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:
AA00014307:00183

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti tllcndliai m
Volume 7 Number 22
and Shofar of Greater If oil y wood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 4,1977
Price 35 Cents
Brizels Return to Hollywood
First Report on JFSB Mission-
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Brizel, returning to
Hollywood directly from the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's Mission to Israel
report that, "morale couldn't have been
higher. The Mission was a major success,"
commented Nancy Brizel, JFSB Women's
Division vice president of education.
"After arriving in Jerusalem, our group of
80, ranging in age from 26 to 83, toured the
old city and then we had dinner with a
government minister. We also visited
Masada and other points of interest in the
Holy City.
"OUR GROUP continued to Eilat the next
day where we were the guests of many
residents of that city. We were fortunate the
next day to fly to Ramat David in the Golan
Heights to visit an air force base where we
were briefed by high level military officials.
That same day we experienced one of the
highlights of the journey when we witnessed
the dedication of the Posnack Community
Center in Afula. Our friend David Posnack
and his sister Rhea were instrumental in
making the center possible. It was on that
day that our group melded together as one.
"Our journey continued to the city of
Tiberius, and Safed and then on to Ein Gedi
and Kibbutz K'far Bloom. We also saw the
'Good Fence' area along the Syrian border
and then we traveled to Tel Aviv where we
met with Israeli officials. We also returned to
Jerusalem to visit the Yad Vashem mem-
orial, the Hebrew University and the Jewish
Agency.
"The last day of our Mission to the Jewish
State was spent visiting Caesarea, the West
Bank of the Jordan River, absorption centers
and Natanya.
"THERE IS no question that it was a trip
of a lifetime. We went as individuals, we
meshed, mixed and returned as one. We truly
are one people," Mrs. Brizel said.
Consul MeirRomem
Tells Federation
CRC Of Israels Aims
Role of the Cruise Missile In
Carler-I>ayati Tradeoff
Jewish Floridian News Feature
It is by now obvious that the
"arter administration's strategy
the Middle East has been
arved out of the ad-
ministration's determination to
increasingly diminutive role in
the Middle East since the Yom
Kippur War, have traded the
President a smidgeon of SALT
progress for a renewed "part-
nership" with the U.S. in settling
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
come to some sort of agreement
vith the Russians in the strategic
arms limitations talks.
The Russians, angered by their
the Israel-Arab impasse.
IT IS SAD, but it seems in-
creasingly true, that Israel is
being called upon to pay the price
for this backstage diplomacy.
That Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan last week publicly
characterized President Carter's
talks with him in Washington as
"brutal," proves the point.
The Middle East apart, what
else is the background in this
tradeoff?
There were no death-bed
dramas as the life of the five-year
Strategic Arms Limitation Talks
Continued on Page 9
"Looking to the future, we are
only at the beginning of our
struggle." Speaking to the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, Meir Romem, consul of
Israel at Atlanta, Ga., added.
"Our aim is to achieve peace and
our target is the Arabs."
While assuring the members of
the CRC that President Carter
has warm feelings towards Israel
because Israel is the only
democracy in the Middle East, he
said, "Carter ie not our enemy,
the Arabs are. Our aim is to
defeat the Arabs not the Carter
Administration, which is our best
ally.
"THE MAIN obstacle to peace
in the Middle East," said
Romem, "is the Arabs refusing to
accept Israel's right to exist as a
sovereign State. Territories are
not the question. Israel has been
willing to give up territories, but
the Arab's don't want to come to
a settlement. While not being un-
reasonable, we need defensible
boundaries. Our urban areas are
too exposed."
When questioned by a CRC
member concerning President
Carter's apparent change of heart
MEIR ROMEM
toward Israel, Romem answered,
"President Carter is being misin-
formed by the State Department.
They feed only the information to
the President that they want him
to have. He draws his views from
this partial information."
IN SUMMATION, Romem
said, "I want to see the Geneva
talks reconvened. Israel has a
peace plan. Today Israel is
militarily strong. The people of
Israel are firm. They will stay
firm as long a they know they
have the support of the American
Jews."
KSSSBSSS:^^
Soviet Jewish Family Resettles in Hollywood
A Jewish family from Odessa in the Soviet
llnion has been resettled in Hollywood with
[the aid of HI AS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society) and Jewish Family Service, both
[pinstituent agencies of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Zinovy Frimershtein, 33, his wife Lidya.
129, and their six-year-old son, Aleksandr,
were met at Hollywood Fort Lauderdale
airport by representatives of the JFS which
[ is now responsible for their resettlement and
itdjustment to life in America.
WITH FUNDS allocated by the Federa-
ls n's Combined Jewish Appeal campaign,
the new Hollywood family will be housed
until they find jobs and become self-suf-
ficient.
According to Mark Fried, JFS president.
"this is the third family we have received
this year from the Soviet Union, and we
expect one more before the end of the year."
He added that the Russian Resettlement
Program of the JFS was made possible by a
$25,000 allocation from the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
The Frimershtein family has been living in
Rome since their release by Soviet
authorities seven months ago. Zinovy is a
technical engineer and his wife is a nurse.
Their son will be entering school im-
mediately.
"ODESSA is a seaside town in southern
Russia." Zinovy described, "and we learned
of Hollywood there and hoped that we could
come here because it is a beautiful city near
the ocean."
Seated from left are Lidya, Aleksandr and Zinovy Frimer-
shtein. Standing from left are Dr. Albert Martin and Abe Hal-
pern, Russian translators.
sssssss;^^
Succoth and Tears Behind the Iron Curtain
Phyllis Kraemer Reealls
to Rumania, Kiev
By BRUCE E. ENGLEMAN
"As I walked into the most
beautiful fruit-filled Succah I had
ever seen, I was told that the
magnificent velvet wall coverings
were from synagogues now
closed. In its splendor and
beauty, I was witnessing the
agony and death of Rumanian
Jewry."
Phyllis Kraemer, president of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Women's Division and
a leader of its 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, experienced a
great deal ot joy and agony
during her recent special
trip. After visiting Rumania and
Kiev in the USSR, her vanguard
group of 97 top women leaders
representing all major American
Jewish communities, headed to
Israel for the balance of the
United Jewish Appeal Women's
Division mission.
"THE EMOTIONS one feels
when arriving in Bucharest are
difficult to describe. Watching
the last breath of Jewish civiliza-
tion in Rumania is hard to take.
We saw the dying gasps of a once
large and prosperous community.
There are, perhaps, 30,000 Jews
left in Rumania. They are mostly
old, for the young people apply
for exit visas tc live in Israel or
other countries. When these old
Jews die, there will be no more.
"Bucharest, once famous for
its Jews of culture, learned
rabbis, and the great syna-
gogues, is no more.
"Assigned to hotel rooms with
ears, the feeling of loneliness was
accentuated by the silence and
fear to speak freely about what
we had seen. There was a con-
stant awareness of a lack of
freedom. Sometimes I really
didn't know if what the guides
told us was true, because their
eyes and facial expressions said
something else. I felt a Jew more
than ever before. I felt different,
as if there were some kind of
special pressure on me to leam as
much as I could so that everyone
at home could benefit from my
experience," Mrs. Kraemer said.
IN BUCHAREST, the UJA
women saw many of the
programs and services operated
by the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, an arm of the United
Jewish Appeal. The money given
in South Broward is used to
provide meals for poor Jews in
Rumanian nursing homes and old
age institutions. In addition,
clothes and medical care are
made available. "All this is
possible because American Jewry
cares. These programs would
have to fold without the help of
the United Jewish Appeal and
our own community's CJA-IEF
campaign. They have nobody to
care but us, and we can't let them
down.
"But the worst was yet to
come Kiev the most anti-
Semitic city in the Soviet Union.
Continued on Page 10


Vvt.-.'i
Page2 '
I <..-.. \ K .:' < The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
-i___;
Rosenstein Named JFS Director
Sherwin H. Rosenstein has
been named executive director of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, a constituent of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, announced agency Presi-
dent Mark Fried. Rosenstein suc-
ceeds Esther Lowenthal who has
retired.
Rosenstein, a native of Con-
necticut, was most recently
executive director of the Jewish
Family Service in Bridgeport,
Conn. He has had long experience
in the area of social welfare
having been associated with the
United States Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital and other social
service organizations.
JFS PRESIDENT Fried ex-
pressed confidence and pride in
SHERWIN
ROSENSTEIN
the new agency head, "Mr.
Rosenstein comes to South
Florida with 25 years of solid ex-
perience in the counseling and
social service profession. He is a
dynamic individual who will add
greatly to the expanded services
which our agency now offers to
the Broward community."
A member of the National As-
sociation of Social Workers,
Rosenstein was president of the
Southern Connecticut chapter.
He is a member of various other
professional organizations in-
cluding National Conference of
Social Work, American Ortho-
Psychiatric Association and the
Academy of Certified Social
Workers.
He was an instructor at the
University of Bridgeport and
Western Connecticut State Col-
lege and is the author of
numerous articles in professional
publications.
AIPAC Director Amitay
To Appear Here Nov. 20
Morris J. Amitay, executive director of the American Israel Pub-
lic Affaire Committee (AIPAC) will be the guest speaker at a special
community-wide forum sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 20, at Temple Beth El, Hollywood.
AIPAC is an influential Israel lobbying organization in Washing-
ton according to Dr. Joel Schneider, chairman of the Federation's
Community Relations Committee, which is planning the forum. Dr.
Schneider and cochairman Joyce Newman promised that Amitay will
be discussing the most current up-to-the-minute news of the Middle
East situation.
Amitay spent five years as a legislative aide to Sen. Abraham
Ribicoff of Connecticut. At that time, he played a leading role in or-
ganizing Senate initiatives and in drafting legislation affecting Israel
and Soviet Jewry.
He also worked for the Department of State with assignments as
vice consul of the U.S. Embassy in Rome and as a Washington-based
Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs. He was also an
officer of the U.S. Embassy in South Africa.
Information regarding the program can be obtained by
tacting the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
con-
Hazani Prize Goes To
Former JDC Leader
Local Leaders to Attend CJF Meetings
Israel's Hazani Prize for excel-
lence in social welfare has been
awarded to Louis D. Horwitz,
former director-general of the
Joint Distribution Committee
and director of the JDC/Malben
program in Israel from 1957 to
1962.
In bestowing the honor at a
gathering last week in Jerusalem,
the Ministry of Social Welfare
cited Horwitz for "outstanding
work on behalf of the Jewish
people and, in a volunteer
capacity, for developing services
for the disadvantage^! in Israel."
HORWITZ has been active in
Israel since his retirement in 1974
as head of J DC-Geneva head-
quarters in utilizing community
centers and other agencies, par-
ticularly in the Jerusalem area, to
work with the underprivileged in
a variety of social, educational
and cultural programs to help
narrow the poverty gap.
Horwitz, who previously held
various posts in international
refugee aid and welfare organiza-
tions, including United Hias Ser-
vice, the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
and Jewish Agency, has been
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serving as special consultant to
Jerusalem Mayor, Teddy Kollek,
and JDC-Israel since June 1974,
and as the representative of the
Levinson Foundation Program in
Israel since 1976.
A graduate of Western Reserve
University and the New York
School of Social Work, Horwitz
began his social work career at
the close of World War II on the
staff of UNRRA. He joined the
JDC staff in Italy in 1946 and
served there, in Tunisia, Europe
and Israel.
HE LEFT the JDC staff for a
tour of duty with United Hias
Service, the Jewish Agency and
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds. He
rejoined the JDC as director-
general in 1967, directing JDC's
overseas operations until his
retirement in 1974.
The JDC is funded in part by
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
Top leaders of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
the local Jewish community will
depart next week for Dallas to
attend the General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds.
Led by Federation President
Lewis E. Conn, the 17-person
delegation will attend meetings
dealing with a wide variety of
subjects related to Jewish com-
munal service in this country and
aborad.
The GA, which was held in
Miami in 1975 and in Philadel-
phia last year, is an annual
gathering of the leaders of more
than 800 Jewish communities in
the United States and Canada.
This year the delegates will be
searching for answers to peace in
the Middle East and will be dis-
cussing the problems of Soviet
Jewry, the energy crisis, welfare
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Arthur Grossberg has been
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Hollywood Riverside Chapel,
it was announced by Alfred
Golden, community leader
and vice president of River-
side Memorial Chapels.
Grossberg, a life-long resident
of South Florida, obtained a
degree in Mortuary Science at
Miami-Dade Community Col-
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Sinai, B'nai B'rith, Emerald
Hills and is an officer of the
Men's Club of Temple Beth
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The Jewish Federation of South Broward
and
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It is expected that nearly 3,000
delegates will participate in the
six days of workshops and lec-
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devoted to creative planning in
the social service areas.
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir is scheduled to ad-
dress the gathering in addition to
several noted experts on the
various topics to be
discussed.
Theassurance
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Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Entebbe Award to Hornstein, Littman, Stieber
i Three South Floridians are
"among the first Jewish leaders in
the world selected to receive the
Entebbe Medallion Award
created to commemorate the his-
toric rescue mission of last year
by Israel's Air Force, it was
announced by Milton M. Par-
sons, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
Moses Hornstein, William
Littman and Otto Stieber will
receive the Entebbe Medallion at
HORNSTEIN LITTMAN
STIEBER LANDAU
vr
Beth Tor ah Bonds Women's Organizations Plan Assembly
rr II C* U In conjunction with the Jewish Federation of South Broward, the
10 IlOnOr IjOlUeilS President's Council of 12 women's organizations in South Broward
will hold a leadership assembly Wednesday, Nov. 30, at Temple Beth
El in Hollywood.
Workshop topics will include "How to Conduct a Meeting,"
"Leadership Development," "Membership," "How to Fund-Raise in
any Group and/or Organization," "Speaker Training-How to be a
Star," "How to Use the Major Media to Your Advantage" and "Per-
sonal Power."
The special guest speaker will be the Florida State Representative
Elaine Bloom.
"We are looking forward to all of the women's organizations
working together for a successful day of learning and sharing," noted
Nancy Brizel, Assembly chairman and education vice president of the
Federation's Women's Division.
Hornstein Named to CJF
Education Committee
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Golden
have been selected to receive the
United Jerusalem Award at the
annual Beth Torah Congregation-
Israel Dinner of State to be held
Saturday evening, Nov. 5, 8
o'clock, at the Diplomat Hotel, it
yas announced by Dr. Max A.
Xipschitz, spiritual leader of the
congregation.
In announcing the award to the
Goldens, Dr. Lipschitz said, "It
is very gratifying that Joseph
and Henrietta Golden have been
chosen to receive the United
Jerusalem Award at a dinner
where we shall celebrate the
historic tenth anniversary of the
reunification of Jerusalem.
Joseph and Henrietta have
earned this recognition by their
leadership on behalf of every
important congregational ac-
tivity and by their dedicated
service for Israel throughout the
years."
They have been members of
Beth Torah Congregation since
its beginning, having been mem-
tbers of Congregation Monticello
'Park which was the predecessor
of Beth Torah Congregation.
They have served on the Board of
Directors of the Men's Club, the
Sisterhood or the congregation
ever sine*1 the congregation was
founded.
A past president of Beth Torah
Congregation and of the South-
eastern Region of United Syna-
gogues of America, Joseph
Golden is a member of the
National Board of the United
Jiynagogues and is an active
member of the Congregation
Hoard. He is a member of the
board of directors of Hillel Com-
munity Day School and has
served as North Dade chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
He is a member of the board of
directors of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
A graduate of the University of
Miami Law School, Golden is
assistant vice president and
associate manager of the Loeb
Klioades & Company regional
office in Hallandale.
He has served as Precinct
Captain of the Democratic Party
jand on the Citizens Advisory
-ommittee of the Dade County
chool Board.
Mrs. Golden has served in
many positions of leadership in
the congregation and the United
Synagogues Youth. She is an
active volunteer on behalf of
many communal services in-
cluding the Council for Inter-
national Visitors and Dade
County Youth Hall.
Dinner chairpersons are Mr.
4ind Mrs. Irving Newman.
Moses Hornstein, vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
has been named to the Com-
mittee on Planning for Jewish
Education and Culture of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds.
The committee develops guide-
lines for Federation planning and
financing in order to strengthen
the quality and effectiveness of
Jewish education and culture. It
encourages the exchange of com-
munity experiences in innovative
approaches to planning Jewish
education and it has placed heavy
emphasis on the fields of post-
elementary education and the
recruitment and training of
teachers.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Hornstein is a
former vice president of the
Synagogue Council of America
and the American Friends of the
Boys Town of Jerusalem. He
served as a director of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University and the America-Is-
rael Cultural Foundation. He is
Big Gifts chairman of the Fed-
eration's 1978 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
rv
More Soviet Jews Coming to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) More Soviet Jews reached Israel
last month than in September, 1976 but the dropout rate
reached 55 percent in September, 1977 compared to 51 percent
in August, Uzi Narkiss, director of the World Zionist Organiz-
tion's immigration and absorption department reported at the
weekly meeting of the WZO Executive.
NARKISS SAID that 763 immigrants from the Soviet Union
arrived last month compared to 495 in the same month last
year.
He attributed the increase to attempts by the Soviet
authorities to improve their image while the conference on
compliance with the Helsinki Agreement human rights clauses
meets in Belgrade.
But the total number of immigrants arriving in September
increased only slightly from one year ago.
THE FIGURES were 1852 against 1746, Narkiss reported.
With respect to the dropout problem, he said most dropouts
came from the larger Soviet cities, as they have in the past.
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the South Broward Entebbe
Award Dinner to take place at
the Temple Beth Shalom
Auditorium, Hollywood, on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 15, 6:30.
IN ANNOUNCING the
awards, Parson said, "Selection
of these three South Florida
Jewish community leaders
among only sixteen from
throughout the world is a high
honor not only for them but for
our entire Jewish community and
is a reflection of the role which
South Florida is playing on
behalf of Israel's economic
security. The Entebbe Medallion
Award, struck by the govern-
ment of Israel in commemoration
of the historic Entebbe mission,
is a particularly appropriate form
of recognition of the leadership
which Moses Hornstein, William
Littman and Otto Stieber give to
South Florida's exemplary effort
for Israel."
Representing the State of
Israel at the dinner will be Haim
Landau, a member of Israel's
delegation to the United Nations
and a close associate of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin for
four decades. Landau was under-
ground Chief of Staff of the Irgun
prior to independence. A member
of the Knesset for many years, he
has served as Minister of
Development of the government
of Israel.
Dinner Chairman will be Paul
Weiner, who will be assisted by
cochairmen Dr. Norman Atkin,
Beryl Kaufman, Nathan Pritcher
and Irma Rochlin.
MOSES HORNSTEIN is
president of the Broward County
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's
Club, a vice president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and Big Gifts Chairman
of 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. He was
cochairman of the National Asso-
ciation of Patrons, Synagogue
Council of America, past vice
president of the American
Friends of Boys Town, Jeru-
salem, and a director of the Hillel
Community Day School. He was
recently appointed to the Educa-
tion Committee of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
William Littman is chairman
of the Board of Governors of
Israel Bonds, Broward County.
He serves on the executive com-
mittee of the Anti-Defamation
League, the executive committee
of the American Friends of
Hebrew University, the executive
board of Temple Beth El, the
executive board of the B'nai
B'rith Foundation, South
Florida, and the board of trustees
of the Jewish Federation of
Hollywood.
Otto Stieber is a founder of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and of the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine of Yeshiva
University, and a leader of both
the Jewish Federation and Israel
Bond drives in Hollywood. He
was the first president of the
Hollywood Hallandale Chapter
of American Friends of the He-
brew University.
CHAIRMAN WEINER is on
the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, a founder of the He-
brew University and vice presi-
dent of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University, Holly-
wood branch.
Additional information on
reservations can be obtained by
calling the South Broward office
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
Editor's Comer
Meeting Cyrus Vance
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance has invited leading
representatives of the American Jewish press, including
The Jewish Floridian, for a briefing on the Middle East in
Washington on Friday, and so it is patently impossible, as
this is being written, to know exactly what he will say.
On the other hand, it is not too difficult to predict the
substance of his remarks when the publishers and editors
gather to hear him explain the administration's policy in
its pursuit of peace between Israel and the Arabs.
The prediction emerges out of the invitation itself.
There is a sense of urgency President Carter and his
spokesmen feel these days to define what needs no
definition at all. In terms of the President's Middle East
policy, it is clear that he says one thing but does another.
Carter Protests too Much
As William Safire has opined in his New York Times
column of Oct. 6, "Under Soviet pressure, Mr. Carter has
announced his embrace of the 'rights' to a state demanded
by the Palestine Liberation Organization Every step
Mr. Carter takes is to create that state."
Still, "as Mr. Carter rigs the outcome of the Geneva
conference with the Soviets, he goes out of his way to
insist that 'we do not intend to impose a settlement.' "
Like Hamlet, argues Safire, the President protests too
much.
.How better to understand his by now presumptuous,
if not trouble-making vow, giving credence to the cries of
double allegiance increasingly being leveled against the
American Jewish community in this issue, that he'd
rather "commit political suicide" than sell Israel out. We
have a notion that the Friday conference with Secretary
Vance is part of this excessive protest.
If the President indeed means what he says then, as
Safire has written, let him put "an end to duplicity." Let
him not take "the American public for fools," Let his
words fit his actions.
Then, no explanations will be necessary.
Fire Must be Fought
The vicious attack against Israel launched by the
Armed Forces Journal, a privately-owned monthly, is
replete with statements that Israel is "something pain-
fully close to a permanent liability" to the United States
and that Israel has become "a militaristic state whose
military build-up has gone far beyond the requirements of
defense."
The sad part of it is the silence maintained by the
Jewish community. Surely the article deserved some
reaction, some hint of chagrin, some gesture of distress,
some visibility of anger and concern.
Perhaps they felt that they were already engaged on
too many fronts regarding the Carter administration's
stance on the Mideast. But articles such as Cordesman's
add fuel to the anti-Israel fire. And fire must be fought.
Terrorism: Unsentimental View
New Knesset Committee Forms
JERUSALEM (JTA) A new Knesset committee has
been born a subcommittee for military procurement and
industry which intends to increase Knesset involvement in
arms purchases. The subcommittee, comprising members of the
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee, discussed the next
generation of warp lanes.
ITS CHAIRMAN, Moshe Arens, met with Al Schwimmer,
former Israel Aircraft Industry managing director, and
Mordechai Hod, former Air Force commander.
The discussion'reflected an ongoing debate over whether
Israel should purchase sophisticated warplanes such as the F-
16 in the U.S. or invest her resources in her own production of
planes.
Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office-Suite 206-136 8. Federal Hwy. Danla, Fla S3004
Telephone 920-0018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120NE 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4605
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET 3ELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Aasletant to Publlaher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. 864600
Jewish FederaUonof South Broward, Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan Prttcher, Chairman; Lewia E Conn;
Melvln H. Baer; Samuel Mellne, D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One YearS7.JO. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 4,1977 23 HESHVAN 5738
Volume 7 Number 22
TERRORISM IS perfectly
understandable as an act of war.
Those who would recoil from this
as a hideous piece of immorality
are guilty of an act worse than
war itself.
In seeing some acts of war as
acceptable and others not in
seeing other acts of war as
barbarous and outside the pale of
civilizational decorum they
sentimentalize war.
BUT IT is the sentimentality
of war that has made war
respectable when, in fact, war is
not respectable. No act of war is
respectable.
War is an assault on human
dignity, and if one is to be guilty
of assaulting human dignity,
then why is the bayonet any more
respectable than, say, hijacking a
Lufthansa plane to Somalia?
Only the sentimentalist would
think it is; only the sen-
timentalist would seek to apply
ground rules to a death struggle.
Without his vain and pathetic
efforts, the death struggle would
appear to be precisely what it is
rather than what the sen-
timentalist seeks to disguise as a
colorful ideological joust.
WITHOUT HIS vain and
pathetic efforts, war itself might
be avoided far more frequently
than it is.
If terrorism, then, is perfectly
understandable as an act of war,
what is its status as a political
act?
The answer is that as a
political act terrorism is a
paradox which can not be
separated from the sentimental
view of terrorism as a barbarous
act.
But the truth is that a terrorist
in the eyes of one man is a noble,
self-sacrificing freedom-fighter in
the eyes of another, hence the
paradox.
THE ZIONIST is appalled by
Yasir Arafat and George Habash,
seeing them as comrades-in-arms
prepared to commit every
conceivable rape of human
decency in the cause of
destroying Israel, when Arafat
and Habash are motivated by
entirely different things if they
are not, in fact, outright enemies.
The Arab sees Menachem
Begin as a terrorist and professes
he will never forget Deir Yasin. It
is this terrorist and his country,
the Arab vows, he will get in the
end, so help him Allah.
The Zionist says this is one
more example of the ages-old
genocidal struggle against
Jewish existence. The Arab says
he is committed to bringing an
end to imperial colonialism, of
which Zionism is a primary racist
example.
m\
unifiiiiiiiniuuiiiiiiii
Leo
Mindlin
guuuiui ulllug
The paradoxes mount because
most of the arguments on both
sides of the fence are non sequitur
and because ideological bed-
fellows are in reality enemies and
enemies bedfellows.
IF ARAFAT and Habash are a
primary example of bedfellows as
enemies, Israel and the Arabs,
say, in Lebanon are an equally
significant example of enemies as
bedfellows.
There are other examples of
paradoxical thought on terrorism
and not only in the hotbeds of
world terrorist activity. Even so
distinguished an observer as the
American author, Jonathan
Schell, writing of Law in the
United States, declares that "The
Founding Fathers' act of creation
was a legal act (italics mine)."
But the American revolution
was, by definition, a war to
overthrow the existing British
hegemony and, therefore, by no
stretch of the imagination a legal
act.
THOMAS JEFFERSON
confessed that the Declaration of
Independence was written to
serve warning to the world of the
colonists' revolutionary in-
tentions because their "decent
respect to the opinions of
mankind" required it of them.
But legal/ Of course not, as
Jefferson so well understood, and
that is why he and the other
Founding Fathers dedicated "our
lives, our fortunes, our sacred
honor" to the success of their
terrorist act. They knew what the
British would do to them as
traitors if the revolution failed.
Precisely because terrorism
and terrorists themselves are
civilizational outcasts from one of
civilization's most ceremonial
and ritualistic activities, war, the
unholy alliances they make
among themselves lead to
ideological confusion at the same
time that they are fomenting
social chaos.
THIS IS especially true in
West Germany today. How, for
example, do you explain the fact
that Ulrike Meinhof, one of the
founders of the Baader-Meinhof
group, got her start as a terrorist
because her aunt was an Ausch-
witz Concentration Camp inmate
and that "You cannot talk with
people who made Auschwitz"?
How do you square this with
the fact that the Palestinian
terrorists who hijacked the
Lufthansa plane issued a
propaganda paper when it
seemed they would be successful
in pulling it off that charged that
"while the Zionist regime em-
bodies most genuinely a practical
extension of Nazism, the Bonn
government and its par-
liamentary deputies do their
utmost to revive Nazism and
expansionist racism in West
Germany."
If this lingo is in-
comprehensible to all save a
schizophrenic, the terrorists'
demand made at the same time
that the propaganda paper was
issued is even more so that the
11 members of the Baader
Meinhof group now imprisoned in
West Germany be released forth-
with on the grounds that "our
comrades...(are)...detained in
prisons of the imperialist-
reactionary Zionist alliance."
SINCE THE code name for the
hijack operation was Kfar
Kaddoum, a recently established
Israeli settlement on the West
Bank, which the terrorists in-
tend, among other things, to
liquidate someday, does this
mean, say. to Ulrike Meinhof
that it was the Zionists who sent
her aunt to Auschwitz in the first
place?
It is confusions in terrorist
logic such as these that make
terrorism so irrational, more so.
perhaps, than the individual acts
of terrorism they perpetrate.
In another column, I hope to
unwind the snagged lines of
connection among some of the
international terrorist
organizations.
Middle East Economic Body
Proposed by Israel at UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel proposed the creation of
a Middle Eastern Economic
Community to "serve as a com-
mon market for our Arab neigh-
bors and ourselves" once peace is
established in the region.
Addressing the United Nations
Economic and Financial Com-
mittee, Gad Yaacobi, a member
of the Knesset and of Israel's
Mission to the UN, said "Israel is
willing to share its knowlege in
various areas such as agriculture,
water resources, including the
desalination of sea water and in-
novations in irrigation tech-
niques and solar energy."
YAACOBI, who served as
Minister of Transport in the
former Labor-led government,
referred to conditions on the
West Bank and in the Gaza Strip
to illustrate how the sharing of
know-how and regional co-
operation can contribute to the
percent in the Gaza Strip.
"Agricultural produce has in-
creased by 20 percent per annum
by contrast to the unrealized
economic growth and the welfare
of the populace.
"During the years 1968-76, the
Gross National Product (GNPI in
the West Bank has risen by an
annual average of 18 percent in
real terms," he noted. "Income
per capita has increased by 80
percent in the West Bank and 120
target of FAO (Food and
Agricultural Organization) which
is an annual increase of only four
percent in world agricultural
produce."
YAACOBI said that a regional
economic community in the
Middle East could pursue the
common development of energy,
water resources, irrigation tech-
niques and tourism once borders
were opened.


Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Jewish Editors Invited to Meet Vance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Doors are opening wider and
more often at the White House
and the State Department these
days for Jews concerned over the
Carter Administration's course in
the Middle East. They meet
Administration officials eager to
persuade them that the Presi-
dent's commitments to Israel
"remain unchanged."
Ten top officials of the
American Jewish Committee
conferred for 90 minutes at the
White House Oct. 18 where Vice
President Walter Mondale was
present for most of the time. A
few days before, President Carter
himself casually entered a dis-
cussion Robert Lipschutz, his
counsel and confidant, was
having with six Jews.
EDITORS OF Jewish weeklies
are systematically being invited
to the news conferences the
President gives media opinion-
makers outside of Washington,
and invariably he reiterates his
friendship of Israel. The latest
known scheduled meeting was
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
session for Wednesday with the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
organizations headed by Rabbi
Alexander Schindler.
Vance will be flanked by his
chief Middle East lieutenants,
Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs Philip Habib and
Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred L. Atherton. It is believed
that Vance has initiated the
meeting.
In addition to this meeting, the
Secretary has invited repre-
sentatives of the "American
Jewish press to meet with me and
my top advisors for a background
discussion on our diplomacy" in
the Middle East. The two-hour
meeting will be held Friday at the
State Department.
Vance, in personal invitations,
said that he was issuing the
i invitation "because of the im-
' portance I attach to public
understanding of American
peace-making efforts in the
Middle East."
THE SESSION with the
AJCommittee was attended by
Stuart Eizenstat, head of the
President's Domestic Council;
Robert Strauss, trade adviser;
David Aron, deputy to National
Security Affairs Adviser Zbig-
niew Brzezinski; Mondale, Lip-
shutz and Atherton.
The significance of the
presence of the highest-ranking
Jewish White House officials was
not lost on the AJCommittee
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leaders which included Richard
Maass and Bertram Gold, presi-
dent and executive vice
president, respectively.
IT WAS learned that
Administration officials
reiterated the whole range of
assurances and reassurances of
Carter's support for Israel and
his allegiance to commitments.
They also pointed out that some
parts of the Jewish community
do not seem to understand the
difficulties that the Adminis-
tration encounters when the U.S.
has to play a double role as friend
of Israel and mediator in the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
As a convener of a Geneva con-
ference, i h officials emphasized,
the U.S. must please the Arabs
and accept some of their con-
tentions, and the Carter Admin-
istration bows in their direction
to move towards a general
settlement.
But, they continued, the
Administration's recent actions
should not be interpreted as
representing a basic change in
the general direction of U.S.
policy.
Dulzin to Speak
At ZOA Meet
Leon Dulzin, treasurer of the
Jewish Agency and the World
Zionist Organization, will ad-
dress the Zionist Organization of
America on Sunday, Nov. 6, at
7:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood.
Dulzin will discuss the up-
coming World Zionist Congress
election.
JFSB Offers College Student Israel Tour
A special Israel Winter Experience program is
available to undergraduate and graduate
students of Florida schools under the sponsorship
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward and
the American Zionist Youth Foundation in con-
sultation with the Israel Aliyah Center, according
to Mrs. Meral Ehrenstein, chairman of the Fed-
eration's Israel Information Desk.
The Israel Winter Experience is scheduled to
leave Kennedy International Airport in New York
on Monday evening, Dec. 19, and return on
Monday, Jan. 2.
Mrs. Ehrenstein explained that, "through a
subsidy arranged by the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the Israel Aliyah Center, the cost
to participants has been reduced to $735 from
New York. The cost includes round-trip air fare on
regularly scheduled airliners and covers food,
three meals per day, kashruth observed; accom-
modations; tours; medical insurance, and
program expenses. It does not include passport
fees, personal expenses, baggage, insurance,
snacks, laundry, gift items and Israeli airport
taxes. If air fare is increased, all prices are subject
to change, and participants must pay the in-
crease.
"The itinerary includes visits to the Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem, Negev, Golan and Galilee areas," she
said.
For information and brochures, contact Joseph
Netz at the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
U.S. Okays Unlimited Travel Visa for PLO Official
WASHINGTON-The U.S.
Government, without public
notice, has for the first time
provided an official of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization, Mahmoud Salem
Darwish, with a visa to enter this
country with freedom to go and
do as he pleases.
Up to now, PLO members have
been restricted to New York and
for United Nations businesses
only in accordance with the U.S.-
UN understanding.
The visa for Darwish was seen
as a further step in the U.S.
approaches to the PLO. Despite
its record of terrorism, this
"first" under new legislation
sponsored by Sen. George
McGovern (D, S.D.) became
know when it appeared without
attribution four days later in the
Washington Star.
TEL AVIV-French-born MK
Samuel Flatto-Sharon said
Wednesday that he has in-
structed his lawyers in Paris to
try to get a court order to block
the sale of the French luxury liner
France to Saudi Arabia.
He claimed that he has entered
the higher bid for the 66,000-ton
steamship which was withdrawn
from transatlantic service in
1975 and put up for sale.
But because of political
pressure, the France was sold to
the Saudis, who will convert it to
a floating hotel at Jeddah, Flatto
said. He said he intended to buy
another French passenger liner
for use as a floating hotel at
Eilat.
JERUSALEM-Mayor Teddy
Kollek said that he would boycott
the brief visiting beginning
Tuesday of American Secretary
of the Treasury W. Michael
Blumenthal because of conditions
attached to his stay in Jerusalem
by the U.S. Embassy.
The Embassy plan had called
for Kollek to host Blumenthal
only in West Jerusalem. His visit
to East Jerusalem would be in
the company of the American
Consul-General.
"I am Mayor of reunited
Jerusalem and will not agree to
this condition," Kollek said. He
informed the U.S. Embassy and
the Foreign Ministry of his stand
over the weekend.
WASHINGTON President
Carter, Dr. Henry Kissinger and
Ambassador Andrew Young will
be among the speakers when
delegates from 33 countries on
five continents, as well as ob-
servers from four eastern
european countries and an Arab
State, gather in Washington Oct.
30-Nov. 3 for the General Council
Conference of the World Jewish
Congress (WJC).
This was announced here by Dr.
Gerhard M. Riegner, secretary
general of the WJC, who said
that this would be the first
meeting of the newly-constituted
Council and the first time a world
meeting of the Congress itself was
being held in the United States.
LONDON Prime Minister
James Callaghan drew a chilly
reaction Wednesday from Anglo-
Jewish leaders when he reiterated
Britain's call for a Palestinian
Arab "homeland" and urged
Israel to give up territory in
exchange for external guarantees
of her security.
The Prime Minister made his
plea to the Board of Deputies of
British Jews at a meeting to
mark the 60th anniversary of the
Balfour Declaration recognizing
the Jewish peoples right to a
national home in Palestine.
Despite giving him a warm
personal reception, the crowded
meeting heard his call for an
Arab "homeland" in silence.
JERUSALEM Political pun-
dits have begun to discuss openly
the delicate subject of who would
succeed Prime Minister
Menachem Begin if failing health
forced him to relinquish his
office.
The matter arose inevitably
after Begin's latest
hospitalization for pericarditis
and persistent rumors that his
condition is less satisfactory than
his doctors have indicated to the
public.
Speculation about a possible
successor increased after the
announcement last week that
Prof. Yigael Yadin's Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC)
would join the Likud coalition on
the very same terms that Yadin
had been rejecting for the past
five months.
Some observers, taking the
most cynical view of Yadin's
motivations, concluded that he
want to be sure of a good
"jumping-off place" shoudl a
free-for-all race for the
premiereship materialize.
JERUSALEM Finance
Minister Simcha Ehrlich, who
soon must prepare Israel's
budget for fiscal 1978-79, has
indicated concern over the pos-
sibility of reduced economic aid
1 from the United States. The
Americans are getting tired of
aiding Israel economically, he has
told the Likud Knesset faction.
NEW YORK Stating that
he was "sensitive to / and critical
of U.S. policy in the Middle East,
but I do not see it as tilting
toward the Arabs," Angier
Biddle Duke, former Ambassador
and Chief of Protocol for the U.S.
Department of State, reported on
an extensive tour of Middle East
countries as head of a 14-member
delegation of the Executive Com-
mittee of the National Committee
on Foreign Policy formed by
Hans Morgenthau recently.
Speaking to Writers and
Artists for Peace in the Middle
East at the National Conference
of Christians and Jews at its New
York headquarters, in the first of
a monthly information briefings
on the search for peace, Duke
detailed the delegation's tour of
Syria, Turkey, Iran, Egypt and
Lebanon, and his talks with
heads of state.
TEL AVIV Minister of
Agriculture Ariel Sharon, who
resigned his Knesset seat in 1974
in order to retain his senior com-
mand post in the army reserves,
must now give up his military
command as well.
State Attorney Aharon Barak
has ruled that a Cabinet minister
cannot simultaneously serve as
an army officer since the Israeli
army is subordinate to the
civilian government.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man accepted the ruling by the
government's legal adviser and
has instructed the Chief of Staff
to cancel Sharon's commission.
This appears to bring to an end,
at least for the time being, one of
the most brilliant and contro-
versial military careers in Israel.
Sharon was one of the founders of
Likud. ---------
COPENHAGEN Contrary
to what many believe to be the
case, the Soviet authorities did
not receive Likud's victory in the
latest Knesset elections with
concern, but rather with a sense
of relief. The source for this
assertion is an article by the well-
known Soviet journalist, Viktor
Louis, which appeared recently in
the local press.
Viktor Louis writes, "There is
a feeling in Moscow that a
revolution took place in Israel
and that the new regime will be in
a much freer position to deal with
the problem of the Middle East.
There is even a hope that the new
government will display a greater
readiness to make critical
decisions. It is also abundantly
clear to the leadership of the
Soviet Union that the people of
Israel needed a fundamental
change of command. The Soviets
believe and hope that Israel will
now be ready to adopt new
positions not only with respect to
the military options, but also
with respect to a political settle-
ment."
Louis' article was translated
and published in Israel's after-
noon daily, Yediot Achronot.
JERUSALEM Treasury
Secretary Michael Blumental
visited Yad Vashem memorial
here Monday.
Blumenthal was born in Ger-
many to a Jewish family that
emigrated in 1939.
He said, "I saw what happened
in real life," as he examined a
photograph at Yad Vashem of a
Berlin synagogue that went up
during the Kristalsnacht attacks
against synagogues throughout
Germany on the night of Nov. 7,
1938.
Touring with Blumenthal was
Gideon Hausner, recalled inter-
nationally as the prosecuting
attorney in Israel's case against
Adolf Eichmann, Adolf Hitler's
No. 2 man.
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Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
r l
2H.
%
Announcing
daily space
flights
to Caracas.
Starting November Z Pan Am will fly only 747s to Caracas.The only 747s to Caracas.
Our Flight #445 will leave Miami every day at 1:40 p.m. and arrive in
Caracas at 4:40 p.m.
Come aboard our big, comfortable 747s with a big appetite. We'll be
serving lunch. And we'll vary our menus every 2 weeks.
If you're hungry for a little music, you can stretch out and enjoy a lot of
stereo. A choice of 8 channels. Everything from rock to Bach ($2.50 for
headsets in economy).
For reservations call your travel agent.
See your travel agent.
Americas airline to the world.

.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
Kosher Meals Available Sheier, Weisberg Named to HollywoodJCC
At Hollywood JCC
A kosher hot meal program, funded through Federal Title VII,
under the Older American's Act, is still open to participants who come
to the South Florida Jewish Community Center-Hollywood Exten-
sion.
The program is under the auspices of the SFJCC, a constituent
agency of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, and provides
kosher hot lunches, at no charge, to anyone over the age of 60 who
cannot afford to eat adequately, who lacks skills or knowledge to
prepare a well-balanced meal, who has limited mobility which impairs
the ability to cook, or who has feelings of rejection and loneliness.
The luncheon meals are under strict Rabbinic supervision and are
part of a program designed to meet the total needs of senior citizens,
with a number of Jewish agencies cooperating. The hot meal program
has a capacity of 100, and there are still spaces available for qualified
individuals. Interested persons may contact the Center office at 921-
6511. As there is no charge for the meals, donations will be accepted.
Ira J. Sheier has been named
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida-
Hollywood Extension. Former
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Southern New
Jersey, Sheier was also a staff
associate of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Southern New Jersey. He
is a member of the National
Association of Social Workers,
the Academy of Certified Social
Workers and the Association of
Jewish Communal Organiza-
tional Personnel.
Sheier will be responsible for
the total programming offered by
the Hollywood JCC, including
plans for senior adults and youth.
Gail Weisberg was named
program director of the Holly-
wood JCC Senior Adult Center
and will be responsible for all
programs dealing with senior
citizens, including special classes,
the Kosher Hot lunch program
and counseling. She is an instruc-
tor at Dade Community College
and a member of the National
association of Social Workers.
The SFJCC is a constituent
agency of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
Ira J. Sheier and Gail Weisberg
Sinai's Shapiro to be Honored
Volunteers line up daily to serve food to senior adults par-
ticipating in the Kosher hot meal program at the Hollywood ex-
tension of the South Florida Jewish Community Centers.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood will
celebrate the elevation of Rabbi
David Shapiro to the position of
Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Sinai
for life, on Sunday, noon, Nov. 20
at the Diplomat Hotel. Moit
Kushner is chairman of the affair.
Myrim Levine, president of
Temple Sinai, stated that the
rabbi has been the spiritual
leader of the Temple for the past
25 years. Moses Hornstein,
honorary chairman said that
guest speaker for the event will
be Rabbi Irving Lehrman of
Temple Emanu-El. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffee of
Temple Beth El of Hollywood
will speak on behalf of the Brow-
ard Rabbis and Rabbi Sol
Landau of Temple Beth David of
Miami will represent the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association
which includes all the rabbis of
Dade and Broward Counties.
Mayor Keating will speak on
behalf of the City of Hollywood.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky of
Temple Beth Shalom of Holly-
wood and Rabbi Sol Schiff, vice
president of the Miami Rab-
binical Association, will deliver
the invocation and benediction.
Cantor Yehudah L. Heilbraun of
Temple Sinai will present a
musical program.
Poles Ask Israelis
To Participate
Chairmen of
are: Publicity,
and Seymour
Control, Mrs.
Greeting
Koenig:
the committees
Joseph Kleiman
Mann; Ticket
Nat Widlitz;
Committee, Mrs. Paul
Decorations, Mrs.
TEL
former
Special help to those who are in need is offered by volunteers at
the Kosher hot meal program at the Hollywood JCC.
Lewis to Speak To Hadassah Women
Frieda Lewis, immediate past
national treasurer of Hadassah,
will be the guest speaker at the
Southwest Broward Chapter of
Hadassah*s first annual Youth
Aliyah luncheon to be held on
Monday, Nov. 14, at the Rolling
Hills Country Club, Davie.
Lewis is currently chairman of
the National Youth Aliyah
Department, as well as chairman
of the Management Committee.
She is a member of the Zionist
General Council of the World
Zionist Organization and is a
member of the National Board of
the American Zionist Federation.
Local Man on Denver
Hospital Board
Ben D. Haiblum, Esq., of
HoUywood, has been elected to
the national board of trustees of
National Jewish Hospital and
Research Center (NJH) in
Denver.
Haiblum will represent B'nai
B'rith men on the national board
for 8 one-year term.
N J .1 is a non-sectarian medical
center which specializes in diag-
nosis, treatment and research
into respiratory diseases and im-
munologic disorders. Patients are
accepted from throughout the
world regardless of race, creed or
ability to pay.
Florida residents have received
more than 43,000 days of patient
care at NJH.
Lewis also served as a vice presi-
dent of national Hadassah.
AVIV (JTA) A
leader of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, Stefan Grayek,
who is chairman of the World
Organization of Jewish Par-
tisans, Fighters and Former Con-
centration Camp Inmates, has
returned from an official visit to
Poland where he attended the
deliberations of the International
Committee on Auschwitz.
Grayek said upon return that
he was given a mandate from the
Polish authorities to invite repre-
sentatives of Israeli organiza-
tions to take part in the planning
of a new section in the Auschwitz
Holocaust Museum, which will
replace the old one which was
criticized for being inadequate.
THE YAD VASHEM Author-
ity and the Ghetto Fighters
Museum at Kibbutz Lohamei
Hagetaot (Ghetto Fighters
Kibbutz I reportedly will send
their representatives to join the
first working session on the
Jewish pavilion which is
scheduled for December in
Warsaw and in Auschwitz.
The new pavilion which will
open next year will contain a
large display on Jewish victims
of the Holocaust in Europe
Edwin Gordon. Mrs. Ronald
Rosen and Mrs. Allen Gordon.
Rabbi Shapiro has been the
president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association and past
president of the Broward Board
of Rabbis; president of the
Greater Hollywood Clergymans
Fellowship, past president of the
Southeast Region of the Zionist
Organization of America and
national vice president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Dr. Ulan Retires from JFS
WALDMAN'S.
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Hotel @
REOPENS NOVEMBER 22
4-DAY-3 NIGHT
THANKSGIVING
WEEKEND
62
Per person,
includes meals, lax and
gratuities. Free self-parking
Dining Room
Open To
The Public
Groups invited
Phone 534-4751
Ocean at 44 St.
Miami Beach
"It is with reluctance that we
accept the resignation of Dr.
Lewis Ulan as chairman of the
Transportation Division," noted
Fred Greene, chairman of the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County's Russian
Refugee Resettlement Com-
mittee. "Dr. Ulan's dedicated
and continuing service has helped
to make the Russian Resettle-
ment Program smooth running."
The Russian Resettlement
Program in South Broward was
made possible by a $25,000 al-
location from the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign.
"To date, three families, Soviet
families, have come to live in
South Broward, with the ex-
pected arrival of a fourth," ex-
plained Greene.
MIKE BURSTYN
KUNI bEMEb IN TEfe AVIV
COLLEGE CREDIT FOR HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS,
JUNIORS & SOPHOMORES
Announcing two new courses for college credit:
THE HOLOCAUST-contact Rabbi Woll, 920-8225
THE POLITICS OF THE NEAR EAST
contact Mr. Weiberg, 960-2200
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM and TEMPLE SINAI
ALSO OFFER ULPANIM CLASSES.
TEMPLE AFFILIATION IS NOT A REQUIREMENT.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward,'
Central Agency for Jewish Education of Miami and the
cooperating Temples: Temple Beth El, Temple Beth
Emet, Temple Beth Shalom, Temple Israel of Miramar,
Temple in the Pines, Temple Sinai and Temple Solel.
{EXCLUSIVE SHOWING t.e BEACH THEATRE i
ISRAEL
IN
COLOR
COMEDY FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY:
IN INGUSH YIDDISH HliUfW
WITH SU IlllIS
tarts Friday Nov. 4:


Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
fcuise Missile and Mideast Tradeoff
pi cad iv*;'
thfrUN
"^"aav; ''
Continued from Page 1
(SALT) 1 agreement (limiting
Soviet and American strategic
armaments) drew towards its
close on Oct. 3. But an in-
teresting event took place shortly
before the funeral was due.
KURT WALDHEIM. the
United Nations secretary-
general, who was in Moscow for a
week's visit to the Soviet Union,
presented Leonid Brezhnev with
UN Peace Gold Medal "in
ition of his considerable
itful activities in favor of
universal peace and people's
security."
The main subjects discussed
by the two men were the need for
rapid arms limitation and
reduction, measures to prevent
the spread of nuclear weapons,
and a stop to the development of
new types of mass destruction
armaments.
The timing was significant, for
next year the United Nations is
due to hold a conference on
disarmament, and there seems to
bt a growing recognition of the
fact that the problem of limiting
strategic weapons is too im-
portant to be left exclusively to
the powers that already have
them. Yet, even for the super-
powers, the difficulties are
daunting.
BACK IN THE Kissinger era,
it was hoped that before SALT 1
which limited each side to
2.400 strategic weapons, of which
not more than 1,320 could have
multiple warheads, would be
succeeded by SALT 2. More
recently, however, it seemed
likely the old agreement might
even be allowed to lapse, or at
best be provisionally extended.
SALT 1 had become ineffective
for the same reasons which made
it so difficult to conclude a SALT
2 in particular the birth of a
new generation of weapons which
either did not exist back in 1972,
or were ignored.
One example was the U.S.
Cruise missile, which can fly at
tree-top height to evade radar
and yet is accurate to within 10
meters at a range of 3,000
kilometers. It was considered no
problem in 1972 and was ignored
at the Vladivostock meeting of
1974. Yet this is now the weapon
the Russians would most like to
curb.
THERE IS also the ongoing
problem of the Soviet inter-
continental ballistic missiles
(ICBM), built within the limits of
SALT but with warheads so
massive they could pierce even
the underground caverns in
Abbie Ben-Arie, consultant to
Israel Government Ministries
in the field of communications
and former member of its
delegation to the United Na-
tions, will be the guest
speaker at the Hallandale
Jewish Center Congregation
Beth Tefilu breakfast cele-
brating the 10th anniversary
of the reunification of Jeru-
salem. The breakfast will take
place Sunday, Nov. 6, at 10
a.m. at the center. Rabbi Carl
n, spiritual leader of the
^PJTegation, will be honored
aj the occasion. He will be the
recipient of the United Jeru-
salem Award.
Hallandale Residents
To Take Tour Of
Federation Agencies
^f I Residents of Hallandale will
"fait three constituent agencies of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward during a bus tour, 12:30
p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 29.
Bus tour Chairman, Sally
Weiss, said that the buses will
leave promptly from the Golden
Surf Towers in Hallandale. "We
will visit the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens, the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center and then go to the Hillel
Community Day School. The
whole trip will take about three-
and-a-half hours," Weiss said.
Vr\For reservations, call Freda
Rosen, Gert Lazier or the
Federation.
which the U.S. ICBMs are
stored. This grisly thought has
led U.S. negotiators to suggest
that since all land-based weapons
are currently vulnerable, there
would, so long as they exist, be a
temptation to wipe out those of
the enemy by a preemptive
strike, and this, in turn has led to
the proposition that everyone
would feel safer if ICBM weapons
were limited to those that could
be launched not from the ground,
but from aircraft or submarines.
But could the Russians be
expected to agree to jettison
projects on which they have
spent so much money, especially
if, as now seems probable, better
defensive methods can be
devised?
A further difficulty in the way
of SALT 2 lies in the increasing
difficulty of verification. The
Cruise missile, for example, is not
only highly versatile but is easily
concealed, since, because of its
low level flight, it needs no
special launching pad, and the
Russians have claimed in con-
Siegel to Address Special
Education Confab
Dr. Morton Siegel, director of
elementary, secondary and adult
education for the United Syna-
gogue of America and an
authority on Jewish special
education, will be the keynote
speaker at the Southeast Region
United Synagogue of America
Jewish Special Education Con-
ference Sunday, Nov. 6, at
Temple Beth Moshe, Miami, it
was announced by Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, executive direc-
tor of the Southeast Region, and
Estelle Slomovitz, director
Jewish Special Education Prog-
ram and conference chairperson.
Workshops will include
"Judaic Material for the Deaf
Child," "Classroom Model
Teaching Techniques for Special
Education, Utilizing Individu-
alized Instruction Units," and
"Summer Camp Program."
Prior to his appointment to his
present post in 1975, Dr. Siegel
served as executive director,
United Synagogue Commission
on Jewish Education, and as
editor of Impact, and In Your
Hands.
For information, contact the
United Synagogue office.
AIR CONDITIONED
KOSHER
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IENTERTAINMENT& MIDNIGHT SMORGASBORD
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on the Sabbath. Full Hotel Faculties t Activities.____
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sequence that the whole system
of arms control is now in danger.
THE AMERICANS therefore,
are understood to have proposed
that the United States (in return
for equivalent concessions from
will have lost a useful bargaining
counter, and NATO will have lost
much of its credibility.
PREVIOUSLY, there was
little the Europeans could do to
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Moscow) would use Cruise only
as a strategic weapon of up to
2,500km range, launched from
planes or submarines.
But the very idea of a deal
along these lines has aroused
bitter feelings among America's
allies. For by renouncing the use
of Cruise as a tactical weapon,
the Americans would be buying
their own safety, it is said, at the
expense of Western Europe. For
the past 30 years, Europeans
have had to live with the fact that
the United States and the Soviet
Union seemed to be interested
mainly in discussing strategic
weapons weapons that could
reach America from the Soviet
Union and vice versa.
Intermediate range weapons of
the kind with which the Soviet
Union threatens Europe but not
America have, by mutual consent
of the super-powers, been ex-
cluded, as if the possible
overrunning of Europe were not a
strategic matter. If Cruise, for
which the Russians obviously
have a healthy respect, were
therefore to be withheld from
tactical use in EuroDe. the West
correct the imbalance of nuclear
power. They possessed neither
the technical knowledge nor the
resources to mount their own
deterrent. Cruise, however, is
relatively cheap to make
In any case, anything more
ambitious might soon be out-
dated by new methods of defence
which would make it possible to
sweep the skies with high energy
laser rays or charged particle
beams capable of detonating
weapons at a range of several
thousand kilometers.
Dr. G. Heilmeier, director of
the Capital Defense Advanced
Research Projects Agency,
recently reported to the U.S.
Congress that a fundamental
breakthrough had been achieved
in stepping up laser power for
this purpose, and the Russians
have been carrying out similar
reserach with proton beams.
If these new discoveries do
eventually make high altitude
ICBMs worthless, then Cruise
becomes even more essential, and
its absence even more damaging
to the Western alliance. Thus
politically SALT 2 could be an
expensive move.

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-~i
-T IN ... -------------
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
Phyllis Rraemer Recalls Visits to Rumania, Kiev
Continued from Page 1
where we would view the monu-
ment to 100,000 dead Jews at
Babi Yar. Just saying the word
conjures up an image of horror.
One hundred thousand Jews
murdered by the Nazis and
shoveled, like garbage, in a
ravine where, today, a housing
project stands. There is even
some question as to the authen-
ticity of that location as the real
Babi Yar, and this is the under-
lying sadness...that 100,000
people were murdered and no one
really cares where. As a matter of
fact, the Soviet guides never even
mention that the victims were
Jews, but only poor Russian
citizens.
"While in Kiev, we also visited
the synagogue, under protest
from the local guides, and
managed to talk with several old
people who had come to pray.
They were unbelieiving that
American Jewish women would
be able to come to their syna-
gogue for a visit. Our conver-
sations were in Yiddish, and it is
doubtful that the KGB agents,
who were following our group,
understood what was going on.
"OUR GROUP was subject to
severe search and harassment
upon leaving the Soviet Union
because we had spoken with
several citizens. In fact, one of
the mission participants was
stripped of her clothing and
searched.
"On the plane to Israel, I
thought about what I would tell
everyone. I was completely
drained. As the plane landed on
Israeli soil, we all wept, now, not
in sorrow, but because we
realized we had left the darkness
and come into the light of hope
PHYLLIS KRAEMER
that glows in the Jewish State.
Our first stop was Tiberius,
where we unwound in the
freedom of the glorious Israeli
sunshine and reflected on what
we had just seen. My own reac-
tions were to, first, visit a syna-
gogue and then to thank God for
Israel as a place for Jews to live
freely. I kissed the ground and
thanked God for the life that we
live as American Jews, never for-
getting that we cannot stop for a
minute working to keep
American Jewish life free.
"AFTER spending Succoth in
Bucharest, there was a sharp
contrast to the merriment of
Simchat Torah in Jerusalem. I
spent the day at the Central
Synagogue and joined thousands
of young Israeli families in
singing and dancing. In my Sim-
chat Torah joy, I closed my eyes
for a moment. Remembering the
stark, joyless existence of the
Jews in Rumania and Russia, I
wept.
"Here I was, an ordinary
AJCommittee Study Group
To Learn About Mid-East
The Foreign Affairs Committee of American Jewish Com-
mittee will hold its first study group on Nov. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Federation offices, Hollywood.
The topic for discussion will the 'Mideast-Truth or Fic-
tion." led by Harold Diamond, Foreign Affairs Committee
chairmai a lawyer and a retired lieutenant colonel of the U S
Air Fore .
^*
FORT LAUDERDALE 776-6272
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American Jewish woman,
viewing living Judaism in Israel
in sharp contrast to the agony
and death I had just come from.
"In addition to the marvelous
experience of Simchat Torah in
Jerusalem, we were able to visit
several development towns made
possible by money given by
American Jewry. I saw hospitals,
schools and other social services
being run with our own CJA-IEF
dollars. Our money is also being
used at the 'Good Fence,' near
the Syrian-Lebanese border. It is
here that UJA money is helping
to provide medical care to
Lebanese citizens who would
never be able to obtain such
services in their own country. We
also saw a UJA supported kib-
butz where our money is being
used to teach newly arrived
Moroccan Jewish children who
have learning disabilities and
who require special treatment."
OFTEN during the trip, Phyl-
lis Kraemer found herself asking,
"What am I doing here? Why did
I allow myself to be subjected to
such agony and torture? Why did
I ever leave the security of my
home and family to see such
misery?
"I guess I really know why. I
realized how important it was to
experience the agony of memories
in Rumania and the Soviet
Union, and then the ecstasy of
renewed life in Israel.
"We all know that by working
together as one people, we can
prevent the tragedies of the past
from occurring today. God said
that charity has two hands; the
hand that gives and the harv'
that receives. Thank God we are
able to be the hand that gives."
i
*-3
GOING OUT OF
BUSINESS!
Over one million yards of dress fabrics, laces, trimmings, fringes are
on sale at sacrifice prices. Al patterns, zippers buttons, thread and our
entire Notion Department must go to make room for new Wallcovering
and Carpet Departments and a larger selection of drapery, slipcover and
unholstery fabric.
The ever increasing and popular demands of our thousands of satisfied
customers and the friends they recommend, makes it necessary to
devote all the space in our large store to a Complete Interior Design
Service.
1/iandDi
WALLCOVERING DEPARTMENT
One of the larqest selections of Imnorted and Domestic
Wallcoverings in Florida. Wp carry over 50 lines.
E
HANDPRINTS
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ijr, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pgell
Jewish Pride and Honor
are on the line.
"45,000 families in Israel live
in housing conditions that are insufferable
to us as a Jewish society..."
Menahem Begin
ONLY CASH-NOW can begin togive them decent housing...
heal theirhurt...and end the shame of poverty in Israel.
We Are One
Around the Corner Around theVtorld
Please Pay Your 1977 Pledge!
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Telephone 921-8810



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
Pentagon Sees Israel As Liability
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Armed Forc-
es Journal, a privately-
owned monthly, claims in
an article published in its
current issue that the U.S.
has "no permanent interest
in Israel and may now be
acquiring something pain-
fully close to a 'permanent
liability." "
The Journal, which has
been publishing since 1863
as a "spokesman" for the
military, contended that
the election of the Likud
Party headed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
i "may well have turned U.S.
willingness to supply ar-
maments to Israel into a
major national security
problem" but that "the
U.S. has potential tools to
change the situation if it
can break out of its own
domestic political con-
straints."
THE EIGHT-page article, ac-
companied by 10 charts and
tables, was written by Anthony
Cordesman who served as civilian
assistant to Deputy Secretary of
Defense Robert Ellsworth and as
secretary of the Defense Intel-
ligence Board before he left the
Pentagon last May.
He is now an employee of the
U.S. Department of Energy in its
Strategic Petroleum Reserves
Office.
Cordesman told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he
wrote the article while he was a
private citizen between his jobs
at the Pentagon and Energy
Department, and that it had been
"updated by the editors of the
Journal to make it more timely
and relevant."
A WELL-placed Pentagon
source told the JTA that the
Journal is usually reliable, "but
sometimes its articles may be a
lot of fiction out of very little
fact." The source said, however,
that he did not have an oppor-
tunity to study Cordesman's
article and express an opinion
about it."
The article claims that "the
shift in Israeli politics gives the
Arab-Israel military balance a
very different meaning. The U.S.
may no longer be supplying an
Israel whose military strength
would lead to Israel's willingness
to compromise for peace.
"It may now find itself aiding
and Israel which may use it mili-
tary strength to take permanent
control of former Arab territories
in direct opposition to U.S. policy
and be locked into an indefinite
cold war with the Arabs.
"AT WORST, the U.S. may
find itself tied to an ally which
will use military force in a pre-
emptive attempt to settle the
PLO problem or to destroy Arab
military forces while they are
weak," the article said.
The writer claims that Israel is
"a militaristic state whose
military build-up has gone far
beyond the requirements of
defense." The "trend in U.S. aid
might have presented few
military risks" unser former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin or
Labor Party leader Shimon Peres
j and "might well have contributed
to peace," the article says.
After Rabin's fall, it continues,
"most U.S. experts saw Peres as
having the strength to replace
Rabin with a man the army and
people would trust to negotiate.
Peres could, as a conservative,
gradually approach the PLO and
make concessions on the Golan
Heights that Israel's growing
military strength would permit."
ACCORDING to the writer,
the U.S. "cannot react to Begin's
election by reversing its policies
and cutting its aid because of
morality, history and domestic
politics." The writer refers to
"the West's real collective guilt
for the Nazi Germany Holo-
caust" and the failure of the U.S.
to come to the aid of European
Jews before and during World
War II.
However, he says, the
American Jewish community
"seems determined to react from
fear rather than thought. It not
only does not examine the U.S.
and Israeli relations with suf-
ficient independence, it is too
prone to over-react to any at-
tempt to do so by others and
some extreme American Jewish
groups seem willing to use anti-
Semitism and the Holocaust as a
moral club."
The article continues: "This
paralysis is also a vicious circle"
because "it would take great
moral courage for the Adminis-
tration to put pressure on Begin's
military jugular without Con-
gressional and American-Jewish
support."
THE ARTICLE claims that
American Jews "lack leadership
and information from the
Administration and Congress"
and "Begin seems to lack Peres'
ultimate practicality and
restraint." The writer warns that
Begin may "actually seek the
political and military destruction
of the PLO and also permanently
seize control of the West Bank
towns and territories that have
no desire to be part of Israel."
The U.S. "has potential tools to
change the situation," he writes.
AS EXAMPLES of those
"tools," the writer says, "Begin
is a terrorist, and the U.S. can
exploit the fact that there is no
'moral' difference between an
Israel led by a 'patriot' like Begin
and a PLO led by a 'patriot' like
Arafat."
Furthermore, Cordesman
writes, the "The U.S. can attack
Israel's refusal to talk with the
PLO in a way it could never do
when Israel .was led by David
I Ben Gurion, Golda Meir or Yitz-
hak Rabin."
Ioe1MarcK'ilenlz,M.D.
Hie hard S. (ill'CllC, M.l).
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He recommends that the U.S.
can freeze aid levels in current
dollars and reduce credits and
other tacit economic support and
indirect subsidies to Israel. It can
"make clear in many different,
politically acceptable ways that
Begin endangers Israel's lifeline
to the U.S." and "can probably
force the collapse of his
coalition."
THE U.S. can also slow down
military aid to Israel without en-
dangering Israel and "erode
Israel's military endurance to
defensive levels by selectively
halting parts, ammunition and
training" and "ending Israel-
South African cooperation on
land and air weaponry and
nuclear weapons," Cordesman
writes.
He says, "The U.S. can use the
current peace talks to force Begin
and Likud to set clear, unam-
biguous limits to what they
define as 'Eretz Israel.' He
insisted that none of those acts
would endanger Israel and "all
can be accomplished in ways that
do not violate diplomatic
procedures."
Cordesman says the U.S. could
use those "tools" if the Adminis-
tration and Congress at least
would "openly debate and
discuss U.S. military aid to
Israel, the trends in the Israel
balance and Begin as a man and
Likud-Herut as a party.
More directly, the Adminis-
tration and leading members of
Congress should place fixed
limits on U.S. obligations to
Israel."
HE SAYS that "even a reduc-
tion in official U.S.-Israel con-
tacts" would have "a visible and
powerful impact in Israel."
Denies White House Pressure
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
! WASHINGTON-(JTA)
-Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.)
continues to stand aloof from a
. report in the Miami Herald that
the White House has hinted at
pressure by Jewish leaders to
move him into approving the
Panama Canal treaties.
An aide to the Senator denied,
however, the suggestion of such
activity by the Carter
Administration and a White
House spokesman similarly said
the reported action was untrue.
JEAN PARVIN, of Stone's
staff, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency last week that "To my
knowledge, the White House has
not used this approach in efforts
to persuade Sen. Stone to vote in
favor of the treaties. In fact, the
discussion has been so far in low
key and pretty amiable. The
Jewish aspect has never come
into discussion."
The Miami Herald on Sept. 12
reported that "if the Florida
Senator plans to be an effective
A not so subtle implication already being picked up by
Jewish leaders is that Stone cannot be taken seriously at
the White House if he continues to align himself with the
Strom Thurmonds of the Senate.
representative of the Jewish
community in the Carter
Administration, he will be ex-
pected to vote for ratification of
the new canal treaty.
"A not so subtle implication
already being picked up by
Jewish leaders is that Stone
cannot be taken seriously by the
White House if he continues to
align himself with the Strom
Thurmonds of the Senate, a
group Stone has seemed com-
fortable with on a majority of
foreign policy issues...The White
House is hoping a few whispers in
Stone's ear from American
Jewish leaders will make his
decision easier."
SINCE THEN, letters from
Florida arriving at Stone's office
here have indicated wide-spread
disturbance by the alleged anti-
Semitic overtones of the reported
tactic to discredit him and
concern over the attempt to link
him as representing Jewish
issues rather than the state of
Florida.
Some of the letters also urged
him not to capitulate to such
pressures on his canal views.
Stone, who is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations sub-
committee on the Middle East,
has said he has an open mind on
the canal issue although in the
past he has opposed giving up
U.S. sovereignty in perpetuity
over the waterway.
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*


Ly, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Was Somalia Raid a Zionist Plot?
in its
Page 13
with
j.v YITZHAK SHARGIL
;RUSALEM (JTA) -
!\e Minister Menachem Begin
Foreign Minister Moshe
Ian cabled congratulations to
t; German leaders for the
tessful commando raid that
86 hostages aboard a
eked Lufthansa jet at
zadishu Airport in Somalia
ended the five-day, 6.000-
[ terrorist episode.
,hree of the four hijackers, two
[them Palestinian terrorists,
killed and a fourth was
laded
lEGIN'S message, addressed
hancellor Helmut Schmidt,
_J the action "indeed a sal-
Kon in which all free men
bice." Dayan, in a cable to
hn Foreign Minister Hans-
Jtrich Genscher, said, "The
Irageous rescue action will
Jvince the world to take the
essary measures to root out
orism everywhere."
Inevitably, Israelis were com-
ling West Germany's refusal
I accede to terrorist demands
er their plane was hijacked at
Jma, Majorca and the rescue of
i hostages to their own famous
bloit at Entebbe Airport in
anda on the night of July 3-4,
lany here claimed that Israel
the example for the West
German operation when it res-
cued its own hostages from a
hijacked Air France jet under the
guns of a hostile Ugandan army.
THERE were many similari-
ties between the Entebbe and
Somalia operations which
stemmed from West Germany's
and Israel's implacable deter-
mination never to give in to ter-
rorist demands. The group that
hijacked the Lufthansa jet called
itself the "Organization of
Struggle Against World Im-
perialism" and listed West Ger-
many and Israel as its primary
enemies.
The hijackers issued a state-
ment in Arabic charging that
"while the Zionist regime em-
bodies most genuinely a practical
extension of Nazism, the Bonn
government and its parliamen-
tary deputies do their utmost to
revive Nazism and expansionist
racism in West Germany."
The terrorists demanded the
release of 11 members of
the notorious Baader-Meinhoff
group imprisoned in West Ger-
many, two Palestinians jailed in
Turkey and $15 million in ransom
for their hostages.
THEY SAID they sought "the
release of our comrades detained
in prisons of the imperialist-reac-
tionary Zionist alliance." The
statement also said the hijack
operation was code-named "'Kfar
Kaddoum," the name of a
recently established Israeli
settlement on the West Bank.
The terrorists who hijacked the
Air France jet in 1976 were also a
mixed gang of Palestinians and
West Germans. They had
demanded the release of Arab
and other terrorists imprisoned in
Israel, West Germany and other
countries.
The West German commando
group that carried out the rescue
was formed in the aftermath of
the slaying of 11 Israeli Olympic
athletes by Arab terrorists in
Munich in September 1972 and
was trained in counter-terrorist
methods.
THEIR operation was laun-
ched after the hijackers murdered
the Lufthansa pilot, 37-year-old
Capt. Juergen Schumann. They
had threatened to blow up the
plane with all aboard unless their
demands were met.
Sources here said the hijackers
apparently expected the Ger-
mans to mount a rescue attempt
along the lines of the Entebbe
action. They said that accounted
for the fact that they forced the
Lufthansa jet to fly from country
to country in order to prevent
German intelligence from
gathering data necessary for the
raid.
The hijacked plane was flown
6,000 miles from Majorca to
Home, to Larnaca. Cyprus, to
Dubai on the Persian Gulf,
thence to Aden and finally
Mogadishu. The Air France jet.
hijacked at Athens over a year
countries
Fthiopia.
A statement issued in Bonn
praised the Somali government of
President Mohammed Siad Barre
and said that without its full
agreement and help, the rescue
could not have been accom-
plished.
IN GERMANY
ago while enroute from Tel Aviv
to New York, was landed at
Tripoli, Libya before flying to
Entebbe.
THE WEST German operation
was carried out over a greater
distance than the Entebbe raid,
and the Germans did not have
the advantage the Israelis had of
knowing every inch of Entebbe
Airport which Israeli technicians
in fact had designed and built for
Ugandan President Idi Amin.
While Somalia has cooperated
with terrorists in the past and is
in the Soviet orbit, political
changes have taken place there
recently and it has sought
cooperation from Western
THE ISRAEL Broadcasting
Service inadvertently gave away
the German plans before the
Somalia operation was com-
pleted. By chance, it monitored
communications between the
German commando plane and its
base in Germany. The jour-
nalistic "scoop was broadcast
on Israeli television.
When the West German
authorities learned of it. they
appealed to all news media to kill
the story, which was done.
Nevertheless, authorities here
have warned Israeli news editors
and reporters to be more careful
in the future about publicizing
such information.
SHALOM to Welcome Newcomers
The Shalom Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will again welcome the
newcomers to South Broward at
"Shalom Revisited" Tuesday,
Nov. 29, at 7:30 p.m.
The program will offer ex-
tended information to make the
root settling process easier,
according to Audrey Meline,
Shalom Committee chairman.
Members of the Shalom Com-
mittee are Wendy Benjamin, Ann
Cohn, Edna Jacobs, Dina Kaye,
Jean Kruger, Rhoda Marcus,
Judi Newman, Loretta Seffren,
Diane Snyder and Sally Weiss.
A Call To All Men and Women Zionists
MENAHEM BEGIN
Prime Minister
SIMCHA ERLICH
Finance Minister
MOSHE DAYAN
Foreign Minister
EZERWEIZMAN
Defense Minister
Israel Has Chosen New LeadersReinforce This Choice
VOTE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA (Z0A)-SLATE 3
Your Voice at the 29th World Zionist Congress
On May 17. 1977 the people of Israel made a
revolutionary choice by electing a Likud gov-
ernment headed by Menahem Begin, Simcha
Erlich. Moshe Dayan. and Ezer Weizman.
Thus, the activist Zionism that ZOA has repre-
sented since the days of Louis D Brandeis.
Stephen Wise and Abba Hillel Silver, which
led to the foundation of the State of Israel, is
vindicated once again. Our historic General
Zionist faith in liberal democracy and the prin-
ciples of free enterprise has triumphed in
Israel.
In December, 1977 members of all Zionist
groups in the United States will have an op-
portunity to participate in elections to the 29th
World Zionist Congress, an assembly equiva-
lent to a parliament of the Jewish people
Israel's new government needs responsive
leadership in the World Zionist Organization.
A vote for ZOA will assure this result.
We solicit your vote and that of every man and
woman Zionist in America because:
ZOA is the major Zionist action grouping in
this country that for many years, through
its grassroots membership strength, has
been able to effectively put Israels case
before the American public and govern-
ment.
ZOA provided Menahem Begin, long before
his selection as Israel's Prime Minister,
major platforms in the U.S. when others
were either too timid or non-existent.
Likud leaders Simcha Erlich, present
Finance Minister, Arik Sharon, now
Minister of Agriculture. Leon Dultzin
Treasurer of the Jewish Agency, and
Ezer Weizman, now Defense Minister,
toured the U.S. many times under ZOA
auspices during the past five years.
Immediately after the May 17 Knesset
elections Ezer Weizman wrote: "The
ZOA was the only organization that
stood firmly behind us ...the ZOA was
on the spot at the right time."
ZOA does what Israel urgently needs. Of all
Zionist groupings, ZOA is best equipped
to wage the battle for Israel in America
ZOA has an active national public affairs
program, 20 regional organizations, the
dynamicyouth movement Masada. major
projects in Israel, and an 80-year tradi-
tion going back to 1897, when modern
Zionism came into being under the
leadership of Theodor Herzl.
ZOA promotes pride in Jewish identity based
on knowledge and self-awareness, thus
combatting negative assimilationist
trends.
ZOA has led the struggle over the years in
the United States against repeated
efforts to press Israel into surrendering
its vital security positions.
We have repeatedly mobilized public opinion
and warned successive Administrations in
Washington that a policy of appeasement
toward the Arabs is a disservice to American
interests in the Middle East.
We were first in alerting the Jewish com-
munity about ominous implications of the
energy crisis and have steadfastly projected
programs and supported the idea of 'energy
independence."
ZOA stands for a progressive society in Israel
concerned for the welfare of all Israelis,
for the centrality of Israel and the unity
of the Jewish people.
ZOA presents a centrist platform that stands
for democracy in Jewish life, expresses
the point of view not only of the hus-
bands and wives who are ZOA members,
but of almost all men and women Zionists
not identified with the "left" or the "right,"
who are the mainstream of the American
Jewish community.
ZOA throughout its history, has encompassed
within its ranks American Jews of all
affiliationsReform, Orthodox. Con-
servativewho have united in Zionist
achievement under our majestic banner.
Let us not lend our efforts to new frag-
mentation of the Zionist community
along religious lines.
Do not waste your vote on fringe groups
that spring to life only when World Zion-
ist Congress elections are held.
VOTE ZOA-SLATE 3 -yourslate-led by
distinguished, courageous and experienced
Zionist leaders who represent a cross-section
of American Zionism.
Early in December, you will receive secret
ballots from the American Arbitration Asso-
ciation Husbands, wives and children over
18 will each receive separate ballots.
VOTE 3
It is your Zionist duty to vote.
VOTE ZOA, SLATE 3, THE ZIONIST ACTION TICKET.
VOTE 3

-
i


Pgel4
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far ofGreater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
Former POC Appeals to 888/
Recently-released Prisoner of
Conscience Yakov Suslensky has
eleased a strongly worded
appeal through the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry to "all
Jews, especially religious Jews,"
to prevent the death of "star-
vation and torture" of observant
POC Joseph Mendelevich.
"I spent seven years in prisons
and concentration camps in the
USSR," Suslensky declared.
"Not long ago I was released
from the notorious Vladimir
Prison. Conditions there were
unbearable.
"AT PRESENT three Jewish
prisoners are in Vladimir: Joseph
Mendelevich, Leib Khanokh and
Israel Zalmanson. It is especially
difficult for Mendelevich because
he is a religious man and tries to
strictly observe the command-
ments of our Fathers.
"I appeal to you for help. If
you do not help him, he is sure to
die of starvation and torture.
Save him while it is not too late!"
Meanwhile, the Tel Aviv-based
Research Center for Prisons,
Psychoprisons and Forced Labor
Camps in the USSR has reported
to the SSSJ that a constant flow
of Soviet prisoners enters prison
camps in the Magnyshlak penin-
sula for uranium mining;
"nobody can survive these mines
for more than a year."
IN ADDITION, prisoners are
Red Cross Clinics Sponsor
Screenings For Hypertension
The Broward County Red
Cross Hypertension clinics offer
free readings in four separate
locations.
In Hollywood, the Red Cross
South Center on Hollywood
Boulevard provides free
screenings every Thursday from
9 a.m. until noon.
The Red Cross Chapter House
on West Broward Boulevard in
Fort Lauderdale runs hyper-
tension screening tests the
second and fourth Wednesdays of
each month from 10 a.m. until 1
p.m.
In Lighthouse Point, the Red
Cross Hypertension Clinic is con-
ducted in Trinity United Meth-
odist Church on Northeast 22nd
Avenue on the second and fourth
Fridays of each month from 1 to 3
p.m.
Pompano Beach residents can
visit the Pompano Beach Recrea-
tion Center on Northeast 6th
Street every Thursday from 9
a.m. until noon to have their
blood pressure checked.
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being used to clean out the radio-
active parts of Soviet nuclear
submarines. Political prisoners
cut glass and breathe its "deadly
dust" around the clock and
Dubrovlag in Mordovia.
The SSSJ has learned that
POC Dr. Joseph Begun has
finally reached his place of in-
ternal "exile" in remote
Magadan, and will be settled out-
side of the town. He ended his
long-term hunger strike, which
lasted over 120 days, and was
hospitalized.
In Moscow POC Yuri
Fedorov's wife Natasha is barred
from seeing or calling their hos-
pitalized daughter Masha,
suffering from a kidney disease.
The mother can only peek
through a barred window at her
child.
New Gush Settlements Revealed
At West Bank Military Sites
TEL AVIV(JTA)Deputy Defense Minister Mordechai
Zipori has announced further Gush Emunirn settlements at
military camps on the West Bank and indicated that such
settlements will be a continuing feature of government policy.
He said the government is not bound by any plans of the
previous government or by the so-called Allon plan.
IT IS THE intention of the government to establish as many
new settlements on the West Bank as possible with the
ultimate aim of settling areas in strategic regions and along
essential routes, he said.
Zipori said he would have preferred that the settlements were
not located in army camps but political considerations forced
Israel to act in that way.
He said the Defense Ministry would be responsible for the
settlements in the Judaea and Samaria regions.
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Boulevard.)
Holiday Springs
From $1S\990 to $35>99a
Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
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This is not intended as a full statement
about Holiday Springs. For complete
details, please refer to the Prospectus and
related documents available to purchasers.
Financing Example: 1 bedroom/I bath
apartment that sells for $18,990. 30%
down payment of $5,697 leaves a balance
of $13,293 to be financed for 25 years
Term is 300 payments of $107.00 for
principal and 8'/4% interest. APR: 8.94%
f
i
r
0


Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
ByABehadpepn
Addenda: Dear Abe: In your recent article in The
Jewish Floridian, dated Oct. 7 you mention that
"Joseph waa sold into slavery by hie brothers to
passing traders who took him to Egypt."
According to the scripture, Joseph waa not sold
by his brothers, although that was their in-
tention. He waa sold by Midianites who had lifted
' him out of the pit and received twenty shekels of
[silver from the Ishmaelites. Please refer to
I Genesis Chapter 37 verse 28. _.
Yours very truly
Sidney B. Miller
Hollywood
Answer: I wish to express my thanks and
(appreciation to Mr. Miller for providing me with
the opportunity to clarify and give additional
iformation regarding my statement in the
nlumn referred to by him.
At first glance it would seem that Mr. Miller is
.orrect in calling my attention to verse 28 in
chapter 37. When reading verse 28 by itself it
ould be interpreted that Joseph was sold by
lidianites who had lifted him out of the pit.
HOWEVER IN reading scripture it is im-
ortant to read an entire passage. Hebrew is very
Succinct and what follows or what precedes a
verse or sentence has to be taken into con-
sideration.
Moreover throughout the millennia the Hebrew
iible was interpreted, reinterpreted, and scholars
^re continually seeking to clarify the meaning of
words, phrases and sentences.
Following is the passage in Genesis regarding
the sale of Joseph.
"WHEN JOSEPH came up to his brothers,
Lhey stripped Joseph of his tunic, the ornamented
Junic that he was wearing, and took him and cast
him into the pit. The pit was empty; there was no
vater in it.
"Then they sat down to a meal. Looking up
Ihey saw a caravan of Ishmaelites coming from
iilead, their camels bearing gum, balm, and
adanum to be taken to Egypt. Then Judah said
Oo his brothers, 'What do we gain by killing our
brother and covering up his blood. Come, let us
ell him to the Ishmaelites but let us not do away
nth him ourselves, After all, he is our brother,
|ur own flesh. His brothers agreed. When
iidianite traders passed by, they pulled Joseph
L/i our of the pit and they sold Joseph for twenty
\hekels of silver to the Ishmaelites and they
}rought Joseph to Egypt." (Genesis 37:23-28)
In writing the column I always have to be
ireful what to include and what to exclude. The
nitation of space has to be balanced against the
^eed to give accurate information. In answering
questions by Mr. Dunn of Hollywood who
Ranted to know: Why were the Jews in slavery?
/ho sent them there? How did they enter Egypt?
^c., I summarized the entire cycle of the life of
Dseph which is covered in the Book of Genesis
am chapter 37 through chapter 50.
THESE 14 chapters I summarized in a few
ragraphs in the column referred to. In stating
that Joseph was sold by his brothers I used the
accepted interpretation by most commentators
and scholars. Following are just a few examples.
Rabbi Shlomo Itzchaki, the French scholar and
commentator on the Bible, known by his initials
as Rashi (1040-1105 C.E.) gives the following
interpretation and explanation on verse 28.
" When Midianite traders passed by this is to
show that he was sold many times. They pulled
Joseph up out of the pit the children of Jacob
pulled Joseph out of the pit and sold him to the
Ishmaelites and the Ishmaelites sold him to the
Midianites and the Midianites sold him in
Egypt."
EVIDENTLY Rashi's commentary is based on
all of the passages listed above. The sentence
immediately preceding verse 28 states "his
brothers agreed." When the scripture says "they
pulled Joseph out of the pit" it could refer to the
brothers not the Midianites. Similarly the
reference in verse 28 "and they sold Joseph to the
Ishmaelites" could mean that the brothers of
Joseph sold him to the Ishmaelites.
The Encyclopaedia Judaica in vol.10, p.202,
states "While they were partaking a meal a
caravan of traders passed by on its way to
Egypt. Judah suggested selling Joseph to the
traders who bought him for twenty pieces of
silver."
In the Torah the Book of Genesis with a
Modern Commentary by W. Gunther Plaut, in
the introduction to the Saga of Joseph, the
following passage appears.
"FATE THWARTS the will of man by turning
the effect of his actions to its own purposes rather
than to his. Joseph is sold by his brothers so that
they may be rid of the dreamer, yet the dreams
come true, the slave becomes master, hatred
turns to love, and the rejected one saves his
brothers' lives. In sum, man cannot alter the
overriding purposes of divine power." (p.357)
Finally, in the Legends of the Jews by Louis
Ginzberg, there is a long chapter about Joseph
which relates in great detail the hatred of Joseph
by his brethren and the sale of Joseph. The
conclusion is that Joseph's brothers sold him to
the Midianites for twenty shekels of silver, and
the Midianites sold him to the Ishmaelites, also
for twenty shekels. "And the Ishmaelites bought
Joseph from the Midianites and they paid the
same price that his former owners had given for
him." (vol.2, pp.3-19)
Once again I wish to thank Mr. Miller for his
letter. I appreciate hearing from the readers of
this column. Please keep the letters coming.
Editor's note:
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Haye Sarah
tAnd after this, Abraham buried Sarah his wife in the g
awe of the field of Machpelah before Mamre" (Gen. *:
3.19). |
laye Sarah Sarah died at the age of 127 in Hebron, and |
las buried in the Cave of Machpelah, which Abraham j:j:
Purchased as a family grave yard. Anxious for Isaac to |:j:
tarry one of his kinfolk rather than an idolatrous ::
lanaanite woman, Abraham sent his trusted servant g:
iliezer to his former home in Mesopotamia where his j:|:
Irother Nahor lived. Approaching the city, Eliezer prayed *
T>r the success of his mission. He determined on a gg
jrocedure: He would ask each girl he met, "Give me your xj
fctcher and let me drink;" the girl who would reply, ;:;
Drink, and I will give thy camels drink also" should be ;:|:;
Baac's destined bride (Genesis 24.14). Rebekah, daughter :g:
f Bethuel, the son of Abraham's brother Nahor, came to g:
Jie well to draw water, and responded with the correct
prmula to Eliezer's request. Thanking God for His $;
kindness, the old family retainer presented himself to :g:
*bekah's family, explained his mission, and received gj:
emission for Rebekah to accompany him back to Canaan m
s Isaac's prospective wife. Isaac loved Rebekah, and was a
jonsoled in her after his mother's death. Abraham took 88
pother wife, Keturah, and she bore him sons whom he &
lispatched to the east. At the age of 175 Abraham died
id was buried next to Sarah in the Cave of I^achpelah.
IEVITT
memorial chapel*
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-8697
Sonny Ltvifl, F.O.
13MSW. DUioHwy.
Norm Miami, Fla.
?49-631S

(Tha recounting of tho Waokly Portion o< tha Law it extracted and based
Ipon "Tha Graphic History of tha Jewish Harltasa," edited by P. "oilman- .v.
fumir, $is, published by ShenooW. Tha volume it available at 75 Mawen .....
ne. Now York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlanff If president ol tho society
r-tributlno tha volume. ...............MSfiScSSR
JDL Tries To
Ban Soviets
The Jewish Defense League
has started a campaign to dis-
suade cultural groups from spon-
soring Soviet performances in the
Dade-Broward areas.
The League has contacted the
International Series, Broward
Community College, and the
University of Miami and has
asked each of them to cancel their
Soviet perofrmances, said
Morton Maisel, cochairman of
the South Florida JDL.
Maisel said that "perfor-
mances of Soviet artists promote
the official propaganda line that
the Russians are cultured and
humane when, in fact, they are
torturers and treat minority
groups in a barbaric manner."
He also stated that he was in
contact with other community
leaders in regard to this matter.
IN A letter to Robert Owens,
International Series, Miami, he
declared, "As you may know, the
Jewish Defense League has been
actively engaged in a program
designed to discourage per-
secution of Jews residing in
Soviet Russia. It is our feeling
that every performance by
Russian artists is a propaganda
attempt to show the Soviets to be
a cultured and humane people."
Maisel noted, "We are advised
that you are planning a Soviet
performance on Nov. 25 at the
Dade County Auditorium. We
would like to meet with you to
discuss our views on this matter
in the hope that you would recon-
sider this terrible affront toward
Soviet minority groups and to
request that you cancel this per-
formance."
Bar Mitzvah
WENDY KASWAN
Wendy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Kaswan, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood on
Friday evening, Nov. 4.
BOULEVARD CHAPELS
100 SOUTH 01X11 HIGHWAY
Ml CM4 M.M....1. Mk BI.4.
HAU ANOAL1. FLOIDA 3300*
Tha Only Family Owned
Jewish Funeral Homain
Broward County.
We obeerve the oomplet*
tndlooaof
Cbevra Eavod Hmt
TIL: USS4-9t99
Dougtea Laaarea, Uf.D.
Religious jDirectory
I NORTH BROWARD
! TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. New.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
Ml RAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6930 SW 15th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham K ester (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN. THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Bernard I.
Shoter. (63)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Assis-
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin. Cantor BruceMalin. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini-
um. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
(52)
PJPJ
CANDLELIGHTING I
m
TIME
5:20
23 HESHVAN-5738
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
"Jempie Betk 6
Wemctlai
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or write: PSfrC+Zy
TEMPLE BETH EL /?/?*-
13S1 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please land me literature on the above.
NAME: ___________________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4,1977
THE TASTE TELLS
YOU IT'S
FRESH VALLEY
USDA CHOICE
BEEF
FRESH VAUEY US CHOICE SMALL END BONELESS
Beef Rib Steak
tPrtde
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM
SUN. OCT. 30 THRU SAT.. NOV. S
AT All PANTRY PRIDES FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
FlA. 01 smiiiid iiimium iiism r.tAol a
Fryer Parts.............. 89*
THIGHS MUMSTICIIS IIIAfTS W/rfMS
SLICED
Beef Liver lb. 59c
ISM v ah i y U.S. CMOiCI Mff CHUCK RN1S
Shi dr. Pot Roast$ 1.?*
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Eye Round Roast
.-.M
Beef Brisket
GROUND
Beef Chuck lb 99c
IRISH VAllIT US CHOICI III'
CHUCK UNDIIIL.OI
Pot Roast .*|
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE
BEEF ROUND
29
8199
IB
1
Eye Round
Steak
219
FRESH VAUEY U.S. CHOICE
BEEF ROUND
Bottom
Round Roast
S139fosjA]
L.. ep
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF LOIN $ 019
Sirloin Steak................................." *>
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Shldr. Steak.............................
LB.
$1 59
.LB.
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Bottom Round Steak lb A
SERVICE APPETIZER DIPT.
All CHIISI AND MIAtl M 'C 11> lO OROIR
A v Ail A(H Omi AT STCMtf S HAVIHC SIRVICI COUNTf is
RICH S GOURMET OILITE All WHITE MEAT J"W"V
Turkey Roll "'99
tlACK FOI1ST GCRMAN ROlOGNA
Ol COOKIO
U.S. 1 All PUIPOM (PICK -OUR OWN)
Yellow Onions i. 1 9*
*l AvOlFUl A NUTRITIOUS CAROLINA
Yams 4 MB.M
Tomatoes 6 "*. 55'
GtlHN FRISM WISTIRN 'Om.ini
Lettuce................... 39
IMMNrWM SWIII TINDIR
Carrots 2 j:.49
Salami Mr.*69*
lalami T." 69*
Idaho Potatoes 5.&o9c
OORMAN S IMRORTID AUSTIIAN
Swiss Cheese J5K 99*
HCKU PW-.WTO IAD OR CAM tURKl ._^.
Deli Loaves T79*
U.S. NO. 1 FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES
U.S. No. 1
AC
SUNMAIO SIIOLISS
R-UU. i-oi.$| If
a is i n s........................o* I
AIL VAIIITIIS lO CAIORU WALOINS SAIAD
JW 79*
Dressing
14 AM
$199
SAVE 30*
JBfHtl PANTRY PRIDE
-Coffee
Apples
CARDIN 'IISH i ARGf 14 SIZI) WISTIRN
Broccoli .um 59*
TOR QUALITY MIDiiiM 1*3 Slit RARHIT1
Pears 10 So* 79*
DILICIOUS IATING NORTMWISI
Seckle Pears .. 49*
FRESH BAKED GOODS
White Seedless
Grapefruit
DELI DEPARTMENT
PANTRY PRIDE All BEEF
Midget Salami
;|09
HIM
89*
PICK FROM A LOOSE'
DISPLAY. THE BEST
YOU WANT
LARGE 36 SIZE A
12-OZ.
CHUB
tCHI SUCIO CHICKIN
Breast
WILLIES
Sauerkraut Bag
GAUO ITALIAN SlICIO SAlAAtl
Provolone *Sff*l "
COM! ANO >Uia (j ,
Sandwich I'ackpkg 79c
LAND O FROST SLICED 3 0I
Me*te2tf^.2"w-95c
69*
6-01
ni"43<
WIAVII SUCIO CHICKIN
t-OI.
PKG
RUCTRKPUM
ADC
DEC
1 IB
BAG
LIMIT ONI CAN WITH $7 OROIR
Ol MOII OF OTHIR ITEMS
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Bread ISS 35*
3'"L$1
Bologna
PANTRY PRIDE MIDGET
Liverwurst
MIYIR S INGUSH MUfFrNS Ol
PANTRY MIDI SOUR DOUG"
Muffins
OVfN COLD ANGIl
Food Bar
7-01
...l0.
89*
PANTRY PRIDE MIXED VEGETABLES OR
Whole Kernel
OR
I CREAM STYLE
Corn(
389c 49c
8 o;
Chub
SAVE 30
PANTRY PRIDE
iCoffee
streamer
22 OZ
JAR
LIMIT ONI JAR WITH $7 ORDER OB
MORI OF OTHER ITEMS
EXCIUDINGCIGARITTIS '
SAVE 20
PANTRY PRIDE
Bleach
LIMIT ONE JUG WITH $7 ORDIR
OR MORI OF OTHIR ITEMS
IXCIUDING CICARITTIS .
PANTRY PtiDI 1UICI PACK
Pineapple
SlICID CHUNK CRUSMtO
70-OZ$ 1
CANS
1
Napkins c,$"
Trash Bags 2 79*
RANTRV RRIM TALI lAt%
Kitchen Bags o 79*
"Nil' RRIOI LONG GRAIN
Rice 5 ..'o$l33
PANTRY RRIDI VIGITAItl
Oil...............................
'Nil' PRIOI SOLIO
Air Freshener
DAIRT DEPARTMENT
ALL FLAVORS
Borden \ ognrt
4 ^99c
MAZOIA RIG CORN Oil [INOUARTIRSl
Margarine 75<
*-OZ.
.RKG.
ROSI UMON PIN! HIRRAI
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED OR WHOLE jjj< ~|
White Potatoes 4 SST1
PANTRY PRICK
Pancake Mix."".
59*
RANTRT PUD. INSTANT
PANTRY PRIM IIMON OR PINK ARRIt
_2k 89*
Softener.
IANTIT IIIOI HANOI
Sponge 4 SS
PANTRY PIIDI IIIK SO'TINII
........... Pf.
Sheets.................
pantiy PRiDl
Quick Oats
It-OZ
...BOA
29*
89*
49*
r-*wi i ruivi tnvmni ^^ ,
Dry Milk lO^o. $249
PANT! Y PIIPI PIT RITI
CRUNCH* OIAvi
Dog Food 25 .l.o$3"
Brack">Pepper4c.i69<
pantiy RUM THIN RIGUIAR
Spaghetti .'', 39*
"Nl TASTI GR API NUT OR
jam.........................2 ,:.69*
89*
39*
A
^FROZEN FOODS
FroienCorn 3r..i$l
p anti t piidi rROZIN COflll
Lightener 4 S*1
PANTRY PIIDI PROZIN WMIPPID
Topping ^,'49*
PAN'IY MIDI
Frozen Peas.... 3'.a.S5 $1
so:
CUR
89*
73*
IONDIII GARLIC A H|RR OR
f I PPIR CHIISI
Spread.....................Ml
TIMR t|| WHIPPID CHAM
Cheese................
HO SUN Ol ANGI
Juice 2c?;,85*
PANTRY PUDI NOMISTTll OR RUTTIRMim
Biscuits 3 !fN*,49*
OORMAN S tMPORTIO SLICIO AUSTRIAN
Swiss 5=5 ^95*
iiOHT N LIVIIV COTIAGI _. ,
Cheese........................S 3 J
AIIIIOO
Sour Cream SS. 69*
>AI oz g9<
59
IANTIT IIIM FIOZIN CHOI'lo
Broccoli 3 aa*i
IANTIT IIIM FIOZIN SHOISTIINO
Potatoes "it069*
pantiY PRIM tROZIN
Carrots 3 SK894
Longhorn..............o.
GOID O COIN IOO lull COIN Oil
Margarine
on ouAimii
FROZEN SEAFOOD CASES
BOOTHS BREADED
Fishburper p* 89c
. YOU MAY IURCHASF ONI Ol AH STARREO ITEMS W/|7 OIDII Ol MOII OF QTM.I ITfAAS IXCIUDING CIGAIITTES WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIIS NONI SOLO TO DIAIIRS NOT liSIONSIUI FOR TYIOORAIHICAL ERRORS
PANTIY PUDI
Shampoo
v 79c
COUMN WITH IOC
PANTIY PIIDt
Baby Powder
59c
14-OZ.
CAN
PANTRY PRIDE
Toothpaste
59c
Z-Ol.
TUH
RICUXAR MINT
20 PRICE REDUCTION
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Ml
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'N. -HBON-.IMI -C1IA. I,
mm mm
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MB. FIOZIN
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FILES


Friday, November 4,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Jewish Editors Invited to Meet Vance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
Doors are opening wider and
more often at the White House
and the State Department these
days for Jews concerned over the
Carter Administration's course in
the Middle East. They meet
Administration officials eager to
persuade them that the Presi-
dent's commitments to Israel
"remain unchanged."
Ten top officials of the
American Jewish Committee
conferred for 90 minutes at the
White House Oct. 18 where Vice
President Walter Mondale was
present for most of the time. A
few days before, President Carter
himself casually entered a dis-
cussion Robert Lipschutz, his
counsel and confidant, was
having with six Jews.
EDITORS OF Jewish weeklies
are systematically being invited
to the news conferences the
President gives media opinion-
makers outside of Washington,
and invariably he reiterates his
friendship of Israel. The latest
known scheduled meeting was
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
session for Wednesday with the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
organizations headed by Rabbi
Alexander Schindler.
Vance will be flanked by his
chief Middle East lieutenants.
Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs Philip Habib and
Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred L. Atherton. It is believed
that Vance has initiated the
meeting.
In addition to this meeting, the
Secretary has invited repre-
sentatives of the "American
Jewish press to meet with me and
my top advisors for a background
discussion on our diplomacy" in
the Middle East. The two-hour
meeting will be held Friday at the
State Department.
Vance, in personal invitations,
said that he was issuing the
invitation "because of the im-
' portance I attach to public
understanding of American
peace-making efforts in the
Middle East."
THE SESSION with the
AJCommittee was attended by
Stuart Eizenstat, head of the
President's Domestic Council;
Robert Strauss, trade adviser;
David Aron, deputy to National
Security Affairs Adviser Zbig-
niew Brzezinski; Mondale, Lip-
shutz and Atherton.
The significance of the
presence of the highest-ranking
Jewish White House officials was
not lost on the AJCommittee
Be sure it's
the authentic game of
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from Israel
Imitated but never equalled.
Enjoybut be sure it's the
one and only Rummikub Your
choice o( 5 models. No direct
orders accepted Sold only
through retailers
RUMMIKUB INTERNATIONAL INC.
Ill W. 40 St.,
New York, N. Y. 10018
AT THE STATE DEP'T.
leaders which included Richard
Maass and Bertram Gold, presi-
dent and executive vice
president, respectively.
IT WAS learned that
Administration officials
Dulzin to Speak
At ZOA Meet
Leon Dulzin, treasurer of the
Jewish Agency and the World
Zionist Organization, will ad-
dress the Zionist Organization of
America on Sunday, Nov. 6, at
7:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood.
Dulzin will discuss the up-
coming World Zionist Congress
election.
reiterated the whole range of
assurances and reassurances of
Carter's support for Israel and
his allegiance to commitments.
They also pointed out that some
parts ot the Jewish community
do not seem to understand the
difficulties that the Adminis-
tration encounters when the U.S.
has to play a double role as friend
of Israel and mediator in the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
As a convener of a Geneva con-
ference, t h officials emphasized,
the U.S. must please the Arabs
and accept some of their con-
tentions, and the Carter Admin-
istration bows in their direction
to move towards a general
settlement.
But, they continued, the
Administration's recent actions
should not be interpreted as
representing a basic change in
the general direction of U.S.
policy.
JFSB Offers College Student Israel Tour
A special Israel Winter Experience program is
available to undergraduate and graduate
students of Florida schools under the sponsorship
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward and
the American Zionist Youth Foundation in con-
sultation with the Israel Aliyah Center, according
to Mrs. Meral Ehrenstein, chairman of the Fed-
eration's Israel Information Desk.
The Israel Winter Experience is scheduled to
leave Kennedy International Airport in New York
on Monday evening, Dec. 19, and return on
Monday, Jan. 2.
Mrs. Ehrenstein explained that, "through a
subsidy arranged by the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the Israel Aliyah Center, the cost
to participants has been reduced to $735 from
New York. The cost includes round-trip air fare on
regularly scheduled airliners and covers food,
three meals per day, kashruth observed; accom-
modations; tours; medical insurance, and
program expenses. It does not include passport
fees, personal expenses, baggage, insurance,
snacks, laundry, gift items and Israeli airport
taxes. If air fare is increased, all prices are subject
to change, and participants must pay the in-
crease.
"The itinerary includes visits to the Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem, Negev, Golan and Galilee areas," she
said.
For information and brochures, contact Joseph
Netz at the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 4.1977
Editor's Comer
Meeting Cyrus Vance
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance has invited leading
representatives of the American Jewish press, including
The Jewish Floridian, for a briefing on the Middle East in
Washington on Friday, and so it is patently impossible, as
this is being written, to know exactly what he will say.
On the other hand, it is not too difficult to predict the
substance of his remarks when the publishers and editors
gather to hear him explain the administration's policy in
its pursuit of peace between Israel and the Arabs.
The prediction emerges out of the invitation itself.
There is a sense of urgency President Carter and his
spokesmen feel these days to define what needs no
definition at all. In terms of the President's Middle East
policy, it is clear that he says one thing but does another.
Carter Protests too Much
As William Safire has opined in his New York Times
column of Oct. 6, "Under Soviet pressure, Mr. Carter has
announced his embrace of the 'rights' to a state demanded
by the Palestine Liberation Organization Every step
Mr. Carter takes is to create that state."
Still, "as Mr. Carter rigs the outcome of the Geneva
conference with the Soviets, he goes out of his way to
insist that 'we do not intend to impose a settlement.' "
Like Hamlet, argues Safire, the President protests too
much.
.How better to understand his by now presumptuous,
if not trouble-making vow, giving credence to the cries of
double allegiance increasingly being leveled against the
American Jewish community in this issue, that he'd
rather "commit political suicide" than sell Israel out. We
have a notion that the Friday conference with Secretary
Vance is part of this excessive protest.
If the President indeed means what he says then, as
Safire has written, let him put "an end to duplicity." Let
him not take "the American public for fools." Let his
words fit his actions.
Then, no explanations will be necessary.
Terrorism: Unsentimental View
Fire Must be Fought
The vicious attack against Israel launched by the
Armed Forces Journal, a privately-owned monthly, is
replete with statements that Israel is "something pain-
fully close to a permanent liability" to the United States
and that Israel has become "a militaristic state whose
military build-up has gone far beyond the requirements of
defense."
The sad part of it is the silence maintained by the
Jewish community. Surely the article deserved some
reaction, some hint of chagrin, some gesture of distress,
some visibility of anger and concern.
Perhaps they felt that they were already engaged on
too many fronts regarding the Carter administration's
stance on the Mideast. But articles such as Cordesman's
add fuel to the anti-Israel fire. And fire must be fought.
New Knesset Committee Forms
JERUSALEM (JTA) A new Knesset committee has
been born a subcommittee for military procurement and
industry which intends to increase Knesset involvement in
arms purchases. The subcommittee, comprising members of the
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee, discussed the next
generation of warplanes.
ITS CHAIRMAN, Moshe Arens, met with Al Schwimmer,
former Israel Aircraft Industry managing director, and
Mordechai Hod, former Air Force commander.
The discussion'reflected an ongoing debate over whether
Israel should purchase sophisticated warplanes such as the F-
16 in the U.S. or invest her resources in her own production of
planes.
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Friday, November 4,1977 23 HESHVAN 5738
Volume 7 Number 22
TERRORISM IS perfectly
understandable as an act of war.
Those who would recoil from this
as a hideous piece of immorality
are guilty of an act worse than
war itself.
In seeing some acts of war as
acceptable and others not in
seeing other acts of war as
barbarous and outside the pale of
civilizational decorum they
sentimentalize war.
BUT IT is the sentimentality
of war that has made war
respectable when, in fact, war is
not respectable. No act of war is
respectable.
War is an assault on human
dignity, and if one is to be guilty
of assaulting human dignity,
then why is the bayonet any more
respectable than, say, hijacking a
Lufthansa plane to Somalia?
Only the sentimentalist would
think it is; only the sen-
timentalist would seek to apply
ground rules to a death struggle.
Without his vain and pathetic
efforts, the death struggle would
appear to be precisely what it is
rather than what the sen-
timentalist seeks to disguise as a
colorful ideological joust.
WITHOUT HIS vain and
pathetic efforts, war itself might
be avoided far more frequently
than it is.
If terrorism, then, is perfectly
understandable as an act of war,
what is its status as a political
act?
The answer is that as a
political act terrorism is a
paradox which can not be
separated from the sentimental
view of terrorism as a barbarous
act.
But the truth is that a terrorist
in the eyes of one man is a noble,
self-sacrificing freedom-fighter in
the eyes of another, hence the
paradox.
THE ZIONIST is appalled by
Yasir Arafat and George Habash.
seeing them as comrades-in-arms
prepared to commit every
conceivable rape of human
decency in the cause of
destroying Israel, when Arafat
and Habash are motivated by
entirely different things if they
are not, in fact, outright enemies.
The Arab sees Menachem
Begin as a terrorist and professes
he will never forget Deir Yasin. It
is this terrorist and his country,
the Arab vows, he will get in the
end, so help him Allah.
The Zionist says this is one
more example of the ages-old
genocidal struggle against
Jewish existence. The Arab says
he is committed to bringing an
end to imperial colonialism, of
which Zionism is a primary racist
example.
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The paradoxes mount because
most of the arguments on both
sides of the fence are non sequitur
and because ideological bed-
fellows are in reality enemies and
enemies bedfellows.
IF ARAFAT and Habash are a
primary example of bedfellows as
enemies, Israel and the Arabs,
say, in Lebanon are an equally
significant example of enemies as
bedfellows.
There are other examples of
paradoxical thought on terrorism
and not only in the hotbeds of
world terrorist activity. Even so
distinguished an observer as the
American author, Jonathan
Schell, writing of Law in the
United States, declares that "The
Founding Fathers' act of creation
was a legal act (italics mine)."
But the American revolution
was, by definition, a war to
overthrow the existing British
hegemony and, therefore, by no
stretch of the imagination a legal
act.
THOMAS JEFFERSON
confessed that the Declaration of
Independence was written to
serve warning to the world of the
colonists' revolutionary in-
tentions because their "decent
respect to the opinions of
mankind"' required it of them.
But legal? Of course not, as
Jefferson so well understood, and
that is why he and the other
Founding Fathers dedicated "our
lives, our fortunes, our sacred
honor" to the success of their
terrorist act. They knew what the
British would do to them as
traitors if the revolution failed.
Precisely because terrorism
and terrorists themselves are
civilizational outcasts from one of
civilization's most ceremonial
and ritualistic activities, war. the
unholy alliances they make
among themselves lead to
ideological confusion at the same
time that they are fomenting
social chaos.
THIS IS especially true in
West Germany today. How, for
example, do you explain the fact
that Ulrike Meinhof, one of the
founders of the Baader-Meinhof
group, got her start as a terrorist
because her aunt was an Ausch-
witz Concentration Camp inmate
and that "You cannot talk with
people who made Auschwitz"?
How do you square this with
the fact that the Palestinian
terrorists who hijacked the
Lufthansa plane issued a
propaganda paper when it
seemed they would be successful
in pulling it off that charged that
"while the Zionist regime em-
bodies most genuinely a practical
extension of Nazism, the Bonn
government and its par-
liamentary deputies do their
utmost to revive Nazism and
expansionist racism in West
Germany."
If this lingo is in-
comprehensible to all save a
schizophrenic, the terrorists'
demand made at the same time
that the propaganda paper was
issued is even more so that the
11 members of the Baader
Meinhof group now imprisoned in
West Germany be released forth-
with on the grounds that "our
comrades... (are)... detained in
prisons of the imperialist-
reactionary Zionist alliance.'"
SINCE THE code name for the
hijack operation was Kfar
Kaddoum, a recently established
Israeli settlement on the West
Bank, which the terrorists in-
tend, among other things, to
liquidate someday, does this
mean, say. to Ulrike Meinhof
that it was the Zionists who sent
her aunt to Auschwitz in the first
place?
It is confusions in terrorist
logic such as these that make
terrorism so irrational, more so.
perhaps, than the individual acts
of terrorism they perpetrate.
In another column. I hope to
unwind the snagged lines of
connection among some of the
international terrorist
organizations.
Middle East Economic Body
Proposed by Israel at UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel proposed the creation of
a Middle Eastern Economic
Community to "serve as a com-
mon market for our Arab neigh-
bors and ourselves" once peace is
established in the region.
Addressing the United Nations
Economic and Financial Com-
mittee, Gad Yaacobi, a member
of the Knesset and of Israel's
Mission to the UN, said "Israel is
willing to share its knowlege in
various areas such as agriculture,
water resources, including the
desalination of sea water and in-
novations in irrigation tech-
niques and solar energy."
YAACOBI, who served as
Minister of Transport in the
former Labor-led government,
referred to conditions on the
West Bank and in the Gaza Strip
to illustrate how the sharing of
know-how and regional co-
operation can contribute to the
percent in the Gaza Strip.
"Agricultural produce has in-
creased by 20 percent per annum
by contrast to the unrealized
economic growth and the welfare
of the populace.
"During the years 1968-76, the
Gross National Product (GNPI in
the West Bank has risen by an
annual average of 18 percent in
real terms," he noted. "Income
per capita has increased by 80
percent in the West Bank and 120
target of FAO (Food and
Agricultural Organization) which
is an annual increase of only four
percent in world agricultural
produce."
YAACOBI said that a regional
economic community in the
Middle East could pursue the
common development of energy,
water resources, irrigation tech-
niques and tourism once borders
were opened.