creative
dlework enthusiasts.
Most of the classes are free,
rith funds being provided
through Federation and a Title
grant from the Federal gov-
ernment.
The center is open Monday
hrough Friday, 10 a.m. to 3
b.m. Senior adults are invited
|o come in or call Bonnie Wolf
Elaine Goldstein at 921-6511
or help with problems, infor-
ation or referral services.
ELAINE GOLDSTEIN joined
the JCC Senior Adult Center as
program supervisor March 1.
THE
PREMIUM
PASSOVER
WINE
To your health,
to happiness,
and, to peace.
" premium kosher wine you can
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wa,c concord., full bodied end
" navor. and a wide variety o!
"U|i and honey wines. All
s *. and. all so very delicious
Many residents in the area
know her through her past
nursery school work at Temple
Israel in Miramar and as He-
brew teacher at Temple Beth El
in Hollywood.
Before coming to work at
Federation, Ms. Goldstein was
recreation coordinator for three
years for David Park Center in
Hollywood, developing youth,
teen and adult programs.
A local resident for more
*han 10 years, she has two chil-
dren. Donna and Michael.
A delegation of young men
and women from South Brow-
ard County will be among the
April 26-May 6 New Leadership
Presidents Delegation to Israel,
on behalf of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign. The announcement was
made by Arthur Kail and Rob-
ert Wolfson of Hollywood, co-
chairmen for South Broward.
Part of the fact-finding mis-
sion tour will be a study of
Israel's air defense, including
a visit to an Israel Aircraft In-
dustry plant with Asher Ben-
Nathan, chief advisor to the
Minister of Defense.
FOLLOWING a reception with
Oen. Shlomo Lahat, Mayor of
Tel Aviv, and representatives
of the Israeli Economic Minis-
try, the group will tour Caesarea
the Old Roman Port City
Rosh Hanickra on the Lebanese
border and an Air Force tech-
nical training school.
There will also be visit to in-
dustrial plants as well as com-
munity projects and meetings
with members of the City Coun-
cH at the Israeli settlement de-
velon-wrnt town of Kiryat Gat.
After a visit with local Arab
leaders in Gaza and a briefing
bv the military governor, they
will meet with scientists, pro-
fessors and students at the Beer
Sheba University and hear an
address by Joseph Tekoab, uni-
versity president and former
representative to the United Na-
tions.
Ramat David Air Base, the
rcolsn Heights and the airfield
at Mahanayim are on the Mn-,
erary, as are meeting with Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, De-
fense Minister Shimon jPeres
and President Ephraim Katzrr.
Ronald Krongold is the regional
chairman of the Southeastern
United States and Milton M.
Pirspn is the executive director
for South Florida Israel Bonds.
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10-A
The Jewish Flohdian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
FHday, April 9
Levine Continues
Yiddish Humor Class
BB International Council Director
Is Guest Speaker at Passover Breakfast
"Humor occupies an import-
ant place in Jewish hie." said
Saul Levine, who teaches Tun
are difficult to translate which
makes so many Yiddish words
and phrases irreplaceable
The Yiddish Drama Work-
shop he directs will meet every
Friday from 10 am to 11:30
am Students will rehearse orig-
inal sketches written by Levine.
who makes a point of also hav-
ing a good time in class. Songs
and monologues will be trans-
lated from popular English clas-
sics.
Those interested in partici-
pating in this program should
call Elaine Goldstein at the Jew-
ish Community Center. 920-2089
She will also try to arrange for
transportation
"1 now a lot of fun and
nachas are in store for every-
one who attends this Yiddish
Drogram. which has a tarn." Le-
vine said.
The b nai B'rith Foundation
of the United State* will ob-
serve Passover with a tradition-
al kosher breakfast to benefit
its National Youth Services Ap-
peal on Sunday, April 18, at
9 30 a.m.. at the Diplomat Ho-
tel in Hollywood.
Dr. William Korey, director
of the B'nai B'rith International
Council and B'nai B'rith's for-
mer representative at the
United Nations, is scheduled as
guest speaker, according to
breakfast chairman Alan J.
Blaustein Dr. Korey is one of
the foremost authorities on So-
viet Jewish affairs, and is au-
thor of "The Soviet Cage: Anti-
Semitism is Russia.''
Alfred Golden, a national
commissioner of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
and one of South Florida's most
dynamic speakers on B'nai
B'rith vouth services, will s**ve
as master of ceremonies. Blau-
stein added.
ALSO TAKING part in the
Drogram will be two members
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization (BBYO): Neil Jay
Wolff of Hollywood, president
of the Gold Coast Council of
Aleph Zadek Aleph (AZA) J
LuasWyner of HsBywSftJI
dent of the Gold Coastjwil
of B'nai B'rith GirU. ^*
B'nai B'rith national M
services provide for the mE?
nance and growth of theivil
B'rith Hillel FoundationTvk!
serve 340 college crZ*
support of BBYO and rti^S
than 1.100 teenage gron^L,
Career and Counseling ServS
in 20 major communities.
Reservations for the bmi I
fast are available, at $4.7sZ
nerson. through the HoDywS
B'nai B'rith office
SAUL LEVINE
with Yiddish"' at the Jewish
Community Center
The comic approach itself
nas a long tradition, for the
Jews in the past often found
strength to meet adversity in
the ability to laugh even at
themselves." he said.
True, the average American
Jew has but a limited acqquaint-
ance with and opportunity to
speak Yiddish." Levine noted,
"but there exists a widespread
affection for Yiddish expres-
"Often rumored to be a dying
language. Yiddish continues to
survive, still enjoyed for its
humor and its imagination.
Levine said "Many m m --.n^gs
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, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11-A
/^*A^*^'A^A^*AmA#A^m^*A*^**^ ? M Abe ?
by AM HALPFRN
<^*"a**,v^v^*v^^','V>v*iv
^v^v
F*>f"\
Beth Shalom Presents Passover Art Show;
Yoseph Ijaky Displays Award-Winning Work
Temple Beth Shalom in Hol-
lywood will present a Festival
of Passover and Jewish Art,
oestion
js the meaning of the
Sanhedrin?
Sonia Martin
Hallandale
jswer:
Sanhedrin is a Hebrew word
Greek origin meaning "coun-
court." In rabbinic literature
is a term denoting the aa-
mbly of 71 ordained scholars
hich functioned both as a
ipreme court and as a legisla-
te.
All authorities agree that the
act nature of this body, which
ictioned during the latter
rt of the Second Temple pe-
od, is not quite clear. The au-
orities also agree that actually
ere were two groups, a Small
nhedrin of 23 members and
Great Sanhedrin consisting of
members.
Some sources state that the
ill Sanhedrin functioned in
ry city or region, whereas
Great Sanhedrin was largely
legislative body as well as a
rt of appeals to which the
erior courts submitted ques-
ons. The judicial function of
Great Sanhedrin was con-
to the trying of national
res, such as the king and
ie high priest, and to cases
ivolving definition of the Law,
in the case of a false prophet.
IN JERUSALEM, according
some scholars, there were
ree Small Sanhedrin, each
misting of 23 members. A
lint meeting of the three Small
edrin, totaling 69 members
aded by a Nasi (president,
ef, chairman) and an Av
th Din (head of the court),
ostituted the Great Sanhed-
n, with a total of 71 members.
Some scholars state that the
real Sanhedrin so constituted
as the supreme political, reli-
ous and judicial body in Pales-
e during the Roman period.
her scholars claim that there
ere two such Great Sanhedrin,
ie functioning as a religious
'uncil or court, and the other
a judicial court.
Following the destruction of
e Second Temple in 70 CE,
e name Sanhedrin designated
e assemblies of leading Jew-
J scholars which functioned
a religious legislature.
"Outside Palestine the au-
ority of the Sanhedrin de-
eded entirely on its volun-
ry acceptance by the people.
is was achieved through the
tensive educational activity of
wish scholars, who frequently
dertook journeys to distant
entries in order to dissemi-
te Jewish knowledge and ta-
xation The Sanhedrin con-
ued not only to interpret the
* but also to issue Gezerot
*crees) and Takkanot (ordi-
nces) to meet the needs of
time" (The Encyclopedia
the Jewish Religion, p. 344).
The Sanhedrin disappeared
om the Jewish scene some
ne before the end of the
pth century of the Common
I Sanhedrin is also the name
'"tractate in the Talmud. This
ctate deals in great detail
P the authority of all types
aw courts; legal procedure,
"mcularly in criminal cases;
r"tiRation of witnesses, judg-
es, decisions, capital punish-
w when and how applicable,
[PART OF the duties of the
PI Sanhedrin in Jerusalem
o investigate crimes and
Pent the evidence to the
F" Sanhedrin as the highest
r"n The Small Sanhedrin had
Jurisdiction to convict sus-
1 transgressors. It acted
as a grand jury.
Whether the number 23 of
the modern grand jury system
has any relationship to the 23
members of the Small Sanhed-
rin, I have not been able to de-
termine. If any reader of this
column knows the history of
the grand jury system, how it
evolved and why there are 23
members on a grand jury, I
would appreciate hearing from
you. I will share this informa-
tion in a future column.
The question of a possible
renewal of the institution of the
Sanhedrin has been debated at
various times.
The rebirth of the State of
Israel in 1948 brought a fresh
desire in some quarters for a
revival of the Sanhedrin. Au-
thoritative opinion, however,
considers the legal and con-
stitutional difficulties insur-
mountable at present.
In 1807 Napoleon convened a
grand Sanhedrin body consist-
ing of 71 members 45 rabbis
and 26 lay members for the
Durpose of confirming the de-
cisions of the assembly of no-
tables. This Sanhedrin nrescrib-
ed adherence to the civil court,
subject to the general demands
of Judaism.
Editors note:
Please send questions to
??? ASK ABE ???
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020 .
DR. MORTON MALAVSKT
AND
ARTIST YOSEPH IJAKY
April 10 and 11. A special Sab-
bath preview, after services
Friday night. April 9, is plan-
ned.
Dr. Morton Malavsky explain-
ed that Passover is a time when
Jewish consciousness is espe-
cially high throughout the com-
munity and by presenting this
festival of art. "We hope to give
every family the opportunity to
purchase an article to remind
them of their Jewish heritage
during the year."
There will be "a great selec-
tion of items at the art festival,"
according to Jack B. Kleiner,
program chairman. Silver ritual
objets d'art, a collection of new
works presented in person by
special guest artist Yoseph
Ijaky. a large collection of Is-
raeli paintings and graphics
presented by the Argo Gallery
of Fort Lauderdale, njus a pre-
Sabra Hadassah Holds Auction
The Sabra Group of Hadas-
sah held its second white ele-
phant auction April 8 at the new
Hollywood Washington Federal
Savings building.
Members contributed their
unwanted items, still in good
condition. Mrs. Leon Brauser,
president, reported that Laura
Kerzer was auctioneer.
Mrs. Murray Zedeck, pro-
i.'-am chairman, said, "Someone
else's trash may be your treas-
ure, and you may just find the
item you've been looking for in
these kinds of sales."
The business portion of the
meeting featured Mrs. Seymour
Friedman, Florida region Zion-
ist vouth activities chairman.
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kk (sOncanonmy otrvica
mier showing of "The Proph-
eta," a portfolio of 12 pencil-
signed and numbered litho-
graphs by the late Reuven Ru-
bin, and a fine collection of
wood and metal sculpture will
be on display.
Yoseph Ijaky moved to Israel
in 1956 from Europe, and he
has held a number of one-man
shows throughout the world.
He has shown his work in the
ZOA House in Tel Aviv,
UNESCO in Paris and Geneva,
the Pavilion of Judaism at Expo
'67 in Montreal, phis exhibits in
Europe, Latin America, Canada
and the United States.
Ijaky won the First Award of
America at the Festival of Reli-
gious Art at the Rahr Civic Cen-
ter in Wisconsin.
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Page> 12-A
The Jewish Flohdian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 9
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f, April 9. 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13-A
EO YilNMIN
hy Should Dan Schorr Matter Anyway?
Continued from Page 4-A
ujified document*.
# Fact: The Jan. 23 Pike
lonunittee's 9-4 decision auto-
matically assured publication of
report on CIA interference
Mo Kurdish affairs. The com-
mittee did not require House
|uies Committee approval of its
lision or even a House vote;
hence, the Rhodes reference to
"blabbing" was not only a
gratuitous insult, but politically
obfuscating in the best Joe Mc-
Carthy tradition.
Fact: There was therefore
never a question of censorship
and never a question of a "leak"
to circumvent censorship in the
sense of "security violations" to
which McClory so absurdly
referred in his Jan. 26 response
to the "leak."
THE TRUTH is that congress-
men like McClory and Rhodes
acted out the role of CIA "de-
tailees." In attacking the con-
gressional "right to blab," they
were suggesting that Congress
does not have powers equivalent
Dr. Maxwell Dauer Named Chairman Of
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Club
Civic and community leader
pr Maxwell Dauer of Miami
ach has been named the 1976
hairman of the Israel Prime
linister's Club of the Greater
Kami Israel Bond Organization
impawn. The announcement
made by Robert L. Siegel,
eneral campaign chairman.
Dr. Dauer, chairman of the
ard and president of the Flor-
Medical Center-Lauderdale
akes General Hospital, is pro-
tssor emeritus, Department of
adiology, at the University of
Dami. He is a member of the
fniversity of Miami Society of
founders, of the Founder's So-
|eiy of Moum Sinai Medical
enter, and a charter member
Friends of Albert Einstein
Ichool of Medicine in Miami
leach.
President of Florida Commit-
for the Weizmann Institute
' Science. Dr. Dauer is also a
bunder of the Landow Yeshiva
enter. He is a member of the
ard of directors of the Papa-
licolaou Cancer Research In-
jtitute of Miami and of the ad-
fisorv board of the First Na-
ponal Bank of Hialeah.
Dr. Dauer is on the advisory
ard of the Greater Miami la-
id Bond Organization and as-
ciate chairman of the Pace-
etter Cabinet of the Greater
fiami Jewish Federation.
A GRADUATE of New York
University, he received his law
egree from George Washing-
Law School and his Ph.D.
from the University of Chicago.
He is a member of the Bars of
Maryland and Washington and
a Fellow of the American Col-
lege of Radiology and the
American Public Health Asso-
ciation.
In 1976 he received that Na-
tional Community Service
Award from the Jewish Theol-
ogical Seminary in New York
City. The past president of Tem-
ple Beth Am, Dr. Dauer is a
member of Temple Emanu-El.
He is affiliated with the South
Florida and Broward County
Comprehensive Health Planning
Council.
IN ACCEPTING the chairman-
ship, Dr. Dauer, observed that
the Prime Minister's Club has
proven to be an impressive
force on behalf of Israel's ur-
gent economic needs. Those
Eligibility for membership in
the Prime Minister's Club is
based on the purchase of a
minimum of $25,000 in Israel
Bonds for 1976. The club was
officially launched by the Golda
Meir at the Prime Minister's
1974 International Bond Con-
ference in Israel.
to those of the Executive
that Executive information pass-
ed on to the Congress was in
the nature of a "privilege" and
not the necessary means by
which government business is
conducted as a matter of course.
In doing the dirty work of
the CIA, they were shifting the
heat from the results of the
Pike Committee investigation
into the CIA's meddling abroad
onto the committee itself, ques-
tioning both the motives and
the integrity of the committee,
and deliberately ignoring the
fact that the committee's find-
ings would be a matter of public
record within days in any case.
By "discrediting" the com-
mittee's "blabbing" (the so-
called "leak"), the "detailees"
in reality succeeded in moving
the nation's attention away from
the growing spectre of a secret
Another Kidnaping Reported
Of Soviet Jewish Youth
NEW YORK (JTA) In
what the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry termed "a chilling
reenactment of Moscow teen-
ager Marina Tiemkin's kidnap-
ing," police "gents abducted 31-
gation of Soviet authorities to
'"^a--pld Olga Sakova, of Mos-
r>w, from the home of her
who join help maintain a high ...t^nl r^^orner on Feb.
level of assistance to Israel
when she is striving to reduce
a $3.5-billion balance-of-pay-
ments deficit and achieve eco-
nomic independence.
He stressed that Bonds funds
are needed to overcome the
pressures of the Arab boycott
and counteract the high rate of
inflation. "Israel faces a period
of stern austerity and economic
hardship when her defense bud-
get is the greatest in her his-
tory. That is why we must see
that Israel receives a continued
and increased flow of Israel
Bond dollars."
19, the third anniversary
" '-rina's abduction.
of
p-ison. Vladimir, after he was
put in solitary confinement for
n-ntesting the withholding his
"t>i\\ from Israel.
Tsra?l Zalmanson, sentenced
fn eight yean at the 1970 Le-
ningrad trial, was recently sen-
tenced to two weeks of solitary
for punching a person who
nlled him a "Zhid" ("Kike").
and oppressive government in
totalitarian control over our af-
fairs onto those liberatarians,
those brave Americans, de-
dicated to exposing the spectre,
in essence branding them as
traitors and dupes.
ODDS ARE that the "detai-
lees" were CIA-inspired to save
the slipping CJA image minted
in the effigy of the FBI's Efrem
Zimbalist Jr.
Then what of Daniel Schorr?
Why has CBS set him up as a
scapegoat? That can only be
answered by CBS Glamorene
Richard Salant, who always
manages to have the right thing
to say a fragment of Magna
Carta brought to the tu^e. Only
these dayst rather strangely, he
.teems mainly to be stutrerlna.
But Schorr, much as I'd like
to insist on it, is not the real
issue. The real issue is the other
the corrosive criminals be-
hind their "detailees" as the
power of their secrecy spreads.
And as the Salants and other
Americans among us say no-
thing in rebuttal.
New BB Women
Chapter Formed
There was to be an organiza-
tion meeting of the B'nai B'rith
Women chapter in formation in
the Greater Hollywood, Mira-
mar and Pembroke Pines area
on Thursday, April 8, at 8 p.m.
at the home of Mrs. Marsha
Shutter in Pembroke Pines.
New members were to sign the
chapter charter at the meeting,
which included a slide presenta-
tion, "Thev Are All Our Chil-
dren," depicting the works of
BB Women at the Children's
Home and Group House.
Margolis Named Chairman
Of ADL Society of Fellows
| The Florida Regional Office
i the Anti-Defamation League
B'nai B'rith has announced
at Allan B. Margolis, a broad-
Wting executive, has been ap-
K>inted the 1976 chairman of
: League's Society of Fellows.
tunate in having Allan head our
1976 campaign. With his ex-
pertise in organizational work
and his innovative techniques,
we are convinced that the So-
ciety of Fellows will reach this
vear"s ambitious goal."
O'ga was taken to the Orle-
n Youth Camp, the same place
Marina was held. Olga's mother,
Margarita Sakova Kemmelma
cher, was forced to leave the
USSR without her daughter
when her first husband, who had
abandoned the child many years
before, reemerged at the insti-
deny Olea permission to exit.
PROF. ALEXANDER Tiemkin,
Marina's father, who told the
SSSJ about Olga, has himself ap-
pealed to Soviet health Minis-
ter Boris Petrovsky, on behalf
of Marina, charging that "for
the past three years we have
been deprived of any possibi-
lity to meet, correspond or
phone, in order to hide from me
the fact that Soviet physicians
intentionally crippled my daugh-
ter nsvc^oloidcally."
Meanwhile the SSSJ said that
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Airman is threatened with trans-
fer to Russia's most notorious
Poles Protest PLO Office
Continued from Page 1-A
stressed that the PLO is dedicated to the destruction
of Israel, a member of the United Nations whose in-
dependence was originally supported by Poland. The
news about the PLO's office in Warsaw coincided with
a visit to the Polish capital by Farouk Kaddoumi, head
of the PLO's political department.
The Society of Fellows, a na-
lonal organization of Jewish
Timunal leaders responsible
' meeting ADL's financial
* is committed to doubling
1975 results throughout the
a'e of Florida.
AS PRESIDENT of WMBM-
i and WBUS-FM, Margolis
involved his stations in all
*** of community life. A
Wee of the Anti-Defamation
J=>(We, he is president of the
r^ter Miami Broadcasters Aa-
paation and a member of the
ptro Dade County Community
Woona Board.
^rgolis is a member of the
^m of directors of the Jew-
Community Centers of South
' t a, and nas been President
Delphi Lodge B'nai B'rith
1 Philadelphia.
^George Bernstein, chairman
ADL's Florida Regional
rd, said, -We are most for-
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Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 9
s<
at
bt
i
f
h
;.
5
i
l
1
Bar Mitzvah
JOEL tt. DtCKSTiaN
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Dick-
stein's son, Joel Reese Dick-
tein, became iJlu Mitzvah po
April 3 'at Temple, t)eth EL
Joel is a seventh-grade stu-
dent at John F Kennedy Junior
High
Special guests included bis
grandparents Jerome Dickstein
and Mrs. Anne Schick of Hal-
landale. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Freitik and Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Salzstein ef Philadelphia, Mrs.
Milton Letsky of Waterbury,
Conn., and Mr. and Mrs. David
Gold of Pittsburgh
it tV it
DEBORAH AAUMGARTEN
Deborah Ann, daughter of Mr.
Religious
Services
-lANDALE JEWISH -ENTSf
(Ceneervatlve). 41S Nl et Ay.
Rabbi Harry Schwarts Canto*
Jacob Danslaer.
MOmi NHAM BtACM
tiNAi iTampla) of NORVH oadi
1SS01 Nf 22nd Ave. Rafcrm Rabb
Raft** R Kin#alr. Can.or Irvln*
HUtTM SkOWAtC
CORAL SPRINGS HCBRI v CON
GREOATION. Raform. #*1 N.W
100th Ava. Rabbi Mas Waits. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. S7S
N.W. 57th St.. iConaarvactva) Rab
i> Mrlton i. Qreae.
HOUTWOM
"0UNG ISRAEL OF HOI VWOOC
Orthodox) SSS1 Starling Rd. oc
Doalta Hollywood Hllla High School
Rrealdant Or. Prank Stain.
'SMPLE BETH EL (Raform) 1H1 *
4th Jaffa. Aaalatant Rabbi Harvay M
Reaanfald.
UfOATrON
PLANTATION JEWISH -ONQRB
SAT ION. 400 Savth Nob HIM Raaa
Plantation. Rabbi Arthui Abnam.
SETH SHALOM (Tampia) Oonaarva
tiy 4S01 Arthur St. Rabbi Motto
Maiavaky. Cantor irvlnaj Oold
EMPLE BETH AHM (Conaaryatlva
110 BW S2nd Ava.. Hollywood.
'EMPLE SINAI (ConeervatiVa). 1S0>
oawiaon St Rabbi DavtC Shaelre
Aaeecfato Kabbl Cwalm S. Liatfie/
Cantor *mm Ha
TEMPLE SOLEL (Llbarai). 5100 Shar
idan St.. Hollywood Rabbi Reban
Prastn. 41-C
'EMPLE .'fJRAEL (Conaarvatlva
SS20 SW SMti St. Raool Avrbt*
'EMPLE IN THE PINES (Conaarva
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and Mrs. Joel Baumgarten, cele-
brated her Bat Mitzvah March
19 at Temple Beth Shalom.
Deborah js, \a Jht. .seventh
grade at Attucks Middle School
and is a member of the Attucks
Watch Patrol and Junior Honor
Society. She attends Junior He-
brew High School at Beth Sha-
lom's Religious School.
Attending the ceremony were
ier grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
lack Leinwand and Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Baumgarten. all
of North Miami Beach.
it it it
ROGER ROBERT
Roger Steven, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Robert, celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah March 27 at
Temple Beth Shalom.
A seventh-grader at Olsen
Middle School, he plays bass in
the school band and is a mem-
ber of the Broward County Mid-
dle School Band. He attends
Beth Shalom Religious School
and is a member of the United
Synagogue Youth Chapter.
Attending the ceremonies
were his grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Lavin of Cranford,
N.J.. and Pembroke Pines, and
Mr. and Mrs Abe Danker of
Irvington. NJ.
it -it -it
SHERYL NATELSON
Sheryl Suzanne, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Natelson,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah
April 2 at Temple Beth Shalom.
She is a seventh-grader at Mc-
Nicol Public School and a mem-
ber of the United Synagogue
Youth Chanter and B'nai Sha-
lom Singers. She is also in the
cooking group.
Attending her celebration
were her great-grandmother.
Mrs. Anna Natelson of Brighton,
Mass.; her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Foster of Pem-
broke Pines; and Mrs. Rena
Natelson of Framingham, Mass.
it it it
ANDREW SKLAR
Andrew Jamie, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Skier, cele-
brated his Bar Mitzvah April 3
at Temple Beth Shalom. He is a
seventh-grader at Nova Middle
School and is on the Soccer-
for-YMCA team. Baseball Pony
League. Hollywood Hills Base-
ball, and is also a member of
the Hey class at Beth Shalom's
Religious School.
Attending his celebration were
his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Sklar of Hallandale and Mrs.
Edith Baerman of Rew Gardens,
NY.
JNF Holds Dance
The Jewish National Fund's
second annual dinner dance was
at Temple Beth Shalom on April
4.
Featured speaker was Judge
Zev W. Kogan, a graduate of the
Hebrew Gymnasium of Herzlia,
former Miami Beach municipal
judge, lecturer and student of
international affairs. Master of
ceremonies was Fred Lippman.
The focus of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund is the reclamation
and reforestation of the land in
Israel.
Last year Broward County
helped launch the campaign for
the Amncan Bicentennial Na-
tional Park in Jerusalem which
will open July 4.
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1S14I


r. April 9, 1976

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page is-A
"-"
Petitions to Aid Syrian Jewry Are Sent to President Ford
Rabbi
Ktagsley, ry.
Ralph P.
leader of Temple Sfr-
has announced that area
recently have bean ccJ-
many signatures an pe-
ls on behalf of Syrian Jew-
The petitions, from Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform com-
munities, were to be forwarded
to Washington, where they win
be coordinated and presented
personally to President Ford.
The effort was instituted
through the Central Conference
of American Rabbis' committee
on Jews in Arab lands and was
coordinated by the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions' Social Action Center ha
Washington.
The letter accompanying the
petition said in part: "This
remnant community lives voder
intolerable conditions. Virtual-
ly cut off from the outside
world, it lives in
of harassment and arrest,
tore and death, ft Is
mitted 'to emigrate sax.
President: We call an you to use
your humanity and the prestige
of your office on behalf of this
beleaguered group of Jews.. .**
Lock
By TUV1A MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Labor Alignment's Sec-
[ond round of debate on "end-of-war" diplomacy in the
[Knesset produced a widened rift between "hawks" and
["doves." The government's policies and party leadership
[were sharply criticized by former Foreign Minister Abba
[Eban and former Histadrut Secretary General Yitzhak Ben
[Aharon among others. Transport Minister Gad Yaacobi was
[the government's chief defender.
The most explosive issues BEN AHARON contended that
[were Jewish prayer on the these disturbances were brought
ITemple Mount in Jerusalem on by a "series" of "Jewish na-
land illegal Jewish settlement t^"*1}8^ andJreU*iou' P"**-
.... ur BMt. .,k_ tions. He said the weakness of
ion the West Bank sub-
jects currently being de-
lated in the UN Security
[council which sparked
the recent wave of riots and
[demonstrations on the West
IBank and in East Jerusa-
lem.
the Labor Party and the Labor
Alignment encouraged these
provocations. He referred spe-
cifically to what he called the
government's "surrender" to the
Gush Emunim group which was
allowed to establish a make-
shift settlement at Kadum in
the Samaria region.
Yaacobi retorted that Ben
Aharon's charges were "wrong
and unjust" and without "fac-
tual basis." He observed that
demonstrations had occurred in
the administered territories long
before these issues came up and
that it was simply "not true"
that Jews sparked the disturb-
ances.
YAACOBI and Ben Aharon
also argued over the govern-
ment's plan to requisition land
in Galilee for Jewish settle-
ment, the latter claiming that
it was unwise. The plan calls
for displacing a certain num-
ber of Arabs who would be of-
fered compensatory land.
Yaacobi said the program was
planned "with great care and
consideration." Ben Aharon said
the Labor Party failed to "draw
a clear line" between itself and
such militant groups as the
Gush Emunim and Likud.
Housing Minister Avraham
Ofer, a Cabinet "dove," said the
Labor Alignment should empha-
size that the basic element of
the Arab-Israeli conflict was the
existence of two states, a Jew-
ish State "and an Arab state to
the East." He did not clarify
whether he meant by the latter
the Kingdom of Jordan or s
Palestinian state.
EBAN, the final speaker,
charged that Israel did itself
great damage by conceding for
the first time since 1948 that a
legal state of war existed with
the Arabs. It lent legitimacy to
the Arab blockades, boycott
and other measures which they
claim were privileges conferred
by the state of the war, he said.
Eban was apparently imply-
ing that by assenting to an
American initiative to explore
Arab attitudes toward discuss-
ing an end of the state of
the Israeli government had.
acknowledged that a state of
war existed. This was some-
thing Israel's friends never
countenanced, the former For-
eign Minister said.
But he predicted that the
"end-of-war" diplomacy would
founder on Arab obduracy and
was therefore no more reansti**
than fun peace proposals.
He said that the settlement
at Kadum and the Temple Mount
prayer issue indicated that
groups of citizens were taking
the law into their own bands
and, creating faits accompbs
while "anarchy prevails."
EBAN SAID that as long as
the Gush Emunim squatters
were allowed to remain at Ka-
dum, the government's author-
ity was severely compromised.
"The settlers must be shifted to
a site which the government has
decided must be settled and
where the group can be no less
pioneers," he declared.
nosn *ri? trtnnx
/ft onpvi tato "ft
?urvnn an tqm*
wishing you a joyous Passover
and health and happiness always
where
shopping
PubllX pleasure
J.
!


16-A
The lewis* FloruMm md-Shofar of Greater Hollywood
^My, ApriH
^3SAVE28
Florida Fresh
Large Eggs
59c
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FLO-SUN GRAPEFRUIT JUICE OB
Orange
Juice
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Cottage Cheese 2
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puTt'rm
Biscuits___3BBST....3 &39'
Soft Margarine
59
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American Singles 'if.1 $ 1 **
Fresh Buttermilk ?<'49*
Farmer'Cheese____34P 49*
Top Loin Strip
$139
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NIW YORK STRIP
USOA CHOICE
US DA. CH04CE
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Fryers
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Baronet
Cut Peaches
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DELICIOUS
DESSERT
29-OZ.
CAN
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Apple
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lumi MM!
Tomatoes--------
3
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Cut Green BeansBE? $1
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M^t-SfOt
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Coffee
Prune Juice_____
Real Lemon Juice .{9'
Sliced Carrots____45-f $1
Old Milwaukee 6 ^'*12'
PEPPER1DGE F ARMS FROZEN AU VARIETIES
Law $|09
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12-OZ.
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Beef Salami
Luncheon Meat
$J19
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PANTS' PRlDf.
PANTR PRlDf. HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog
Rolls
Scope Mouthwash
BOTTtf


ay, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pnsje ib
Bicentennial, Passover Linked;
loth Speak to Us About Freedom
Irpre BICENTENNIAL and
I Passover are Interlinked
both spell freedom.
Passover is a proper time to
{recall the significant battle* for
Tjuitice on the American con-
Jtinent and the Bicentennial
Elevates such reminiscences to
I, glorious fusion of the age old
Ijewish credo* with the Amer-
Ijcan ideals.
There are numerous!
|of heroic efforts to negate bigo-
|try and they date back to Col-
times. They included in-
Istaoces when high-minded
[Christians fought for man's
right to worship, or even not to
Iworship, as he pleased and pre-
ferred.
THUS PAR, the triumphs of
Washington, Jefferson, Madison,
land scores of others, who have
Succeeded in writing into our
[Constitution the basic print Iplta
[of religious liberty, remain the
|pride and the corner ton* of
American heritage.
There are some laor known
names whose contribution* to
i cause of justice and untram-
eled freedom have helped
uild a strong foundation for
great Republic.
Among them was Jacob Hen-
y. who was elected to the North
arolina House of Commons in
11808. served for a year and
upon his reelection in 1809
the challenge as to his
By PHILIP SLOMOVTTZ
right to hold office on religious
grounds.
AT THAT time, the North
Carolina constitution prohibited
non Protestants from holding
civil offices. Henry, who was
elected to the North Carolina
State Legislature from Carteret
County, became the center of a
political issue. Many of the
state's leaders came to his sup-
port and Roman Catholics, who
were similarly affected by the
law barring non-Protestants
from holding civil positions,
were on his side.
Henry won an overwhelming
victory to retain his seat after
delivering an addrs** which
ha* won such wide acclaim that
it has been included in the
famous collection, "The Amer-
ican Orator."
Henry's triumph, however,
was only partial. While he was
permitted to retain his seat in
the legislature, the discrimina-
tory North CsWssss*. clause re-
mained on the state's statutes.
It was interpreted to mean
that legislative offices were not
necessarily civil, that Catholics
and Jews could participate In
making laws although they were
prohibited from interpreting and
executing them.
AFTER THE Civil War, when
Southern states began to liberal-
ize their constitutions, North
possible for Henry to affirm the
divine authority of the New
Testament. His right to his seat
was, therefore, challenged. Hen-
ry was granted the privilege of
speaking in defense of his* right
to retain the seat, and did so in
a brief speech which was long
considered one of the gems of
American oratory.
"There has been some ques-
tion raised as to his authorship
of the speech; it I* reported by
one of the historians of North
Carolina to have been written
for him by Chief Justice Tay-
lor, of the state Supreme Court.
This attribution was solely on
the basis of hearsay, and we
are justified in attaching the.
name of Jacob Henry to tine
speech until trustworthy evt-
Continued on Page 2-B
Carolina granted full religious
liberty to all its constitutents in
1868.
"Jacob Henry, a Jew, was
Philadelphia in 1776. HI* ac-
tivities after his rise to fame in
the battle for religious equality
in 1809 when he delivered Us
great oration and the date and
place of his death are unknown.
His name at birth was Jacob
Grate, and it is believed he was
the brother of the Philadelphia
merchant Michael Grate. Jacob
changed his last name to Henry
when he moved to the South.
In hi* powerful book on the
battle for liberty for all faith*,
"Cornerstone of Religious Free-
dom in America" (Beacon
Press), Joseph L. Burn reprints
in full the famous oration by
Henry and makes this interest-
ing reference to Henry in a
chapter on "The Affirmation of
Civil Rights for Religious Minor-
ities."
"NORTH CAROLINA whose
constitution required its offi-
cials to accept the divine au-
thority of the New Testament,
but whose declaration of rights
granted religious freedom, was
faced with the necessity in 1809
of deciding between these two
instruments.
"Jacob Henry, a Jew was
elected to the House of Com-
mons by the voters of Carteret
County. It was, of course, im-
BRAMAN Cadillac, Inc.
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PHONE 962-5310
DADE 621-5656


Page 2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frid*y. April 9. mi
1
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A HAPPY-HEAliHY-JOYOUS PASSOVER
PEMBROKE PINES
GENERAL HOSPITAL
2301 UNIVERSITY DRIVE, PEMBROKE PINES
A HAPPY HEALTHY PASSOVER
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE
WITH OUt RN SUPERVISED NURSES
2500 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE 920-4360
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS
1909 Tyler 925-8111
Wtft net fyweef
5950 Washington Street
140 S Federal
torit
6100 Griffin Road
Mills
4555 Sheridan
981-2000
923-8241
584-5000
966-9900
920-1616
431-1000
932-1533
7880 W. Oakland Park Boulevard 741-8800
2401 E. Hallandale Beach
3110 University Drive
M. Biscay*
20091 Biscay ne Boulevard
8142 N. University Drive
rf. UNffMi
Sll E. Broward Boulevard
Look far tfcese hm offices
* Hbtst
722-1600
463-4282
COUNTRY OUt Of MIAMI
EAST SUNRISE SHOPPING ONTB
Bicentennial Passover
Continued from Page 1-B
dence of other authorship is
furnished.
THE SPEECH itself, though
brief, is a ringing reiteration of
the view that religion is a per-
sonal matter between the in-
dividual and his Maker, and
that no one has the right to
challenge or question this per-
sonal relation. As long as one
does not hold religious opinions
dangerous to the state, the state
has no power to exclude him
from any privilege or obliga-
tion of citizenship. The state-
ment was clear-cut and incisive
and it is a pleasure to report
that it was decisive. Henry was
overwhelmingly granted the
right to his seat in the Com-
mons, and some years later the
constitutional provisions were
changed."
In 1818, in the heat of debate
over a similar issue in the
Maryland Assembly, while dis-
cussing the so-called Jew bill
which was aimed at the repeal
of a test act that prevented Jews
from entering the legal profes-
sion and public office, the Hon-
orable H. M. Brackenridge
spoke of Jacob Henry's speech
as being "a part of our educa-
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO
OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS
AMCOHOCH
1117 SO. 30th AVENUE
Phone 922-2177
HOUDAY GREETINGS
MORNINGSTAR-S
JEWELERS
11* NORTH 20fh AVENUE
Pfcawa 923-2372
PASSOVER GREETINGS
JAXOH'S
Ice Cream Parlor
128 SO. FEDERAL HWY.
DANIA
HAPPY PASSOVER TO OUR
CUSTOMERS FRIENDS
NATURALLY
ITS BINNIE'S
4622 HOUYWOOO BlVD
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO
OUR CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
STEPHEN M.
GOLDING S CO.
Accountants
2116 TYIER STREET
tion as Americans to love and
cherish die sentiments uttered
by him."
THE MARYLAND battle,
which began in 1797, when the
Baltimore Jew Solomon Erting
first petitioned the Maryland
House of Commons against the
restrictions on Jews seeking of-
fice or entrance in the legal
profession, the part played in
it by Thomas Kennedy, "ardent
Jeffersonian and a persistent
fighter," CoL W. G. D. Worth-
ington, and H. M. Brackenridge,
form another glorious chapter
in the struggle for religious
freedom in this country.
The "Jew bill" was adopted
by the Maryland House of Dele-
gates on the last day of the ses-
sion, February 26, 1825, and
was confirmed, as required by
law, in the following session of
the House, on January S, 1826.
Blau, whose book also contains
the complete text of Bracken-
ridge's historic address, com-
ments that "the Jeffersonian
principal was vindicated and
sustained in Maryland just six
months before the death of Jef-
ferson himself."
BRACKENRIDGE'S speech on
the Maryland "Jew bill," de-
livered in 1819, has gone down
in history with the areatett
tions in defense of dvuriJ
Brackenridge had this to uf5
the question of tolerance:
"Sir, I abhor intolemw,
whether it be political or S
gious; and yet, I can
regard religious tokrancTiT;
virtue. What has weak and J
ring man a right to give J:
mission tr his fellow mortiH.
offer hir adorations to the
preme Being, after hit on
manner?
"Did I not feel myself **.
how restrained from pa^^
this subject, I would endem
to demonstrate, that the iderrf
such permission, or toleranot
is not better than impiety Bb
I content myself, with calfe-
your attention to what hasbeej
the effect, in this country (
least, or leaving religion to be
taught from the pulpit, or
be instilled by early education."
Is this a Christian land!
Brackenridge had something |
say, also, on this score in M
famous speech. To quote
again:
"But, we are told, that _
is a Christian land, and that"
are Christians. I rejoice to ]
it, and I hope we will
ourselves worthy of the _
bv acting on this, and on ev
other occasion with
spirit.
A JOYOUS AND HAPPY PASSOVER
Discount Prices-Come See Our Big Selection
MICHAELANGELO
CERAMIC FLOORS
600 W. BEACH BLVD., HALLANDALE
Phone 921-4855
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ...
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2010 SHERMAN STREET 9271795
$et JUOpB
aesover
first nnnonm. brrm
HOLLVUJOOD
miRRfTlRR
Members of:
FLORIDA
BRri
inc.


Friday, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Floriditm and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B
Bicentennial Passover
-BUT THIS is a Christian
land And let me inquire of the
Me of history, by what means
became so? Was it through
the instrumentality of peace and
no good will to our fellow men?
No, sir, the soil we inhabit
yields its fruit to the just and
tt the unjust; the sun which
rives us life, sheds his glorious
beams impartially on all. But
the great majority of the dwel-
lers of this land are Christians;
therefore it is a Christian land.
Tor the same reason, it
might be a Catholic, Episcopal
or Presbyterian land. Our pol-
itical compacts are not entered
into as brethren of the Chris-
tian faith but as men, as
members of a civilized society.
In looking back to our struggle
A Very Happy Passover
STARDUST BALLROOM
1855 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. at 19th AVENUE
Public Dances Staples Couples Welcome
Toes., Thurs., Fri., Sat. and Sunday Telephone 920-3957
BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS
STUDIO OF HOLLYWOOD HILLS
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHONE 983-1200 4512 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
HAPPY PASSOVER TO OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
SPRAY CLEAN PAINTING & COATING CO.
SANDBLASTING
3020 N. FEDERAL HWY. 763-7339
PASSOVER..GREETINGS
THE WONDERFUL WALLS OF WALLPAPER
WE TAKE CARE Of EVERYTHING
DIPLOMAT MALL. E HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
Phone 920-0899
HAPPY PASSOVER AND BEST WISHES TO ALL .
DR. & MRS.
ALEX E. MARON
7744 TAR ST., PEMBROKE PINES
HAPPY PASSOVER AND BEST WISHES TO ALL .
ACCESSORIES UNLIMITED
4303 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD 983-2808
Good Health 8 Happiness to the Jewish Community at Passover
LITTLE FLOWER SHOP
5921 HAUANDALE BEACH BLVD. Phone 981-4600
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ...
WEST HOLLYWOOD
KOSHER MEATS
148 South State Road 7
PHONE 962-5018
GREETINGS
HALLANDALE MOVING & STORAGE
205 N.E. 1st AVENUE, HALLANDALE
PHONE 923-0402
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL .
MORTY ROSENBLUM
214 NORTH 20th AVENUE
Phone 925-7374
Happy Passover to our Friends and Customers
and to
The Entire Jewish Community
100 East Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0566
for independence, I find that
we engaged in that bloody con-
flict, for the rights of man, and
not for the purpose of en-
forcing or defending any par-
ticular religious creed.
"IF THE accidental circum-
stance of our being for the
greater part Christians, could
justify us in proscribing other
religions, the same reason would
justify any one of the sects of
Christianity, in persecuting the
rest.
"But sir, all persecution for
the sake of opinions, is tryan-
ny and the first speck of it
that may appear should be
eradicated, as the commence-
ment of a deadly gangrene,
whose ultimate tendency is to
convert the bodv politic into a
corrupt and putrid mass."
This is the stuff of which the
ideals of freedom and dem-
ocracy were made in this great
land of liberty. We pause on
the Passover Festival cf Free-
dom to pay tribute to the mold-
ers of free expression and free
living and thinking in our great
land.
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO
WINDOOR-ART
2022 N. Dixie Hwy.
923-1006
A Happy Passover To All,
HERB DAMS
PLUMBING
2515 So. Stale Road 7
Phone 981-4100
A Happy Passover To All
FLORIDA COOLING, INC
5888 JOHNSON STREET
Phones: 983-9097
983-4703
987-2567
SEASON'S GREETINGS
DIAMOND
KOSHER CATERERS
107 SOUTH 20th AVENUE
^- I */-- -8------
atncny sxoewf^*
Under supervision of
Rabbi Aurom Draxin
Phone 922-666*
Holiday Greetings
Grove House
of Silver
2022 Harrison Street
925-8253
GREETINGS TO OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS FRIENDS
HALLANDALE MOVING A STORAGE
208 N.E. 1st AVENUE, HALLANDALE ._...... ..923-0402
7
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
THE BOOKCELLAR
2500 EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
Phone 921-5111
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FIRST BANK OF PEMBROKE PINES
UNIVERSITY DRIVE 8 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan L. Davis wish all their friends and patients
a Happy Passover
HOLLYWOOD HEARING AID SERVICE
2124 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
BROWARD: 920-8338 DADE: 949-8042
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL .
FLAIR OPTICAL
SAM ROTHFARB OPTICIAN
CONTACT LENSES
Prescriptions Filled Broken Lenta Duplicated
Sun Glasses Ground To Prescription Laboratory on
(Repairs)
DIAL 927-2236
2723 Hollywood Blvd.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
FRANK MOORE REALTY, INC
LB
REALTOR*
NORMAN A PAULINE PUTT,
REALTORS
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
2500 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. HOUYWOOO, HA.
HOWARD PHONE 920-3500 DADE PHONE 940-6075
RESIDENTIAL OFFICE
2515 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. DADE PHONE 949-5100
BROWARD PHONE 929-1902
A Very Happy Passover To All
Our Jewish Customers and Friends
Wynona Cleaners
500 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
Phone 923-0402
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
BROWARD COPY CENTER INC
INSTANT PRINTING
Business Cards Wedding Invitations
JwVrwl r^NlrVwWV^IWwYllB
Complete Printing Service
6246 PEMBROKE ROAD, MIRAMAR
PHONE 966-5510
A HAPPY AND JOYOUS PASSOVER TO ALL
OF OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
JACK'S FURNITURE
2031 HARRISON STREET
923-3528
1


p.-
Pace 4*
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 9,
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Erne'tzla ttiUs community leaders Alan and Joyce Roa-
mur. Lv..v 'eceivei the David Ben-Gurion Award at
the Temple Solel-Emerald Hills Israel Dinner of State,
A.'--. 14 at the Emerald Hills Country Chib in Holly-
wood Making the presentation was Moses Hornstein
(left), chairman of the Prime Minister's Club for the
South Broward County Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign, and Rabbi Robert Frazin, spiritual leader of Tem-
ple SbW. The dinner-meeting was held on behalf of the
South Florida lsrael Bond Organization campaign.
Washington
TWO nationally prominent
Senators, both members
of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, who beuer-
ed they saw the bloom of
"moderation" on the Pales-
tine Liberation Organixatioo
a year ago, are now disap-
pointed with it-
Statements by PLO lead-
ers, before and after the Se-
curity Council debate on the
Middle East last month have
made it plain that the PLO's
intention to bring about Is-
rael's disappearance has not
changed
THE INTENSE campaign by
important politicians and media
in the West to wrap the FIX) in
a cloak of respectability in the
hope, analysts have believe, that
hope, analysts here believe, that
n-.ight induce the terrorists to
become reajonaNr, has failed
Sen. Charles Percy (R.-ID-)
last winter angered many of his
constirutents by implying Is-
rael should deal with the PLO
following his visit to the Mid-
dle East
On Feb 19. however, after
the PLO's leadership showed no
change of intent, he said: 1 be-
Jiiii Pop-vrzzz. director of religious services of the Hill-
:'<. und Dr. Lewis L'lan, chairman of the HiHcrest
Nursing Home visitation committee, led Sabbath and
PwJwS services a: Washington Manor Sursing Home on
March 12. Milton Sarner (leftj sang, accompanied on
the piano by his wife. Rose. Rabbi Richter entertained
with Purim songs and Hebrew-Yiddish fouXsmging
Rabbi Harold Richter, chap-
lain of the Jewish Federa-
tions of Broward County,
officiated at Purim services
and celebrations at various
locations in the community.
Patients of Washington Manor Sursing
Home participated in a Purim service led
by Rabbi Richter. There were songs.
dancing, good food and much festtveness
tr-tt day
Sabra Hadassah
Holds Auction
The Sabra Group of Hadas-
sah head its second white ele-
phant aocoon Anril 8 at the new
noli wood Washington Federal
Saiiugs hnftttng-
iray Zrdeck. pro-
said "Someone
be your treas-
^ nsn rbe
rwa-ve been looking for
kinds of
The
The Senior Friendship Club at the South Broward branch
of the Jewish Community Centers head a festive sing-
along celebration an "Purim Day," March 16. Rabbi
Richter. with ms guitar, led the Purim songs and He-
brew-Yiddish folksongs
PLO Image Falls
As Reassessment
Grips Washington
neve it is a terrible mistake for
the PLO to rule out recognition
of Israel because such an at-
titude is counter productive.
Recognition of Israel would
have to be one condition of any
future agreement for the estab-
lishment of a Palestinian state."
Sen. George lacGovern (D.-
S D was hailed as a hero by
the PLO and its supporters for
being the first high American
official to speak with PLO chair-
man Yasir Arafat A statement
issued by his office Feb. 18 said:
"In light of recent statements
from some Palestinian leaders
with opposition to eventual rec-
ognition of Israel by the Pales-
tinians. Senator McGoveni to-
day reconfirmed his conviction
SEN'. McGOVERN
trigger-happ> champion
Judah H. Kurtzbard (left), representative of Bank Leunu
Le-lsrael, chatted with Professor Shlomo Avineri, new
Director General of the Israel Foreign Ministry, at the
Academic Conference of American Friends of the He-
brew University.
La Mer residents Otto and Evelyn Stieber received
David Ben-Gurion Award at the La Mer "Night in &
raeL" March 22, from William Littman (center). South
Broward board of governors chairman. South Florm
Israel Bond Organization campaign.
VaMts
hfr. and Mrs. Moses Hornstein join Professor and *
Michael Seta (center) at Matthew Rosenhaus r**?r*
and dinner in honor of Professor Seta, sixth preside*
"1 the Weamann Institute of Science in Rehovot-
naan


ridav, April 9, 1976
The Jewish Flonaum and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-B
lt gn eventual peace settle-
Dt in the Middle East must
_4ude full recognition by the
jlestinians of Israel's right to
jjt as a nation."
PERCY AND McGovera were
Ited for their views by the
wish Telegraphic Agency fol-
ding the statement published
b. 16 In Beirut newspapers
Saiah Khalaf, known also as
bu 'yad, the second in com-
nd of El Fatah, the PLO's
.jcipal body.
Khaiat was quoted as saying
t the Palestinians were being
red to pay the "high price"
recognizing Israel in return
-tf a Palestinian state on the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip.
I'There is something the world
Innist know," Khalaf said. "Let
las all die, let us all be killed,
lift us all be assassinated, but
|we will not recognize Israel."
On NBC's "Meet the Press"
Iprogram recently, Arafat, who
|heads both El Fatah and the
|pLO, reemphasized Israel must
Idisappear, pointing out in Eng-
|lish that Israel "is still, in my
|opinion, Palestine" and that he
|will not negotiate with Israel.
ZUHEIR MOHSIN. head of
the PLO's military department
land a leader in Syria's gpvern-
ling party, said early in February
Ithat the solution of the Leba-
nese crisis would enable the
I PLO and its allies to devote all
|their energies against Israel.
On Dec. 12, in an interview
Iwith West Germany's weekly,
|Die Zeit, Mohsin said that
1'eventually" Israel will "have
to accept" an end to existing as
|an independent state.
"We want back every niece
[of land, every field, every vfl-
llige and every house that was
|ever ours. We will not yield on
hat."
In an appearance on ABC-TV
|Jan. 14 the PLO's deputy ob-
|server at the United Nations,
JHassan Raman, said the "one
condition" for negotiations with
Israel is "de-Zionization of the
|State of Israel after the return
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of the Palestinian people to
their homes and property."
ISRAELIS have consistently
pointed out that the PLO has
never altered its position when
making statements in Arabic
but sometimes spoke and acted
more softly in the presence of
Westerners and toned down ter-
rorism when in tne presence of
Westerners, particularly Amer-
icans whom they wish to per-
suade to abandon Israel
The campaign in the West to
dress up the PLO as moderate
and respectable reached a cli-
max shortly before the Security
Council debate began in Jan-
uary. The New York Times
strove for PLO's entry, and
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger himself suggested the
Israelis take part, although not
necessarily in the same room
with the PLO.
The Times prominently fea-
tured the PLO's representative
in America as a calm, civilized
individual with conservative tac-
tics in clothes and manners.
The Washington Post gave
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FRED LIPPMAN
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TEPEE
WESTERN WEAR
3560 N. STATE ROAD 7
Phone 983-4352
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MILT GOREN, Director
2231 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE 921-6966
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2021 Tyler Strea*
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the Arab League's apologist in
America, Clovis Maksoud. the
opportunity to ""if an ar-
ticle it had from Dr. Nahum
Goldmann, the World Jewish
Congress leader, before publish-
ing both Goldmann's and Mak-
soud's views on the same page.
THE POST emphasized Gold-
mann as saying, "Once the PLO
is ready to recognize the State
of Israel, Israel will have to rec-
ognize the existence of the
Palestine problem."
Having given Maksoud knowl-
edge beforehand of Goldmann's
views, the Post stressed Mak-
soud's statement with an'obvi-
ous appeal to Americans' sense
of fairness: "To ask the PLO to
initiate a political process when
none of the Palestinian people's
rights are fulfilled is unfair."
CBS, without any challenge,
allowed Maksoud to broadcast
that Israel is to blame for Le-
banon's civil strif?. The Post
editorially stressed after "the
PLO debate" that both Israel
and America "must move" in
the direction of the Palestinian
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(305) 945-0835
Jean-Claude H. Lanau
DISTRICT TRAVEL MOR
PASSOVER GREETINGS
'S PLACE
1130 NORMANDY DRIVE
MIAMI BIACH
Phone 861-9700
problem. On NBCs "Meet the
Press" program, Premier Yfta-
hak Rabin faced a battery of
four renorters. including arch-
critic Rowland Evans whose
hostility towards Israel was an-
concealed.
When Arafat appeared on the
same program a week later,
three reporters handled him so
gingerly that at one point after
Arafat's declaration that Israel
is still Palestine, Jonathan Ran-
dal, The Post's Middle East re-
porter, commented, "very good,
sir."
GOOD HEALTH FOR
PASSOVER & MANY MORE
S. & N. KURASft
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STAN I HAOm
2429 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
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7441 HOLLYWOOD 84 V.


Page 6 B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 9
>
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Zionist Council Studies Aliya
By ua VTD LANDAU
Jerusalem
THE Zionist, ^neraj Council
ended its biennial meeting
here with the adoption of a
enes of resolutions calling for
1 new approach to aliya from
Western countries and serious
efforts to stem the rising tide
of "veriaa" the emigration
of Jews from Israel.
The Council also came under
harp criticism from some dele-
gates who complained that
rhetoric and resolutions were
rarely translated into action
THE R1.->oi*ai. resolution
00 aliya embodied the formula
proposed by the late Pmhas
Sapir when he was chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion and Jewish Agency Execu-
tives and was stressed by the
newly elected WZO chairman.
Josef Almogi. It calls for con-
verting aliya into a community
T.ovement abroad, particularly
;n countries such as the United
States.
Diaspora Jewisu communities
were urged to organize their
own aliya activities and ar-
.-angements on the grass roots
levels and the "various Jewish
organizations and first and
foremost the Zionist organiza-
tions" were called on to "ex-
pand this activity"
The resolution took note of
JOSEF ALMOGI
initial steps already taken in
this diicction.
OTHEK re irutions, ths
Council enncuet. the lack of
suitable housing lor young peo-
ple, especially single ohm. and
the lack of 10b openings for
ohm who are college graduates.
But "top priority" was giv-
en to the problem of "verida,"
which was describe*' in one
resolution as a "serious phe-
nomenon (that) affects the
economy, national morale and
defense."
The resolution called for de-
cisive action "in the spheres
of housing, employment and
welfare and social servicss,"
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1310 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
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in effect the same kind of ac-
tion needed to stimulate lag-
ging immigration.
Another 1 -solution endorsed
Ac c nation aj ? special in-
Jcpenuent commission to ex-
jmine th entir.1 iiya-absorp-
tion problem in Israel
''"HAT proposal emanated
from the World Jewish Con-
. rene- on Solidarity with Is-
rael and Zionism that conven-
ed here last month.
The fact that many of the
speeches, proclamations and
resolutions at the General
Council session echoed those
of the solidarity conference
and many of the General Coun-
cil delegates were delegates to
the earlier meeting was a
subject of criticism
Many delegates said private-
ly that the General Council
meeting had an air of "deja
vu" because the drama and
sense of outrage and indigna-
tion over the attacks on Zion-
ism at the United Nations and
elsewhere had been given the
same expression at the solid-
arity conference.
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she
Council Chairman
Navon offered his own
Print for action for dl
Jew8,who w*nt t0 identif?
the Zionist cause. He or,
"commandments"
nine
PINHAS SAPIR
his policies recalled
SOME delegates even charg-
ed that the General Council
meeting, held on the heels of
the solidarity conference, was
a waste of time an 1 money
ind 'ff.i_'l oal) n crdose
of irrelevant verbiage."
Mrs. Rose Matzkin. president
of Hadassah. was one of the
sharpest critics of the Council
session and what she saw as
the lethargy of the Zionist
movement as a whole.
She said that for eight years
there had been talk of practical
action "but we are still await-
ing action and meanwhile
everything carries on in the
same routine way."
SHE CHARGED that Jewish
identity had not received prac-
tical expression. She noted that
the majority of Zionist mem-
bers in the U.i. were women
most of them members of Ha-
dassah. "Where are the men?"
"Learn 1.000 word, of
brew, buy Israeli goods
the Bible, participate k
Israel demonstrations, hsi,
mezuza on your front door
serve Jewish fasts and
b:iy a J: wish or Israeli _
paper, send your children"
Jewish schools, and try to 1
to Israel."
PASSOVER GREETINGS
PHILLIPS
FURNITURE CO., INC.|
Phone 927-1441
1400N.FwisralHwy.OJii
HOLLYWOOD
PASSOVER GREETINGS
EMERALD GARDENS
FLORIST
44*1 SHERIDAN ST.
POST HASTt SHOPPMOCIlL
Phona 9664242
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Balogh Jewelers of Halandale
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Frank's Upholstenj
5790 RODMAN STREET, HOUYWOO0
PHONE 966-2439


iv. April 9. 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7B
Friend Wrote About
Resistance Movement
a FRIEND of mine, who survived Auschwitz,
has long felt the need for a volume deli-
ng with the resistance movement in the con-
centration camps. Jozef Garlinski has filled this
need with an entire book on the story. Entitled
Fighting Auschwitz (Pawcett Crest, $1.95,
(16 pages), the author details the important
work performed by the courageous and deter-
mined men and women who went underground
as soon as victims were sent to the camps.
As archives contain few documents on the
underground movement in Auschwitz, Garlin-
ski supplements his evidence with that of first-
hand reports by living witnesses. This is an
mportant contribution to the growing body of
literature dealing with resistance during the
Holocaust. __
YAACOV HERZOG came from a distinguish-
ed family. His father was Israel's Chief Rabbi,
ind his brother, Chaim, is Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations.
Yaacov himself was an advisor to Israel's
Prime Ministers, an ambassador and an Is-
raeli statesman. "A People That Dwells Alone"
(Sanhedrin Press, $7.95) is an anthology of
Herzog's speeches, debates and essays over
the past 20 years. The collection is a most inter-
esting perspective on Israel's foreign policies
from tne man who helped create those policies.
HERZOG'S interpretation of the Jews and
their history is also enlightening. He speaks
frankly and with conviction of the uniqueness
of the Jew. And as the title of his book sug-
gests, he repeatedly points out that we are a
people who often live alone and must rely on
ourselves alone.
"Spiritual Freedom," by Rabbi Dr. Abra-
ham B. Hecht (G.M.T., $10), is a collection of
this Lubavitcher Chasid's sermons on a variety
}f religious issues and holiday subjects. The
termons are very moralistic and traditionally
scholarly. I have a personal bias against col-
lections of sermons. In my library work, I
have seen them used as a crutch: thwarting
spontaneity and creative thinking.
LENN EVAN Goodman has selected pas-
sages from Maimonides' "Guide to the Per-
plexed" and other of the medieval scholar's
works for "Rambam, Readings in the Philosophy
of Moses Maimonides" (Viking, $10).
He has translated these selections and of-
fers background, commentary and explanation
of Maimonides' thought processes. However, as
Goodman admits, this is for the serious reader.
Maimonides' works are complex and require
considerable analysis.
Curious Relationship Between
Religion and the Presidency
JLjavia
Set.
wartz
MINNESOTA is a great state. It' has more
Swedes and lakes than any other state and
it is also the home state of Hubert Humphrey.
Also, it is the home state of the distinguish-
ed editor emeritus, Leon H. Frisch
We have a very interesting and amusing
letter from Frisch telling of a little affair in
honor of Humphrey given by the Minnesota
Press Club. Humphrey was "kidded" about his
talkativeness. Humphrey, it seems, himself ad-
nitted the charge.
REMINISCING about the past, he said "in
'he 28 years I have been in Washington, mil-
lions of words have been spoken in Congress,
most of them by myself."
The Senator, of coarse, is not a Jew, but
talking is very popular among Jews. "For Son's
sake," said the Prophet, "I shall not be silent"
lews say, hak nit kein chynik (don't chop a
tea kettle). They want you to say something
when you talk, bat by all means talk. Only
dictators like people to be silent.
WE ARE impressed by another thing about
Senator Humphrey. In a little dialogue the
other day with Allan Greenspan, the economic
advisor of President Ford, the Senator said
he knew a certain thing because of his experi-
ence as a pharmacist.
By profession, he is a pharmacist Most
Presidents have been lawyers or generals.
It is perhaps natural that many should be
awyers, but Thomas Jefferson thought there
were too many lawyers in government
It is easy to understand also why generals
are often elected. At the end of a war they are
''ft without a job and the public always feels
a bit sorry for the unemployed. Andrew John-
son was a tailor. Lincoln was a lawyer, but
he had also been a rail splitter and a store-
keeper. And if Washington was a general, he
was also a farmer.
PERHAPS IT would be a good thing to have
a pharmacist for President. He might know
the right medicine for a sick economy.
One interesting thing about the present
Presidential race is the variety of religions
of the candidates. For the first time in Amer-
ican history, there is an avowed Jewish can-
didate, Governor Milton Shapp of Pennsyl-
vania.
Equally striking is the emergence of a
Mormon candidate, Morris Udall. About a cen-
tury back. Mormons were harassed. They
finally decided to become Zionists and estab-
lish their own homeland. It is a fact that they
even considered emigrating to Palestine. They
tent a delegation to the Promised Land to
investigate.
THEY FINALLY decided that this was not
feasible for them. So they went out in the far
West, where they developed their own coun-
try, Utah. There was no United Nations then,
so they weren't hampered too much.
The state became a success. Lincoln's Sec-
retary of State thought their social program
the most advanced in the nation, but they
were for a long time still looked upon queerly.
But now behold, a Mormon candidate for the
Presidency is taken quite casually.
When Disraeli ran for Parliament he asked
a man for his support. The latter said, "I would
rather vote for the Devil than for you."
"If your friend is not a candidate," replied
Disraeli, "can 1 hope for your support?"
Avon
ert
*^egal
Brussels II
Conference
And Optimism
f F UNIVERSAL appeals to the conscience of mankind, coupled
with prayers and organizational genius, can crack the tough
Soviet attitude towards the Jews of that vast, regimented land,
then this is the season for being optimistic about such efforts.
For if the second great Brussels Conference of Jewish
Communities on Soviet Jewry seemed to bring only further
evidence of intransigence on Moscow's part, the hage convoca-
tion clearly registered tremendous gains over the original Brus-
sels Conference of 1971.
THIS TIME, 35 Soviet Jewish immigrants to Israel not only
attended the Conference but took a very active part in the
proceedings. This time, Catholic and Protestant leaders came
from half a dozen nations to add their demands to the swell-
ing appeal for the release of Prisoners of Conscience.
This time, Soviet attempts to sabotage the conference both
by pre-Assembly propaganda and the application of political
pressure in February when the delegates were in session, de-
finitely backfired, adding much to the success of the Confer-
ence.
THIS TIME, too, Kremlin strategists had to face opposi-
tion from Communists in other lands, loyal party members,
for whom the USSR's continuing policy of calculated anti-
Semitism has become a little too much to swallow.
That such independent behavior on the part of French
and British Communists is not a one-time phenomenon is re-
flected in the passion with which some of the delegates to
the 25th Soviet Party Congress of a later date let Moscow
know that, increasingly, Communists outside Russia will work
to achieve socialistic regimes in a way that the Kremlin may
find distasteful.
TALK OF the guarantee of individual liberties peppering
such declarations of independence at the Soviet Party Congress
raises the spirit of the oppressed in the USSR.
While Pravda and other regimented organs of opinion in
the USSR were revealing their disquiet over the Brussels As-
sembly, the Conference goers had their determination sharp-
ened and their morale boosted when Svetlana Khanimova, a
newcomer to Israel from Russia, read an inspiring message
signed by 100 valiant Jews still trapped in the USSR.
This document expressed the hope that the flow of emigres
to Israel would soon rise again. It boldly set forth details of
harassment and persecution and closed with the ringing as-
sertion: "If we are fated to give our lives to the cause, we are
ready."
IT IS NOW 22 years since Jews the world over, and espe-
cially in the United States, began efforts to mobilize universal
opinion to gain egress for as many of the USSR's 3,000,000 Jews
as might wish to emigrate. By 1973, the number allowed to
leave Russia had risen to 33,000; but only 20,000 were granted
visas in 1974; and the number fell to 13,000 in 1975.
Despite the high promises made by Moscow in the presence
of President Ford and diplomats from Canada and 33 European
countries in the course of the forging of the Helsinki Declara-
tion, the USSR had displayed the empty nature of such solemn
assurance by tightening, rather than by easing, restrictions
against" the freer movement of people and ideas" called for
in that historic document.
A CLEAR example of such stubbornness and rigidity is Mos-
cow's refusal to permit Jews to learn more about their cultural
and spiritual history and to build stronger cultural ties with
fellow-Jews. Such constraint is not the rule for other "nation-
ality" groups within Russia. Hence, it is-only logical that from
this time on, Jews the world over who labor in Soviet Jewry's
cause will make still stronger demands that Jews remaining
in Russia be free to intensify Jewish life.
After the first Brussels Conference, the Presidium and
Steering Committee disbanded when the meeting ended. Not
so this time. The agreement now is for ongoing consultations
on means and organization to carry on a continuous campaign
for Soviet Jewry. Moscow won't like that. But Jews living in
freedom outside Russia have made a new declaration on behalf
of Soviet Jewry a new determination and a new appeal for
the conscience of citizens of every land.
The Bicentennial Haggadah: Its Author is a Genuine Hero Today
_\N AUTHENTIC American Jewish hero is Dr.
Abraham Klausner, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
Yonkers, N.Y.
Reared in Denver, ordained in Cincinnati, Rabbi
Klausner served as a chaplain in World War II in
Europe.
He did wonders for the displaced Jews who were
till languishing in detention camps after V-E Day.
The U.S. Army didn't quite know how to take care
f Uje_8Urvivor8, but Klausner knew.
THE FIRST part of his name rhymes with claw
nd Klausner clawed through Army regulations,
turning heaven and earth to provide succor for the
wretched DPs. He did so much for them that they
"ailed him as a latter-day savior.
The rabbi is exceedingly versatile and in his love-
'v temple, which he helped to "architect" he has
/vaow
ver
become a virtual impresation, sponsoring extra-
vagant musical and artistic presentations.
And now Rabbi Klausner has created a work of
art and literary excellence, no less than a Bicen-
tennial Haggadah.
BEAUTIFULLY illustrated, it weaves the conven-
tional Passover ritual into the fabric of the glorifi-
cation of our nation. Tne theme of freedom does
indeed bind the Exodus and the saga of American
independence. This is graphically highlighted in this
ingenious paperback which I urge you to get-
Typical of the material is the ballad in the Hag-
gadah called "Who Knows One?" One is the ship
which brought the first Jews to our soil. And two?
The first settlers of the Jewish faith. Three? The
three waves of Jewish emigration. And so on.
KLAUSNER IS also the creator of a magnificent,
hard-covered high holyday ritual for children. It is
dazzhngly illustrated and brings the idea of repent-
ance right down to a javenile level, with such pas-
sages as "Rise, reach out your band... To the right
to the left And ask forgiveness tor the wrongs
we have done." Don't fail to get it
A genuine hero Is Rabbi Klausner.


to***
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar of Greater Hollywood
PMd"?. April 9
As we celebrate Fassover,
we must renewour dedication
to the vision of a life of freedom and
dignity for all our people
This year let us fill
the Fifth Cup the Cup of Elijah,
as a symbol of Jewish hope
and strength.
We Are One
JEWISH FEDERATION of South Broward, Inc.
2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Florida 33020
1305) 921-810 Miomi lir* 945-0*64


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