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:
AA00014307:00208

Related Items

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


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Full Text
'Jewish Ficndlti<3iin
>e
Number 21
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 20,1978
Price 35 Cents
tehind the Maneuvering in Lebanon
By GIL SEDAN
JSALEM (JTA) -
velopments preceded the
asefire in Beirut: Israeli
j shelling the Moslem
ihe city, the Security
call for a ceasefire, and
intensification of the
|ree developments contri-
the agreement between
president Hafez Al Assad
febanese President Elias
eached Saturday in Dam-
rhich resulted in a relative
|the Lebanese capital.
HARD to tell which
ed this development
the Israeli warning, the
tonal pressures, or the
balance of powers in the
I of course, depends upon
her. The international
es to achieve a ceasefire
agreement were intensified fol-
lowing Israel's naval attack. In
fact, according to reports from
Washington, it- was this very
operation that led President
Carter to use the hot line to
Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev to
prepare the Security Council
resolution calling for a ceasefire.
The battles in the city in-
tensified as each party was trying
to gain as much as possible
before an outside development
would limit them. Thus, there
was fierce fighting between the
Christian militias and the Syrian
army (the so-called Liter Arab
deterrent force) on the
Quarantine bridges in the nor-
thern part of the city.
The bridges are the only outlet
of the Christians to the Port of
Junia some 13 miles north of
Beirut. Had the Syrians sue-
l

f aureate at work
Yiddish Writer
Captures Mind
'orId And UTobel
iNobel Prize-winner in
(re who lives on Miami
It happened last week.
I the internationally re-
I Yiddish writer, Isaac
[is Singer, who lives with
e, Alma, in a 12th-story
ent at 9511 Collins Ave.
Nobel Prize Committee
Iced the award to him,
which pays $165,000, last week in
Stockholm, Sweden.
SINGER, who writes in Yid-
dish, was cited by the Swedish
Academy of Letters for "his im-
passioned narrative art which,
with roots in a Polish Jewish
cultural tradition. brings
Continued on Page 12
ceeded to control it, they would
have actually encircled the
Christians, cut them off from any
outside help.
THE CHRISTIANS should be
interested in the ceasefire exactly
for this reason. Furthermore, the
hundreds of wounded inside the
city were reportedly deprived of
minimum medical care, with the
Red Cross unable to enter the
Christian quarters under the
heavy Syrian shelling. Essential
supplies such as food, water and
electricity were running low.
The Syrians now seem to be
able to afford the ceasefire
because it did not put in doubt
their main aim in Lebanon: to
keep the country as a Syrian
protectorate, part of a long-term
Syrian plan to secure a banana
shaped front against Israel from
Syrian army entered Lebanon
last year at the invitation of the
Christians, and at first it even
helped the Christians in their
Lebanon in the northwest to the
Port of Aqaba in Jordan in the
southeast.
This strategic aim has guided
them through the last three years
of the fighting in Lebanon. Syria
was always a strong supporter of
the Palestinian local Moslem
coalition in Lebanon. But the
tough fighting against the
Moslems.
THE Christian President Elias
Sarkis, elected two years ago, is
actually a Syrian protege, and as
such he came over the weekend to
Damascus to discuss things with
the Syrian boss, rather than
present before him the case of an
independent government.
Syria soon legitimized its
presence in Lebanon after it won
the approval of the Arab League
to be cailed the deterrent force in
Lebanon. For the sake of for-
malities, the close to 40,000-
strong Syrian army was
strengthened by several Arab
units from other countries such
as Sudan and Saudia.
As soon as the Syrians
established their hold over
Lebanon, they demanded that all
parties the Palestinians, the
local Moslems and the Christians
give up their arms. The
Christians knew that this meant
the end of Lebanon as an in-
dependent state, and even worse
their possible end as an in-
fluential community in Lebanon.
They gradually resorted to
fighting the Syrians, a
fighting which reached its climax
last week.
Beckerman, Garber, Post
To Attend Pres. Mission
Frank Beckerman, President's Mission chairman, Alex
Garber, and Paul David Post will participate in the first UJA
President's Mission, Oct. 29-Nov. 3. The Mission, hosted by
Israel's new, activist President, Yitzhak Navon, will feature
Project Renewal and the aspects of its operation.
The Mission will be highlighted with meetings with Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan; Defense Minister Ezer Weizman;
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael Yadin; Jewish Agency Chair-
man, Leon Dulzin; and Jewish Agency Treasurer, Akiva
Levinsky.
The Mission participants will spend time learning the facts
and seeing the faces behind the historic Project Renewal
program for rejuvenating 300,000 lives in distressed urban
immigrant areas.
According to Beckerman, "the participants will meet the
leaders and residents of Project Renewal neighborhoods face to
face, learn how the innovative housing and social programs of
Project Renewal can help these hard-striving people help
themselves, and find out how American Jews individually
and as communities can participate in the process of human
renewal."
Simchat Torah Rally Set
On Sunday, Oct. 22, at 11:30
a.m. at the North Miami Beach
City Hall, 17011 N.E. 19th Ave.,
the Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, a
committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, will sponsor a
Simchat Torah Rally.
"On Simchat Torah, Soviet
Jews publicly proclaim their
Jewish identity by celebrating on
Arkhipova Street in Moscow.
They sing and dance at great risk
to themselves. Everyone is
needed to join in this com-
munitywide effort to demon-
strate our solidarity with Soviet
Jews and their struggle,"
commented Elaine Pittell,
chairperson of the Soviet Jewry
Committee.
"There are three million Jews
trapped inside the U.S.S.R.," she
said, "Jewish prisoners of con-
science await their destiny in
barbed wire labor camps. Visas
are refused: families are
destroyed. In spite of these
hardships, Soviet Jews continue
to speak out."
Yanella Goods secured an exit
visa from the Soviet Union in
April. Her husband, Igor, was
denied permission to leave. Ms.
Goods is in Miami with her
parents, also recently released
from Russia.
Ms. Goods will recount her life
in the Soviet Union at the Rally.
She is one of a small group of
women who started a kinder-
garten for teaching Hebrew to
small children.
In addition, the celebration of
Simchat Torah will include
singing, dancing, and Israeli and
Yiddish Folk Music.
It's Begin, 2; Carter, 1
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
apparently agrees with Israeli
Premier Menachem Begin and
not with President Carter
regarding the period of the freeze
on Israeli settlements on the
West Bank.
In a news conference with Arab
reporters shortly after the
conclusion of the Camp David
summit conference, Sadat said
the moratorium is for three
months as Begin has contended
and not for the five-year tran-
sitional period for the West Bank
as Carter has been claiming.
"THE FREEZING of the
settlements is through the next
three months," Sadat told the
Arab reporters. "By that time,
we shall have concluded the peace
settlement" between Egypt and
Israel as stipulated in the
Egyptian-Israeli framework.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was provided with the
questions and answers of this
phase of the news conference
Sadat held.
Camp David Was a Catastrophe for Israel
By RAY SAIDEL
\nchester Union Leader
er's Summit is over. As
1st settles, we see hazy
1 of a shrinking Israel.
Ituation map shows Sinai
es gone, strategic depth,
bloody defense, given to
tgressor, a full Egyptian
i deep in Sinai, four small
infantry battalions strung
Opinion
out along its long vulnerable
i border.
Camp David was a catastrophe
for Israel, a disaster for America.
After Knesset approval, Israel
wUl start army withdrawals.
Eventually, as the agreement
progresses, there will begin an
exodus of demoralized Israelis.
HERE IN AMERICA, due to
Begin's humiliating fawning
praise of the President, (who
expected the Messiah to come
from Georgia?), we could be
stuck with Jimmy for an extra
four years. We didn't deserve
that.
By his enthusiastic sub-
mission, Begin skyrocketed
Carter's prestige money again
flows into Democratic coffers.
One shudders; more years of a
declining defense establishment,
a collapsing economy, a negative
approach to the energy problem.
Granted, U.S. pressure was
unbelievable. When Begin
referred to Camp David
"jokingly" as a plush, green
concentration camp, he was
telling us something. Polish Jews
do not joke about concentration
camps.
REGARDLESS, he should
have stood his ground: Carter's
image was in the pits it was a
good time for Begin to put his
case before the American people.
Continued on Page 14


Page 2
TheJewishFhridianandShofarofOr^^rHoUywood
Frida
i.
S*?J
The Year of Minich and Kristallnacht
LONDON In focusing on
the Israeli 1948 independence
battles, Jewish communities
have overlooked the dark 12
months of 40 years ago. In 1938,
Hitler began his headlong rush
into war and signaled the
destruction of European Jewry.
The crowded calendar that
year contains not only the rape of jewry"but also the beginning of
hausen, a fine of one and a
quarter billion marks was levied
on the Jewish community, which
was also ordered to pay for the
damage caused by the Nazi
gangs.
According to the Anglo-Jewish
historian, Lionel Kochan, 1938
saw not only the end of German
Austria, the sellout of
Czechoslovakia at Munich, but
also the Kirs tall nacht of Nov. 10,
during which virtually every
synagogue in the Reich was des-
troyed and every Jewish business
attacked.
IN THIS one brief pogrom,
30,000 Jewish men were sent to
\ Dachau. Buchenwald or Sachsen-
Women Call
Action Alert
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division has issued a "Call to
Action" to alert all area women
to the issues exposed by the
International Women's Year
Conference, according to Action
Alert Chairman, Marion
Wolfson. The conference will be
held at 10 a.m., Thursday, Oct.
26, at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave. in Hollywood; and is
open to the public.
The program, under the
auspices of Brenda Greenman,
vice president of community
education, will feature a Wash-
ington Update by Myra Farr,
chairwoman of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee;
and an IWY conference panel of
Linda Brickman. Mollie Brilliant,
MinetU? Benson, Anne Meyer
and Ruth Shack.
For information on this
program, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. '
the end for the Jewries of the
entire continent. "The November
pogram was only the most
startling symptom of impending
collapse. And in this lies its
deepest significance to the
history of modern Jewry," he
wrote in his 1957 book, Pogram.
Nov. 10 was called Crystal
Night because of the heaps of
splintered glass outside the
Jewish property wrecked on that
night throughout Germany and
Austria.
Miami Dolphin guard, Ed
Newman, was on hand last
Thursday for the community-
wide Sukkah building, spon-
sored by the Israel Informa-
tion Desk of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward. The
Sukkah was constructed at
the Jewish Community Center
- Hollywood Extension.
A warm family style,
personal care
environment.
The Eaatarn Sun otfera tha bast ol both worlds lor the Marly
... a family style reeldence and euparb personal car*.
Each small group of reeWen t enjoy all Hm comforts of
homa living room, dining room, a kitchan with the great
malls of raal horn* cooking and a badroom with as much or
as little privacy deal red.
W encourage raaManla to decorate Itiair rooms with some of
moir favorite possession* such as pictures, bedspreads, that
special chair or books
The Eaatarn Sun, a beautiful residence with superb personal
care and companionship provided by a stall of concerned
professionals The Eastern Sun, specially tailored to
accommodate the moat discriminating lifestyles from active
Involvement to strolls along the beach. Call or visit us now
for Information on our complete program and services.
900 OCEAN DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 3313&
(305)673-4422
THE PRETEXT for this huge
operation was the assassination
of Emst von Rath, a junior of-
ficial at the German Embassy in
Paris on Nov. 7. He was shot by a
young Polish Jew, Herschel
Gruenspan, whose parents were
among thousands of others of
Polish origir deported to the
German-Polish border.
Gruenspan himself miraculously
survived the war and continued
afterwards to live in Paris.
Poland decided to de-naturalize
Jews who had lived abroad for
more than five years, and
overnight 50,000 living in
Germany became stateless.
On Oct. 28, the Gestapo
rounded up about 17,000 of these
people and dumped them in
appalling conditions in the no
man's land between the two
countries. Among them were the
parents of Gruenspan, who had
lived in Germany for almost 20
years. Gruenspan himself, living
in Paris with a forged passport,
pleaded in vain to President
Roosevelt to allow his parents
into the United States.
ON NOV. 7, he went to the
German Embassy, where in a
calculated, desperate act of
protest, he shot von Rath. "I was
driven by a force I cannot
describe," he said later. "It is not
a crime to be a Jew. We are not
dogs ... I was baited like a
beast."
His act was in symbolic
contrast with the helplessness of
German Jewry during the
previous five years of Nazi rule.
But it was a gift to the Nazis,
who used it as a pretext for
unbridled revenge against the
combined Jewries of Germany
and Austria.
In the wake of Chamberlains
behavior at Munich, too, the
Nazis had little cause to heed
world public opinion. The British
Charge d'Affaires in Berlin
reported to London that he and
the American Ambassador
agreed "that any intervention
would do more harm than good."
IN VAIN did Jewish leaders
like t'haim Weizmann warn the
British that "the fire from the
synagogues may easily spread
from there to Westminster
Abbey and the other great
English Cathedrals ... the
powers which stand looking on
without taking any measures to
prevent the crime will one day be
visited by severe punishment."
The leaders of the democracies
were loath to intervene on behalf
of persecuted Jewry because they
willfully ignored the link between
Hitler's martial amibitions and
his violence against the Jews.
Yet the Germans themselves
perceived the link. "It is
probably no coincidence that
1938, the year of destiny, has not
only brought the realization of
the concept of a greater Ger-
many, but at the same time has
also brought the Jewish question
close to solution," said a German
Foreign Ministry circular in
January, 1939.
IT WAS in 1938 that
Mussolini's Italy finally adopted
an out-right anti-Jewish policy
and both Hungary and Poland
Kssed anti-Jewish laws even
fore they wree conquered by
the Nazis. The German
document, already quoted, added
triumphantly: "Now the German
political success at Munich, like
an earthquake with its different
tremors, is beginning
everywhere, even in remote
countries, to shatter the position
which the Jews have consolidated
for centuries."
In the months and years which
followed, the destruction of
European Jewry would be on a
scale which few dared imagine
even in 1938. But before the year
ended it was already racing
towards the precipice. The
calendar of events in 1938 waa:
In January: Germany expels
Russian Jews, including those
resident since the October
revolution; Goering initiates
expropriation of Jewish assets;
arrests authorized for anybody
who "endangers volk and state."
MARCH: ANSCHLU88 -
anti-Jewish laws applied to
200,000 Austrian Jews;
registration of Jewish property
ordered.
April: Jewish communal
bodies lose legal status.
May: mass deportations to
Dachau.
JUNE: MUNICH Synagogue
publicly deatroyed; mass
deportations of Jewish males to
Buchenwald for forced labor;
Buchenwald, Dachau and Sech-
senhausen enlarged.
July: Jews have to carry
IGBDOOOB
RELGO.INC.
Rtlltlouf 4 em ArNdet
Israeli Arts a Cram
Hebrew Beetu-Jeaaica'
Paper Bachs Reoards 4 Tsbm
Oeealvatfay
M/WaaMaateaAvM* na-Sfti
P*^ Entity card*
August: n
Synagogue deaS"1
must assume names
"Sarah"; Munich ,
awards SudeterUand to
SEPTEMBER
doctors barred from p^
October: srjedalMam^
aU Jewish passportT"
former Polish JeiTLr
German-Polishno-mtt^H
November: Kruti]^
gram; removal of JT
Germany
Jewish
economy
lawyers
practicing; Jewish pipiije.
from "Aryan" schools.
DECEMBER: COM
SORY Aryanization of Q 5
enterprises and shops.
The Community
Committee of the JewuTh]
tion of Sooth Brovaj
aponaor a KrbUI \+\
Memorial program on Taskl
Nov. 14, 7:30 p.m. st T*
Beth El in Hollywood Dr i
Neahcr will be Iks .
speaker. The program koml
the publk. For addhioaall
formation, contact tat
Federation of Sooth BrowaT
call STAN NICA
To Fix All Small Appliances
At Your Home or Our Shop
A/so Sharpening of Scissors, Knives, Sovw
For Fast Service Call
Reasonable 944-6421 All Work
Guaranteed
Rates
OOCMOO
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition,
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consistsot
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewisn
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollwood Boulevard/920-1010
SUNRISE: ,n
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue North Miami Beach,Miami Beach,Miami and
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
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Memorial Chapel, Inc /Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
hiaa7i
H-ta.ia.7t
H-ta.ia.7a


October 20. 1978
*JewistiFhrHlrtr
Page 3

odern Hebrew Classes Begin Oct. 30
om.'" the Hebrew word
ce has become known
ou't the world. But
n'- is only the beginning,
^rery adult in the corn-
has the opportunity to
g> speak Hebrew by the
Eve method developed in
| for teaching new un-
its.
km Hebrew classes will
[throughout Miami and
od, on Oct. 30 the
Agency for Jewish
fcon has announced. The
leek fall term, held twice a
L, two hour sessions, is
[offered at locations in
land South Dade, Miami
Vnd Hollywood.
Les are taught through
a unique method of
the Hebrew language.
is the only course of its
available in the
I Hollywood area. Based
uistics and scientifically
planned, its methods have been
used worldwide for teaching
other languages. Ulpan in-
structors are specially trained in
the technique, which combines
speaking and reading with such
cultural elements as dance, song
and holiday celebration. Classes
will be offered on beginning,
intermediate and advanced
levels.
Classes at Temple Beth
Sholom on Miami Beach will be
held Monday and Wednesday
mornings, 9:30-11:30 a.m. and
Monday and Wednesday
evenings, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
In North Dade, classes are
scheduled at Temple Sinai of
North Dade on Monday and
Wednesday mornings, 9:30-11:30
a.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Beth
Torah Congregation Monday and
Wednesday evenings from 7:30-
9:30 p.m. with afternoon classes
at the Michael-Ann Russell
lily Service Open Houses
Fried, president, Jewish
Service of Broward
announces an Open
[at the agency's new Fort
Irdale office. World
five Building. 3500 North
Road T. Suite 399.
I first Open House will take
[Thursday, Oct. 26. from
5 y p.m. The invitees will be
ers of the Jewish com-
. The formal ceremonies
f the dedication of the office
he placement of mezuzahs.
till be under the direction of
Sheldon Harr of the
ation Jewish Congregation.
Harr also is a member of
loard of Directors of the
! second Open House will be
for members of the professional
social work community and will
be held on Friday, Oct. 27 from 1
to 5:30 p.m.
Ms. Ellen Fischer, chairperson
of the Public Relations Com-
mittee of the Board of Directors,
is overall chairperson for these
functions.
Fried said he hoped that all
members of the community will
feel free to attend one of these
events: even if they do not
receive a formal invitation.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the United Way of
Broward County. Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. and Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Jewish Community Center held
1-3 p.m. on Monday and Wed-
nesday.
Classes in South Dade include
those at Temple Judea on
Monday and Wednesday mor-
nings from 9:30-11:30 a.m.;
Temple Samu-El on Monday and
Wednesday evenings from 7:30-
9:30 p.m.; and at Beth David
Congregation South on Tuesday
and Thursday evenings from
7:30-9:30 p.m.
Students in Hollywood will
find classes at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood on Tuesday and
Thursday mornings from 10-
noon; and at Temple Beth
Shalom on Tuesday and Thur-
sday evenings from 7:30-9:30
p.m. Registration will take place
at the first class session.
Ulpan classes are sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the American Zionist
Federation, the Israel Aliyah
Center and the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization.
American Section under the
direction of Dr. Moshe A vital.
A citywide Chanukah party at
the term's end. the week of Dec.
18, will highlight the fall
semester.
Harriet Green, president of the
American Zionist Federation in
Miami, has announced full
scholarships for the Ulpan course
will be awarded to students
majoring in Judaic Studies or
entering Jewish communal work.
Teachers in Jewish schools are
eligible for scholarships awarded
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. In addition, tuition
rebates are provided for members
of North American Aliyah
Movement.
Ulpan classes are accredited
for Early Childhood and Sunday
School teaching licenses, and
college credit also may be ob-
tained.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Green,
president of the American Zionist
Federation of Miami; David
Meroz, director of the Israel
Aliyah Center; Abraham J.
Gittelson, assoicate director to
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education; education consultant
Levi Soshuk; educational
supervisor Shula Ben David; and
Ulpan coordinator Judith Matz.
For further Ulpan information
call the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Inter-Faith Concert
Slated for Oct. 30
l
The Union Congregational
Church will be the site of,the first
Inter-faith Concert, sponsored by
the Inter-Faith Council of
Greater Hollywood at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, Oct. 30.
The concert will be highlighted
by the Star of Bethlehem Church
Gospel Singers wjth Rev. Israel
Hepburn as director, Cantor
Phyllis Cole of Temple Solel, and
the Nativity Adult Choir of the
Nativity Catholic Church with
Nick Diclemente as director.
"The members of the Inter-
Faith Council are very excited
about the concert," noted Inter-
Faith President, Sandi Khani.
"We are looking forward to a full
house, and hope that this will
only be the beginning of
gatherings such as this."
The Union Congregational
Church is located at 120 S.W. 6th
Avenue in Hallandale, and the
public is invited to attend.
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Call 24 Hours 856>3052
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Consider, too, that the money
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ipported by the Hollywood
lUxiliary.
There la no better place to purchaae CO Va *****
resalable items. Por free pick-up. call 981-8245. All donations
are tax deductible.
:: Appmu-vTi 'n-l'ivi- l*y
... ;...,., ..t,K;,.,- pen* 6 MoiHlRy-SHUmUW
D0QOLA8 GAHDBNS HALLAHDALE
THRIFT SHOP
3149 W. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
(2 blocks west of 1-95) Phone 981-8245
Give Politics A Good Nome!
GEORGE
PLATT
COUNTY COMMISSION

".......-...........p^Y^MW-?l.llAVfMuWI'lHMl,dH6-^101
The Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged
Aaron KraviU, President and chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
4-j:-c; -h
i .{> -
i y-*-


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Decision on Appeal
It is good that the Justice Department has
decided to appeal a Federal Court decision per-
mitting Miami Beachite Feodor Fedorenko to keep
his American citizenship.
The trial last July in Fort Lauderdale and the
Federal Judge's decision have evoked a storm of
criticism on the basis that we simply are not taking
seriously enough the former Nazis in our midst who
are living out their lives in peace and serenity after
denying Concentration Camp Jews the right to a
similarly happy destiny. Fedorenko is alleged to have
been one such Nazi tool.
There are simply too many questions that have
been raised by the decision, and the American Jewish
Congress is to be congratulated for having made the
"urgent request" to the Justice Department that has
finally gotten the appeal ball rolling.
Danger Signs Ahead
Let there be no mistake. While our hopes for
peace in the Middle East remain unflagging, we see
danger signs everywhere. What is worse, with in-
creasing intensity.
It grows more and more difficult to take the
position that the Israel-Egypt peace treaty is
unilateral that it will be signed regardless of the
stand Israel takes on the West Bank and on the
Golan Heights.
To emphasize the point, President Sadat
presided at a military show of power last weekend.
His message was simple: Egypt did not negotiate
with Israel out of weakness but out of strength. It is
not true, he wants the world to understand, including
ourselves who have voiced this opinion, that Sadat
had no alternative but to make peace with Israel or
fail to survive.
On the contrary, Sadat at Camp David sought
two goals: (1) To disengage Israel from the Sinai
without firing a single shot and so be able, as her
military leaders have already boasted, to deploy
soldiers on the Israel border in a matter of seven
hours: (2) to consolidate his position as spokesman of
the Arab world, moderate and terrorist.
Misconceptions are Clarified
The first of these two goals is a suspicion the
leaders of Israel have themselves long feared, and
this is why they acceded to the pressure to withdraw,
as Prime Minister Begin put it, "with heavy heart."
What it means is that, in the event of another
round with the Arabs, Israel will have to do a second
time the same thing she did in 1967 and at a far
higher price in manpower and materiel.
More to the point, the Egyptians are making it
clear, as indeed Egypt's Ambassador to the United
States Ashraf Ghorbal did this week, that a suc-
cessful conclusion to a peace treaty with Israel neces-
sarily hinges on Israel's acceding to "full with-
drawal" of Israeli forces from the Golan Heights, the
West BanK and Gaza Strip, in addition to Sinai, and
what he has called "independence" for a "Palestinian
nation."
Reckoned in these terms, it becomes in-
creasingly difficult to be optimistic about Camp
David. The Egyptians are trying to bring Israel back
to 1948 step by step. So far, with the help of
President Carter, they have been managing to do
just that.
elewish Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office IMS FederalHwy Suite208, Danla. Fla. S3QM
Telephone 920-0018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE 6th St.. Miami, Fla. SSIS2 Phone 373-4M0
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Ol The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
I'ubllahed Bl Weekly
Second Claaa Poetage Paid at Danla. Fla. 864600
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 Assoc iation
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One YearS7.S0. Out of Town Upon Request.
No Jews for Highest Office Now
BACK LAST spring, I had a
long talk with Bob Shevin about
his hopes for the governorship.
He said a lot of things to describe
the programs he envisioned for
Florida.
I asked him whether he
thought he had begun his race
too soon, and wasn't be afraid of
peaking' which, among other
politically unwise things, is pre-
cisely what he finally did.
Of course, he said no. and of
course 1 knew he would say no. It
wa3 just a way of getting to an
even more sensitive question:
What about his being Jewish?
YOU CAN imagine the answer.
It was lengthy and mellifluous,
all Stars and Stripes and apple
pie. with a piece of American
cheese thrown into the hopper for
good measure.
Even in the final days of the
runoff, both he and winner Bob
Graham, face-to-face and on sep-
arate platforms, denied that
Shevin's being Jewish was an
issue.
Such bull.
When Shevin in the TV
debates was forced by a question
addressed to the issue to say that
he was "of the Jewish faith," you
could sense the hard swallow, the
stiff response, the stinging eyes,
the ringing in the ears, the con-
trolled rage he must have felt at
having to deal with so irrelevant
and emotional an issue and
all the time to pretend there was
no hard swallow, no stiff res-
ponse, no stinging eyes, no ring-
ing in the ears.
AND TO make the prerequisite
statement by rote, which Graham
always endorsed, that the good
people of Florida were wiser,
more sensible, more decent than
to let Shevin's being "of the
Jewish faith" enter their minds
as a liability against him.
Are they wiser? It's easy to say
so if it doesn't really strike you
the way the phrase, "of the
Jewish faith," strikes you if
you're not Jewish something
like being doomed by a lethal
disease.
The fact is there are sections of
this fair state that would vote for
the devil himself over any Jewish
candidate. Or that would con-
sider a Jewish candidate the devil
in disguise. Take your choice:
whichever you find more palat-
able.
CONSIDER THE case of John
Montgomery, associate pastor of
Arlington Baptist Church in
Jacksonville. Montgomery is the
founder of Christian Market
Place, Inc., a forum intended to
rtnilHIIIIIIMMMMM
Leo
Mindlih
bring Christian businessmen to-
gether because, as he frankly
puts it, "I'd rather do business
with a fellow-Christian, but my
problem is I don't know who they
(sic) are"
So Montgomery sat down to
find out who these Christian
businessmen are with whom he'd
rather do business because "I
think there is scriptural grounds
(sic) for Christians doing busi-
ness with other Christians."
His solution? A gathering of
Christian businessmen early in
September in the Exhibition Hall
of Jacksonville's Civic Auditor-
ium. All Christian businessmen
had to do to enjoy the pleasure of
doing business with others of
their faith was to ante up a $275
rental fee which would also in-
clude television, radio and news-
paper advertising for a three-day
business festival.
PRINCIPALLY, it would ren-
der the privilege of a listing in the
Christian Market Place Guide-
book.
Now lest Jews or other impure
breeds tried to horn in on the
glorious opportunity of partici-
pating in Montgomery's enter-
prise, a potential exhibitor was
requested to sign a statement
that he "has accepted Jesus
Christ as savior" and "is a born-
again Christian."
Disputes as to what these
theological terms mean, ex-
plained Montgomery, would be
resolved on a "scriptural basis."
Area coordinator for ,u, I
sonville event WJ theJk|
Bolton, whose SLZJT
canvassed prosneruk.'T0"
Christian ^X'^K
another enterprise tha? ?"
strates the Stars and St iS
apple pie prindpfc ^1
voters wouldn't ,hink n7; *H
political choices based 0,^1
gion of a candidate nth^|
BUT CHRISTIAN MJ
Place is nothing like rvS
Yellow Pages. ln^\
gomery, who is fully aware rfJ
flap that that Sj
causedI as a conseSSofl
bigoted exclusivity. Ami JJ
pretends to be blind u-th^
that Christian Market fi|
Guidebook is a spitting bwjjl
CYP anyway you slice it. J
In Montgomery s view twj
an immortal difference, ISI
^ePub''c; T.he buyers donTS]
to be Christian -just the SI
nessmen." Meaning, if voureU
enough to be a Jew. and was!!
do business with our enterpj
why not? Business is busineu
In terms of the political nj
Montgomery's dictum wjj
translate something like thu: T|
a candidate is Jewish, hecanraj
but we don't have to vote brj
him."
AND HOW does Montgoatil
envision the future? "Wepiojjl
Jacksonville (to launch ail
Christian Market Placel becaal
this is the place we live (ski.Ii|
know the market."
But the profits from theopaaj
would be used to put on otkl
similar exhibits in major rita]
around the southeast."
Montgomery's next target il
Orlando. And the poison spreatj
A Jewish governor for Flonda?
The prospect is about as rem* I
as a Jewish President of tk|
U.S.A.
'Moderate Arabs' to Join
Peace-Making Process
WASHINGTON |JTA) -
Zbigniew Brzezinski. President
Carter's National Security
Adviser, has expressed hope that
the "moderate Arab states,"
particularly Jordan, will even-
tually join the peace process
entered into by Israel and Egypt
at Camp David.
lUqETV0UHUS8IN!
Friday, October 20,1978
Volume 8
19 TISHRI 5739
Number 21
He also seemed to stress tat
the main thrust of the Catj
David framework is not *
separate peace between Israt
and Egypt, but a comprehens*
settlement of which a septfi
peace could l>e an early v
product.
BRZEZINSKI, who was*
one of Carter's principal adv
during the 13-day CampD*
summit conference, ma*
remarks in reply to questions"
the ABC television, /siaflj
Answers program. He sp*
against the background
developments that include!'
decision by the Arab reject*
states to break off all P*
and economic ties with W
because of the Camp j*J
agreements and Secretary
State Cyrus Vances visit"
Jordan, Saudi Arabia and Svt
VANCE APPAREL
made little headway
vincing King Hussein of J
to join in the Camp M
agreements or persuading
Khalid of Saudi Aj*J
President Hafi* Assad of ^
to support them during
Middle East tour.
Hus',,
Asked about
warning that: U> ]
separate
Egypt
fected
would
by a
*\
Egyptian peace, Bn-J*,.,
"Our view, of course. .f \
are not involved nee ^j
separate pea4* trM'nrehe*
provided a compel
framework for peace, JjJ
context of that frw-p
poesible that one Ar^D
may be tha fu*t to S*B


day. October 20,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Page 5
family Service Expands Counseling Programs
herwir H. Rosenatein,
acutive director of the Jewish
unfly Service of Broward
fcunty. announces the start of
e agency's new enlarged group
unseling programs.
ie following are the programs
tare being offered:
Group: This group will
[er~the young adult an oppor-
ity to explore his feelings with
peers and an experienced
bunselor
Parents: Raising a child isn't
Uy especially a teenage child-
Suit. Parents have needs and
ghts and can benefit from
haring with other parents,
facilitator: Maria Gale. MSW,
ICSW. Teen Group: Thursday
t30 p.m.-5 p.m. Parents: Thurs-
ty 7:30 p.m.-9 p.m.
Growth Group: This group will
go be used to provide interper-
bnal feedback for those over-
urdened with problems and help
ople feel better about them-
ilves. Facilitator: Clifford
folden, M.S. Ed.. MSW, Thurs-
ay 7-9 p.m.
Widow and Widowers Group:
k'hen a person loses a spouse and
inds himself/herself living
Bone after experiencing many
fears of companionship with a
oved one, feelings of loneliness
nd depression may develop.
This group will focus upon
FORT LAUDEROALE
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HOLLYWOOD
Holvwood Boulevard M 4M> Ammn
VERO BEACH
For the Best Quality In
Furniture Retlnlshlng Call:
|The Conversation Piece Inc
925-6666
I have tuned piano* for mott of the
worlds great
Steinway A Baldwin Artiiti.
Pi
iano
Tuning
Repairing
Rebuilding
GORDON LELAND
MEMBER P.T.G.
PHONE: 963-2247
CTUDI0
Continental
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PRED JOSSI
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Watch your table to your
"ood in one of 5 individual
'ooms The Tent
ift'ne Cellar Mud>o Pljce
P'yaiic S*ui Chale'
David MadWern
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OPENS AT 5 P.M. j
I private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
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HONORED
2340SW32Ave.
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closed Mondays
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sharing each other's feelings and
alternative ways in which widows
and widowers can overcome their
isolation and depression.
FaciliUtor: Barbara Stone,
MSW. Thursday 10-11:30 a.m.
Learn how to say what you
want, when you want, without
fear of hurting anyone! Do you
often feel frustrated because you
didn't have the guts to say what
you wanted to say when you
wanted to say it? Or, are you the
kind of person who often
manages to "turn people off"
when you talk? Facilitator:
Augusta Zimmerman, MSW,
ACSW. Thursday 7-9 p.m.
All of these groups will be held
in the agency office located at
1909 Harrison Street, Suite 109.
This is in the Harrison Arcade.
The following groups will meet
in the agency office located in
Fort Lauderdale at 3500 North
State Road 7, Suite 399, World
Executive Building:
Marital Skills Improvement
Group: In this individual group
approach to marital counseling,
the professional counselors co-
leading the group are themselves
a married couple. This group will
bel imited to six married couples
so early registration is advised.
Facilitators: Martin Percher,
MSW. ACSW, and Jane Percher.
MSW. Thursday: 7-8:30 p.m.
Ten sessions.
Children's Bereavement
Group: This group will offer sup-
port and guidance to those young
people who are going through the
loss of a parent. Facilitator:
Marcia Kaplan, MSW. Time and
day to be arranged.
Widow and Widower's Group:
The getting together of men and
women who recently lost their
spouses. Facilitator: Marcia
Kaplan. Time and day to be
arranged.
Growth Group: This will be an
experience for individuals who
are attempting to reflect on the
behavior and feelings in which
they are engaged. Facilitator:
Judith E. Horowitz, Ph.D.
Thursday 7-8:30 p.m. Eight
sessions.
Group Counseling for Inorgaa-
mic Women: This group will be
limited to 12-15 women who are
either primarily or situationally
inorgasmic. The primarily inor-
gasmic woman is one who reports
a lack of orgasmic attainment
during her entire lifespan. Facili-
tator: Judith E. Horowitz, Ph.D.
Thursday 10-11:30 a.m. Eight
sessions. 15 participants will be
admitted and all possible group
members will be screened.
Assertiveness Training Group:
This group will be formed for the
purpose of assisting people who
traditionally have had difficulties
with asserting themselves.
Facilitator: Judith E. Horowitz,
Ph.D. Monday 10-11:30 a.m.
Eight sessions, group limited to
12-15 people and all candidates
will be screened.
Assertiveness Training for
Mothers and Daughters: Next to
husbands, lovers, and bosses,
women coming for assertiveness
training appear to complain most
about problems with parents,
especially mothers. Facilitator:
Judith E. Horowitz, Ph.D.
Wednesday 3-4:30 p.m. Eight
sessions, limited to seven mother
and daughter couples.
Couples Group: Because the
emotional trauma associated
with a mastectomy exceeds the
physical trauma, the recovery of
a woman is greatly affected by
her husband. Counseling, there-
fore, involves the couple. Facili-
tator: Judith E. Horowitz Ph.D.
Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Eight
sessions, group limited to 8
couples.
If you are interested in
registering or require additional
information, call 763-6340.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
Florida Regional Mission Set
South Browardians are invited
to join the UJA National Leader-
ship Mission as a member of the
Florida Regional Delegation,
Nov.25-Dec.6.
The mission will include
briefings by high government
officials, home hospitality with
Israeli families, visits to develop-
ment towns, absorption centers,
moshavim, views of Samaria and
Judea, study sessions with uni-
versity professors and students, < South Broward.
t N I KlfNOlOt >OtCCOCO
I know
whvl
smoke!
"There's only one reason I ever
smoked. Good taste.
"So when I switched to low tar,
I wasn't about to give that up. If you
^ don't smoke for taste
what else is there?
"But there was all
that talk about tar.
"Unfortunately, most low
tar cigarettes tasted like nothing.
Then I tried Vantage.
"Vantage gives me the taste
1 enjoy. And the low tar I've
been looking for."
25^~-S^
Vinos Dougherty
Philadelphia. Pa.
m
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Regular. Menthol,
and Vantage 100s
FILTER 100V 10 mg. "ur". 0 B mg nicotmt.
FILTER. MENTHOL 11 mg. "in". 0 8 mg
nicotma. iv pet ciqetaite. FTC Rtpon MAY '78
plus informal meetings with
members of the Israel Defense
Forces.
The accommodations include
the Tel Aviv Hilton, the Tiberias
Plaza, and the Jerusalem Hilton.
The cost of the mission is $1,215
per person, double occupancy.
For reservations and ad-
ditional information, contact
Reva Wexler, campaign director
for the Jewish Federation of

i


Page 6
The Jewish Floridum and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frid*
*. Octal*,
Dayan's View
Peace To Be Concluded Within Three Months
RvRII.SPmv transitional nerind on the West ,,rr,,l uitk its mml nowerful wnulH rpmuin on the West Rank thp Ar-.i, .___u .
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA(
The Israeli government believes
that a separate peace with Egypt
will be concluded within the
three-month deadline set by-
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and President Anwar Sadat at
the Camp David summit con-
ference and that Israel therefore
is under no pressure to hasten
negotiations for the more
complex comprehensive peace
treaty involving the West Bank
and Gaza Strip, Jordan and tht
Palestinians.
This view emerged in a
television interview with Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and
Dayans remarks to foreign
newsmen here. Dayan told the
reporters that Israel would have
an open-ended right to buy Arab
land and settle on the West Bank
even after a peace treaty is
signed.
HE REPEATED Begins
contention in the U.S. during the
past few days that Israel's
agreement to freeze the
establishment of new settlements
in the occupied territories applied
only to the three-month period
while a peace treaty is being
negotiated with Egypt.
Dayan acknowledged that the
U.S. and Egypt contend that the
freeze applies to the five-vear
transitional period on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip provided in
the Camp David accords.
(According to an exclusive
interview with Begin published in
The Wall Street Journal in New
York, the Premier acknowledged
that "a genuine misunder-
standing'' exists between himself
and President Carter over
Israel's commitment on the
settlement freeze. He promised
that "he would check his memory
with that of other members of thi
Israeli delegation," the Journa
said.
IN HIS television remarks,
Dayan played down the Jor-
danian element in the projected
negotiations. He said that Jordan
was only one of four parties
involved in the future of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, the others
being Israel, Egypt and the local
Palestinians.
He said that in the absence of
an agreement, the Israeli military
government would continue to
exist. But he insisted that there
was no linkage between the
projected peace treaty with
Egypt and a settlement on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip even
though Sadat made it clear that
he regards them as part of the
same package.
Analysts here note that the
Israeli government apparently
believes that once a treaty is
What a lunch!
TETLEY TEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you-
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its beat. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
starts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley since 1875now
beginning a second century!
K on the package means certified Koaher
TETLEY
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
signed with its most powerful
neighbor, Israel will have all thp
time in the world for hard
bargaining over the future of the
West Bank and Gaza Strip; that
time is on Israel's side and that
the longer the "hard decisions"
can be postponed, the better.
(The Wall Street Journal
quoted Begin as saying that
Israel would remain in control of
those territories during the five-
year transition period. "As Mr.
Begin sees it, after five years,
Israel would assert its right to
sovereignty over the West Bank
and if others the Palestinians
or Jordan asserted the same
right then the question could go
unanswered and Israeli troops
Mrs. James Donn Jr. has been
elected a member of the Board
of Directors at the Bank of
Hallandale and Trust Co. She
and her late husband James
were named Couple of the
Year and given the Torch of
Hope award from the South
Florida City of Hope chapters
for their philanthropic en-
deavors.
Begin Urges
Western Counties
To Boycott Olympics
TEL AVIV iWNSl -
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin has called on Western
countries to boycott the Olympic
Games in Moscow in 1980
because a country that puts
idealists in prison should not be
allowed to conduct the Games.
Speaking to some 30,000 Israelis,
many of them new immigrants
from the Soviet Union at a rally
for Soviet Jewry here recently,
Begin supported British Foreign
Minister David Owen's sug-
gestion that consideration should
be given to moving the 1980
Olympics to some country other
than the USSR. The Israeli
Prime Minister urged the Soviet
government to allow Jews to
emigrate.
would remain on the West Bank
and Palestinians living there
would continue to run their local
government," the Journal
reported.)
IT IS BELIEVED here that
Secretary of State Vance is using
Israel's viewpoint to persuade
Jordan and Saudi Arabia to
support the Camp David accords
and thereby hasten the
negotiating process that Israel is
in no hurry to begin.
The Arab rejectionist front
remains adamantly opposed to
the summit talks and their
outcome. Even King Hassan of
Morocco, a leading moderate in
the Arab world, has ,
reservations over
peace between Israel and |
the Arabs position refWj
traditional intran8igenT,"l
merely an openingV'J
bargaining prcWffik,"-H
here is.that if they election J
outside the Ci
frameworks
fronted by
-amp
they will be"
ar> Israeli-?
peace treaty at the enri3i
year. In that case, observl'
say. they will be *|
maintain the conflict witiT
EpL absence of
tSBJIB
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NORMAN SCHWARTZ Owner


Y, October 20,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
B'nai B'rith Pays Tribute To Congressman Gibbons
also serves on the Economic Assembly, the legislati
Committee of the North Atlantic NATO.
WASHINGTON Congress
k Sam Gibbons of Tampa will
honored by B'nai B'rith with
Great American Traditions
ard.
Jibbons will be cited for
standing community service
a testimonial dinner on Oct. 29
JTampa's Host International
|tel. Chester Ferguson,
rman of the board and chief
utive officer of First Florida
ks, Inc., is general dinner
__i from the tlOO-a-plate
will help support B'nai
youth services. The
),000-member Jewish service
.mnization offers a wide range
[cultural, religious, counseling
communal activities for
jig people throughout North
erica and abroad. The 1978
.j for these activities totals
>$10million.
,ni B'rith's Hilfcl Foun-
ons serve students on over
college campuses including
University of South Florida,
jversity of Florida, University
Miami, and Florida State.
Fedorenko
Victory
On Appeal
IwASHINGTON (JTA) -
response to an "urgent
" from the American
ah Congress, the Depart-
jent of Justice has agreed to
bpeal a Federal Court decision
\rmitting a former Nazi concen-
ation camp guard to keep his
Imerican citizenship, even
pough he lied to obtain it.
l ICongress president, said he
"deeply gratified" by the
in of Solicitor-General Wade
impton McCree Jr., to appeal
District Court ruling to the
lircuit Court of Appeals. Last
leek a delegation of A JCongress
taders met with McCree and
Iher Justice Department of-
cials and urged that an appeal
!taken.
ITHE FORMER Nazi -
feodor Fedorenko, now a
sident of Miami Beach con-
d his past as a guard in the
lazi death camp of Treblinka
then he entered the United
Rates in 1949 and when he
|pplied for citizenship in 1970.
The trial was held near
waterbury, Conn., where
fedorenko once lived. On July
U.S. District Court Judge
lorman C. Roettger ruled in Fort
[.auderdale, Fla., that Fedorenko
Quid keep his citizenship.
THE IMMIGRATION and
Naturalization Service, he ruled,
ad failed to prove the Ukrainian-
orn Federenko guilty of having
lommitted any atrocities.
Soettger also said that the defen-
dant had lived an exemplary life
pnce entering the United States.
. The A JCongress meeting with
|he Justice Department officials
followed a letter to McCree from
the A JCongress which said the
Irial judgment was "defective,"
Jthat Roettger was guilty of
I"'gross judicial impropriety" and
Jthat there was "sufficient and
necessary basis for reversal on
I appeal."
THE LETTER was written by
IPhil Baum, director of the
|A JCongress Commission on In-
ternational Affairs, who argued
[that the judge's view that Fedor-
lenko had committed no war
crimes did not justify the ex-Nazi
I guard's false statements when he
entered the U.S. and that Fedo-
I renko's behavior as an American
had no bearing on the case.
Jacksonville and Florida
International universities.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization conducts programs
for about 35,000 teenagers in
North America, Great Britain
and Israel. BBYO chapters serve
more than 1,500 young people
throughout Florida.
B'nai B'rith's Career and
Counseling Services provides
vocational and career counseling
to thousands of young people. In
recent years it has also counseled
adults on second careers and
post-retirement vocations.
Gibbons, who has served in the
U.S. House of Representatives
since 1963, is a member of the
House Ways and Means Com-
mittee, where he serves as
chairman of the Oversight Trade
Subcommittee. He has taken an
active role in the reform of tax
laws, pension plan rules, health
and welfare administration
problems, and the long-range
financing of the Social Security
system.
He is a member of the House
Committee on the Budget and
has been cited for his ac-
complishments in tax, budget
and Congressional reform, and
ive arm of
A native of Tampa, Gibbons
received a Bronze Star as a para-
trooper in World War II and
holds a law degree from the
University of Florida.
Realty Course
61/2 Day Accelerated
Course For Salesman
Beaming November 13
Madruga Building, #100
1550 Madruga Avenue
Coral Gabies
Course Meets all Requirements set by Florida Real Estate Commission.
PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
For further information and registration write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-439-0320
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
" rjj> Incorporated
1919 Premier Row Orlando, Florida 32809
LIGHTS: 13 mg."Mf.0.9 mg. ncowm. LIGHT 100'*: 13 mg/'uf.l.O mg. mcatm. R pi cigmut. FTC FWpon MAY 78
It w V \ A V\\ v >
I


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Octob^
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Hroward
featured Irwin Schulman at the
inaugural meeting of the 1978-79
year. Schulman, is the senior
community consultant for the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC).
"NJCRAC is not a community
relations agency, but rather an
umbrella organization which,
through its annual plenary
process, produces consensus
opinions based on the input of the
nine major national community
relations organizations and 102
local community relations
organizations," commented
Schulman.
Nat Pritcher. chairman of the
C.R.C. said. "We are looking
forward to a very busy year with
community relations. We have a
number of programs planned for
the coming months including a
Kristal Nacht memorial featuring
Dr. Aryeh Nesher on Nov. 14,
and the Plea for Human Rights in
December. I was particularly
pleased with the large turnout at
tonight's meeting, but look
forward to the day when the
Federation Board room is too
small for a C.R.C. meeting,"
concluded Pritcher.
"All Jewish organizations in For additional information and
South Broward receive notice of reservations, contact Elaine
our meetings, commented co- Goldstein at the JCC-Hollywood
chair. Elaine Pittell. "Through Extension.
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He Can't Go Home Again
S. African Jewry's
Future Growing Dimmer
Discussing plans for a recent Jewish Federation of South Broward
Community Relations Committee meeting are from left, Nat Pritcher,
CRC chairman, Irwin Schulman, senior community consultant for the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council (NJCRAC).
and Elaine Pittell. CRC co-chairman.
Irwin Schulman Addresses
CRC Inaugural Meeting
the organization presidents, each
group is requested to send a rep-
resentative to our meetings. This
is most important, as many of the
C.R.C. actions, such as letter
writing campaigns, etc., need
broad based support that can
only be given by the activities of
these grass roots groups."
Future events include: Oct. 22,
11:30 a.m., Simchat Torah Rally
for Soviet Jewry North Miami
Beach City Hall., Oct. 30, 7:30
p.m., Inter-Faith Concert, Union
Congregational Church, Star of
Bethlehem Church Gospel
Singers Cantor Phyllis Cole,
Nativity ADult Choir. Nov. 14,
7:30 p.m., Kristal Nacht
Memorial Program. Temple Beth
El, Dr. Aryeh Neeher.
Senior Adult
Disney World Trip
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida
Hollywood Extension, funded in
part by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, will sponsor a
two day trip to Disney wo rid.
Wednesday and Thursday, Nov.
15 and 16.
By CLIFFORD CHANIN
London Chronicle Syndicate
There is no going home for
Michael Rosen.
Alienated by the racial conflict
in his country and concerned that
it will lead to catastrophic
violence, the 26-year-old doctor
has left his family and friends
behind in South Africa.
His decision was not made in
specifically Jewish terms, but he
9ees a Jewish basis for it. "Jews
have more insights into an un-
stable situation. They're just
reading the signs early." There is
about it a texture that makes
Michael Rosen's choice like the
choices made by other Jews who
emigrated in other times from the
countries they loved.
TWO AMONG these others
were his parents, who left
Eastern Europe in the early
1930's, and met, married and
settled in Johannesburg. There,
they operated a general store and
raised four sons in circumstances
of middle class ease.
This means that Michael
Rosen grew up in the bosom of a
Jewish community with "Yid-
dishkeit in the home" and
Hebrew classes in a community
center. Though the general area
was mixed, Michael Rosen's
friends were mostly Jewish. "My
parents encouraged this and were
very unhappy about the
possibility of my having non-
Jewish girl friends," he said.
As he grew, Michael Rosen was
denied very little by South
Africa. His social contacts ex-
panded, as did his education, as a
student and as a soldier in the
Army.
As one of a few In. v. J
Army unit, Rosen M
some aggression towartSS
Jew. I was singled out iZA
pleasant way." J
THIS PROVED a ,
contrast with his later Jfl
medical school, when -
one-third of his JjM
targe number of his teacher,^
It was sometime durum twl
years of military servM
medical training whai 1]
rights and obligations uauul
member of the South a3
elite emerged clearly Jui
Michael Rosen became disqujgJ
about his country s future. I,
It is not fair to say that taJ
racial issue first attracted U I
attention at this point, for eartjg]
he had been opposed to aped
r
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: Week of October 30, 1978
TIME: 2 Days a Week 2 Hours a Day 8 Weeks
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Strsst
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
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BEG.-INT.-ADV Tuesday and Thursday Mornings 10:00-12:00Noon
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FACULTY: Csrtlllsd and axpariencad Ulpan Hebrew teachers.
FEE: $30 lor all students, 32 hours ol Instruction
Co-Sponsored by:
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Israel Aliyah Center -- South Broward Jewish Federation
Dept. ol Education & Culture ol the World Zionist Organization
Scholarships Available: am***i*&
SSSty? *"****'. "d!nu nwjorlng In Jewish Studios or entering Jewish Communal work.
22ll?L*2l?E ?n',,/.*d!r!l'0n: and ,or lM""" ln ** Schools. Partial tuition reb.li for
members ol North American Aliyah Movement.
Classes Credited for Early Childhood
& Sunday School Teaching Licenses
For Information Concerning Regency College
Credit for Public School Teachers
FOR INFORMATION & REGISTRATION CALL
576-4030
HOLLYWOOD AAIDRASHA j
Community Adult Education Institute and Teacher Training
sponsored by
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM (BS) TEMPLE BETH EMET TEMPLE IN THE PINES(TP)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR (TIM) CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF
THE GREATER MIAMI AND SOUTH BROWARD JEWISH FEDERATION
All classes open to the entire community
FALL TERM OCTOBER 30th to DECEMBER 20th EIGHT (8) WEEKS
TITLE
2""W FOR BEGINNERS
POLITICS OF THE MIDDLE EAST
THE CYCLE OF THE JEWISH YEAR
:URJE WISH COMMUNITY
'A CALL TO ACTION-
SOVIET JEWRY TODAY
BASIC JUDAISM AN OVERVIEW
LIFE CYCLE OF THE JEW
AN INTRODUCTION TO THE
:E!!EA^^%TY0HTEH.eHME,W$,0NAR,"
^WoKoOF^.RN
INSTRUCTOR
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
RABBI BENNETT GREENSPON
YUSSIE YANICM
*-'PAUL PLOTKIN
TBA*'P*ULPLOTK"'
TBA
DR. SIDNEY E STERSON
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKV
LEON WEISSBERG
FACILITATOR?
SHIRLEY COHEN
(Special Fee SIS)
DAY
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TIME
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BEGINS AT
OCT.* \\
OCT. M JJ
OCTH \[
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FOR INFORMATION AND REGISTRATION CALL JUDY MATZ, CAJE 676-4030


ober20,1978
The Jewish
er before had he
to support apart-
, agent of the State.
iical training placed
.j hospitals, with their
"wards for blacks and
where whites suffer
of excess, like heart
and gout, and blacks
eases of privation, like
i and tuberculosis.
JAD to treat blacks
Under interrogation by
ficials, and whites who,
ir, began carrying guns
g one another in bar-
Drd numbers,
of the massacre in
and that the number of
ck children was higher
jlically reported. He
olice official say, "The
how to shoot, we
i how to count."
, choices in South
Ember two, and they are
[determined at the racial
, Blacks and whites are
its. Rosen said, with the
fctween them the only
those who support
peaceful compromise. "There'9
no place for legal or open protest
by white people upset with
what's going on there."
So, Michael Rosen, like two
brothers before him and one
remaining brother who will
follow, packed up and left South
Africa. He joins friends and parts
of his family in exile, all of them
sharing "no vision of a real future
in South Africa." His parents,
who have raised four sons, "are
very unhappy to see their four
sons and grandchildren go. My
parents plan to stay, they're too
old to start over again."
MICHAEL ROSEN has been
gone for nine months now, and he
still seeks a place to live perma-
nently. Like him, most departing
Jews decide between Israel and
elsewhere, with Israel often
coming out second best. This
comes from a perception of dis-
turbing similarities between the
situations in Israel and South
Africa: "Young men at war in a
country surrounded by hostility
and great odds. It's not the same
political situation, and I'm not at
Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
the point of judging right and
wrong. It's just the tenseness
that is the same."
Rosen has found, meeting
expatriate Israelis in the course
of his travels, that they share
with South Africans a weariness
of the constant stress of living in
their countries. It is for this
reason that Rosen feels "no
guilt" about not settling in
Israel.
Rosen has, however, "been
feeling more of a Jewish identity
now that I've left South Africa."
He was raised "as a Jew first,"
but his various identifications
tended to blend during less
pressing times. "Traveling, when
I come across Jewish people,
there's some kind of connection
there that's something special,
and not there with everybody."
HE HAS found that young
Jewish couples generally estab-
lish ties with the Jews in com-
munities when they settle,
though single people are guided
more by wanderlust than com-
munal affiliations.
Looking back, Rosen sees a
grim future for South Africa. "I
think there's going to be a lot of
violence there. Urban terrorism is
the next stage.''
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Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
Urge Olympics Be Moved to West
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Delegates to the fall conference
here of the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews urged that the 1980
Olympic Games be removed from
Moscow to a site in the West. The
delegates held several sessions on
the Games and speakers warned
that the Games may be preceded
by increased arrests of leading
rcfusniks to remove their
"embarrassing presence" before
the international press corps
arrives to report on the Olympics.
Joyce Starr of the White
House foreign policy staff told
the delegates that the Carter
Administration can be effective
on the human rights issue only if
there is strong citizen support
behind it. She urged that con-
cerned Americans continue to let
their elected officials know about
the denial of rights to Jews in the
Soviet Union.
Robert Gordon of Sudbury,
Mass. was elected president of
the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews, succeeding Irene
Manekofsky. The conference was
held last week.
Hollywood Hadassah
The Sabra-Scopus Group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold its
monthly general meeting on oct.
26 at 10 a.m. at the Washington
Federal Bank Building, 540
North Park Road. Evelyn Wilpon
and Leona Brauser will present
an original script about their trip
to Israel for the Hadassah
Convention.
The Sabra-Scopus Group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
Card Party and Luncheon on Oct.
31 at noon. This event will take
place at the Emerald Hills
Recreation Hall, 3800 North Hills
Drive, Hollywood.
iting in High Holiday Services at Hollywood Hills Nursing
from left, Bea Kubish; Rabbi Harold Richter, Jewish
on of South Broward's Chaplain; Harry Miller; Jo Pontea,
coordinator, and Margie Blaaa.
i'ft Oblicm Reftfaiiiuuct & jCwiHge-i
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CHOICE Of ONC:
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YOUR FAMILY DESERVES
THE VERY BEST!
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fKH0u*m .mm
Larry
Smith
Democrat District 96
Florida House of Representatives
My family and I again send thanks to all the campaign workers and friends who made
our victory in the run-off primary possible. Our thanks especially to you, the voters In
this district, for your confidence and your support of my proposals to help cure the
problems of Broward County.
I need your vote again on
NOV. 7
in the General Election !
I am concerned and will fight for all of us in Tallahassee
VOTE DEMOCRATIC -VOTE LAWRENCE Y. SMITH
Paid Pol Adv paid tor by Lawrence J. Smith Campaign Fund-N. Bccker.JTreav_______________
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?o/bxVo


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Krid,
'y.Qcw*.
Egypt's Envoy Envisions Total
Israeli Withdrawal on All Fronts
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Ashraf Ghorbal,
the Egyptian Ambassador
to the United States, en-
visions the Camp David
accords as bringing about
forces from the Golan
Heights, the West Bank
and Gaza Strip as well as
from Sinai, and "in-
dependence" for "the
Palestinian nation."
Ghorbal, a member of the
Egyptian delegation at
Camp David, addressed the
annual conference spon-
sored jointly by the Middle
East Institute and the
Johns Hopkins University
School of Advanced Inter-
national Studies at the
Mayflower Hotel here last
weekend. His text was pro-
vided by the Egyptian Em-
bassy to the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency which had
requested it.
GHORBAL TOLD the'
gathering, "Let me emphasize
that at Camp David we didn't,
hear objections to the application
of withdrawal provision to the
Golan Heights. All we heard was,
Ida Nudel Needs Support From
South Broward Communities
"The rate here are as big as
cats and the August temperature
is already as low as 10 degrees,
just imagine what it will drop to
in a few months." So Ida Nudel
writes from Krivosheino, the
Urals village she has been exiled
to from Moscow.
In a letter to her friend Isay
Goldshtein sent at the end of
August, she confirms that she
has not yet been able to find a
place to live and is compelled to
share a dormitory with drunken
ruffians. "On several occasions I
have been accosted" she writes to
Goldshtein. "I told the head ad-
ministrator that if they continue
to make my life unbearable I will
finally take a knife to them."
SHE FINDS it difficult to
sleep in the cold, damp dor-
mitory, which has only outside
toilets and is surrounded by
swamp Life in the village is
extremely primitive and wild,
and there is a shortage of
essential foodstuffs. The villagers
are almost exclusively former and
present exiles. Ida is able to visit
the village only once a week (on
Saturdays) from her dormitory
which is some four kilometres
away. Generally, the most she
can buy there is a newspaper.
Mrs. liana Friedman, Ida's
sister in Israel, reported that
when Ida arrived in Krivosheino,
she was sent to work in a factory
where flax was being processed
for linen. This proved much too
hard for Ida. She eventually
found her present job as a
cleaner. Her monthly pay is 70
roubles.
You can help Ida Nudel by
writing to her. Your letter will
let her know that she is being
remembered by people in the
West. Her address is: Ida Nudel,
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additional information, contact
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward s Community Relations
Department.
'How can we Israelis discuss the
Golan Heights while Syria does
not recognize our country,
Israel?' These were the very
words of Foreign Minister
(Moshe) Dayan at dinner one
night at Camp David We ex-
plained that the disengagement
agreement between Syria and
Israel is a proof of the recognition
he is concerned about."
Outlining the measures in the
two frameworks adopted at
Camp David that include "full
autonomy" for the inhabitants of
the West Bank and Gaza,
Ghorbal noted:
"ABOVE ALL, let us ask our-
selves the question, when did the
lull autonomy anywhere in the
world not lead to the self-deter-
mination and finally to indepen-
dence? What we have done in
Camp David is to change the
course of events and to create a
momentum that will ultimately
take the Palestinians to their goal
of self-determination. A new
horizon has already started to
dawn on the Palestinian nation.
Let us rise with it and help a col-
lective responsibility to move
things and not freeze them."
Saying that negotiations over
the West Bank "will also resolve
the question of minor rectifica-
tions included in the 1967 lines,"
Ghorbal added that "these will be
governed by two factors
foremost the legitimate rights of
the Palestine people and their
just requirements as well as the
nature of security arrange-
ments."
He said that "border adjust-
ments will be no more than minor
rectifications" and urged: "Solve
and do not create iridentism is, I
believe, the new motto. It must
be. Itwillbe."
Shimoni to Speak on
Technion Institute
Sam Kosman, president of the
Greater Miami chapter of the
American Technion Society,
announces that Emanuel
Shimoni, Public Affairs Director
of the Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology, will be featured
speaker at a community-wide
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 31, at 8
p.m. at Seacoast North, Miami
Beach, Rendezvous Room.
This event is being jointly
sponsored by the South Florida
Women's Division in conjunction
with the Greater Miami chapter.
Born in South Africa, Shimoni
migrated to Israel where he
entered the diplomatic corps. He
was Counsel General for Israel
for the Mid-Eastern United
States baaed in Philadelphia, Pa.
For the past two years, he has
been the Public Affairs Director
ZOA to Meet
Zionist Organisation of
America will hold ita first open
meeting of the season on
Wednesday, Oct. 25, at 8 p.m. at
Hallandale Jewish Canter, 416
N.E. 8th Ave., Hallandale,
Members and friends are invited
to attend. Refreshments will be
served.
f
Emanuel Shiaosi
for the Tedmionm Heal
Ha will speak M
peace negotiatkei si]
Technion
efforts
reality.
Toe entire commosbl
vited to the nMs%T
drtional information, i
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can best hfl
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9ber20,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
jrronst Plot Foiled
Armed Ship Was Aimed at Eilat
[By GIL SEDAN
luSALEM (JTA)
(ails of an elaborate
tt plot to shell Eilat
Im an explosives
fvessel on the beach
with Rosh Ha-
vacationers were
|sed by security
3 this week.
vessel, the 600-ton
er Agios Demetrios,
unk by an Israeli
naval patrol boat last
Saturday afternoon in Sinai
coastal waters about 70
miles south of Eilat. The
seven terrorists aboard
were captured and iden-
tified as members of the El
Fatah military arm com-
manded by a terrorist
known as Abu Jihad.
ACCORDING to information
elicited by the security sources,
the terrorists' ship arrived at
Latakia, Syria, early last month
it

4
,
from Lebanon and sailed from
there under the Cypriot flag.
Ship's documents seized by the
navy before the vessel sank indi-
cated that it was bound for a port
in Saudi Arabia via the Suez
Canal.
But interrogation of the cap-
tured terrorists revealed that the
documents were false. The ter-
rorists admitted that their des-
tination was Eilat. at the head of
the Gulf of Aqaba. They planned
to shell the city with 42 Katyusha
rockets on board, the chief
targets being the oil jetty and oil
storage tanks.
AFTERWARDS the terrorists
intended to run the ship aground
on the public beach and make
their escape in rubber dinghies to
neighboring Jordan.
They disclosed that three tons
of explosives were crammed into
the double bottom linked to a
timing device. The blast was cal-
culated to take the highest pos-
sible toll of civilian lives.
Carnage was averted when the
navy patrol boat spotted the ship
far from its goal. After warning
shots went unheeded, the patrol
boat fired at the ship which
began to take water. A naval
party boarded and seized the
weapons and documents before
the vessel sank. One terrorist was
captured aboard and six others
were fished out of the sea. three
of them injured.
Florida Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah
To Discuss Results of Camp David
Both Mrs. Feldman and Esther
Cannon, region president, at-
tended the National Convention
held in Israel during the historic
days when the news of the
success of Camp David was
flashed around the world.
Both leaders will give their
impression of the Israelis' ac-
ceptance of the Camp David pact
and will open the discussion to
the audience of Hadassah s Israel
and American Affairs chairmen
throughout the region.
Admission cards are available
from chapter Zionist Affairs
chairmen.
The Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah, comprising all of
Broward County and South Palm
Beach, will sponsor an in-depth
workshop on the significance and
prognosis of the Camp David
Summit meeting. The workshop
will be held at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall on Friday, Oct.
20, at 10 a.m. preceded by a 9
a.m. coffee hour.
Institute moderator is Fanny
Katz, region Zionist Affairs
chairman.
Principal speaker will be Bea
Feldman, Zionist Affairs
chairman of National Hadassah.
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Atkin, left, reviews plans for the Professional Women's Group,
ianiii Goldstein, group originator for the Professional Women's
[in Miami. Any interested professional women in the South
Ird areu are invited to contact Susan Holtzman at the Jewish
Ition of South Broward.
arnett
anK
Of
Broward County
Broward County
AJC Board to Meet
The Board of the Broward
County Chapter of American
Jewish Committee will meet on
Oct. 26 at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Bursak at 7:30 p.m.
Reports will be given of the
First Home Discussion Meeting
held at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Jerry Rubin. The topic was "The
Concerns of the Young Jewish
Families and Their Needs in the
Community." Discussion leader
was Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffee.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
El of Hollywood.
A report was given on the
committee to select the out-
standing student in a Broward
County High School by chair-
person Mrs. Leah Weinstein. A
membership report will be given
by Mr. George Bursak.
The next board meeting will be
held on Nov. 30.
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Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida
y. a
Yiddish Writer Wins Vance Says
universal
life."
Continued from Page 1
human conditions to
Singer is the second Jewish
writer in three years to have been
chosen for the internationally-
coveted award. Last year's Nobel
went to Vincent* Aleixandre, an
obscure Spanish poet. In 1976,
the winner was the American
Jewish novelist, Saul Bellow.
Singer is thus, also the second
American writer to have been
chosen for the Nobel in three
years. Born near Warsaw in 1904,
he emigrated to the United
States in 1935 in the shadow of
the Nazi onslaught. He became
an American citizen in 1943.
HE BEGAN writing for Polish
publications in the mid 1920's.
Upon his arrival in the U.S., he
became a frequent contributer to
the Jewish Daily Forward.
Singer's books about his child-
hood are about the crowded
Warsaw Ghetto that Ghetto
which was hallowed and has since
achieved immortality in the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising of
World War II. In these books,
the Nobel Academy took par-
ticular notice of Singer's
"redeeming melancholy, sense of
humor and a clear-sightedness
free of illusion."
Added the Academy: "It is the
world and life of East European
Jewry, such as it was lived in
cities and villages, in poverty and
persecution, and imbued with
sincere piety and rites combined
with blind faith and superstition.
Its language was Yiddish the
language of the simple people."
IT ALSO compared Singer's
early work to the work of the
Russian master, Leo Tolstoy, as
containing "apparently
inexhaustible psychological
fantasy."
Like other famous Yiddish
writers in America before him,
notably Sholem Asch,
does his writing in Yiddish,
which is then translated. "Yid-
dish," says Singer, "is the
language I was brought up in. I
am loyal and faithful to my roots
... A true writer never forgets
his people or his language. If he
does, he does damage to his
work."
Among his major works are
three novels published between
1960 and 1969 and now regarded
as a trilogy: The Family Moskat
(1950), The Manor (1967) and
The Estate (1969).
OTHER fictional achieve-
ments of Singer's include The
Magician of Lublin (1961), The
Spinoza of Market Street (1961),
and In My Father's Court (1966).
More recently, he has written
A Friend of Kafka (1970) and A
Crown of Feathers (1973). Pub-
lished by the prolific writer so far
this year have been the novel.
Shosha, and a book of memoirs.
A Young Man in Search of Love.
In summing up its statement
about Singer, the Nobel Prize
Academy declared: "The
passions and crazes in Singer's
work are personified as demons,
specters, ghosts and all kinds of
infernal and supernatural powers
from the rich storehouse of
Jewish popular imagination .
Everyday life is interwoven with
wonders, reality is spun from
dreams this is where Singer's
narrative art celebrates its
greatest triumphs."
BORN THE son of a rabbi.
Singer attended a rabbinical
seminary, but he emulated his
older brother, the late I. J.
Singer, whose secular writing
became the principle achieve-
ments of Yiddish theater in its
heyday in New York, notably in
the Yiddish Art Theatre of
Maurice Schwartz. His first
major novel was Satan in Goray
written shortly before he
emigrated to the United States.
'Negotiations Must Begin
In addition to Saul Bellow,
Singer oruv s"t otner Americans have
ever won this highest literary
award: Sinclair Lewis, 1930;
Eugene O'Neill, 1936; Pearl
Buck, 1938; William Faulkner,
1949; Ernest Hemingway, 1954,
and John Steinbeck, 1962.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance urged "other
interested parties" in the
Middle East conflict to
follow Egypt and enter
negotiations with Israel
"without delay," and noted
that the Camp David
accords "state that the
negotiated solution must
recognize the legitimate
rights of the Palestinian
people."
In a major foreign policy
address to the 33rd session
of the United Nations
General Assembly, Vance
declared:
"WE ARE determined to
achieve a fair and just settlement
of the Middle East question in all
its parts, and we hope the
Palestinian people will seize this
historic opportunity. It is our
hope that the people of the
Middle East will agree that it is
imperative to begin the
negotiating process now and
not to stand still until every last
issue is resolved. We urge the
other interested parties to join
the negotiations without delay."
The U.S. Secretary of State
noted that the Camp David
accords "constitute a framework
for a comprehensive peace set-
tlement" in the Mideast and
called on the entire UN mem-
bership "to lend their full support
to the task of building a just and
lasting peace upon this
framework."
Vance, recalling President
Carter's recent statement to the
joint session of Congress that no
Mideast solution will be just or
secure if it does not resolve the
problem of the Palestinians in the
broadest sense, said that the U.S.
believes that "the Palestinian
people must be assured that they
and their descendants can live
with dignity and freedom, and
have the opportunity for
economic fulfillment and for
political expression."
VANCE, however, declined to
be specific regarding the form of
"political expression" the
Palestinians will enjoy in a
framework of a comprehensive
settlement and did not mention
"a Palestinian homeland"
entity.
or
"The Camp David accords
state that the negotiated solution
(in the Mideast) must recognize
the legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people," Vance said,
adding that the accords "make a
solid start toward achieving
these goals for the Palestinians."
HE POINTED ,
accords "ancentr*
means by which self*
g *>e established
Palestinians living
Bank and Gaa.' '
But, he added, i
Prime Minister Me
and Egyptian
Sadat recognized
summit that the pn
Palestinians living i
areas must also be i
"As the political in
self-government ub,
the West Bank and el
negotiator among I
the relationship hi
institutions and the f.
living outside the ant 4
defined, including the
admission of Palestin
to the West Bank
Vance said.
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nS i h t.!Thal already doing' Tha,'s ,he Philosophy of GEORGE PLAIT. 1W
News endorses Platt as the best of jhe four candidates in the 2 race..."
36e Miami Herald
lawyer .^XTm" i$x by faJ ,he most >ualificd candidate for this scat. Mr. Ptaiti|
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COUNTY COMMISSIO
astrkt2 Nonportlson p^ M Adv AlQnKc^iQ^


Uobcr20.1978
The J ewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
\ree Press Not an Abstraction
me a sheet of your
],er. so that I can give
asi cry in yur behalf, a
alien your people and
. A cry for the truth,
jicei for freedom in
Ithese words, Claudia
h daughter of Pedro
[>' editor and publisher
Prensa in Managua,
I began a pitiable
j' all humankind early
after her father had
ssassinated. Editor
j, along with thousands
Nicaraguans, was weary
decades of entrenched,
rule of the sparsely-
j Central American
how so prominent in the
BRING this stirring
j now and what has it to
the fate of any American
Ins of any other free
Robert
points around, the world are
working hard for the downfall of
Gen. Somoza, none will deny.
YET THESE same American
opinion shapers, apparently
untouched by the murder of
Pedro Chamorro, seem unable to
find fault with tyrannical rule in
Managua. Remembrances of the
dispatch of U.S. Marines in the
1920s and 1930s, the importance
of Nicaragua to our own
economy, contempt for the
radical leftwingers among
Somoza's foes all color their
thinking.
That large portion of
Nicaragua's 7,500 National
Guardsmen who continue to
stand with the military overlord
and build a concrete and steel
wall for the protection of his
bunker still are their heroes.
Nor does the fact that the
general manager of the Coca-Cola
Company in Nicaragua has been
arrested for opposition to Somoza
upset them.
"IT IS NOT true that
President Somoza is an authori-
tarian President," Nicaragua's
ambassador to the United States
has asserted.
"I was stunned by the brutal
assassination of Pedro
Chamorro,'' President-General
Somoza insists.
Pale words. Words we have
every right to question. Words
strikingly refuted in the letter
written by murdered Editor Cha-
morro's daughter: "The blood
you shed, father, will not be in
vain. Your cry of protest will
resound in heaven and earth. You
have not been silenced (for) I will
continue shouting; we will never
be silenced."
Board members of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward listen intently as instructor Gene Greensweig, director
of the Central Agency for Jewish Education, gives an in-depth ex-
planation on a portion of "The Source," James Michener's book on
Jewish history. The course, which will cover most of the book, meets
Wednesdays through Nov. 8 at the Federation offices.
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noteworthy for at least
reasons: 1. It stresses
importance of fighting
freedom everywhere; 2.
as it is a recollection
Nicaragua, it serves to
that the classic battle
tween dictatorship and
of tyranny is destined to
1 thinking and hopefully
bns of those cherishing
verywhere on the planet.
|the value of newspapers
against greedy and
I rulers wherever the
ent press does not have
ntrol. it is essential to
a moment not only on
norro slaying but on two
978 incidents of great
nee.
February, two Arabs
with having killed
el-Sebai. editor of Al
| Egypt s most important
er. declared they killed
My respected newsman
he was a friend of
pr False, that boast echoes
ferminauon of terrorists to
ny degree of truth if it
the cause of those who
i fight with bombs rather
f.h words.
weeks after the
or and el-Sebai killings,
Timmerman, former
r of La Opinion in
|na, was finally released
ison after that nation's
ng government had held
hout a charge of any kind
against him. His release
in part to the strong
of Jewish organizations.
merman affair is one of
of indications that
na's military regime is
to do away with every
f civil liberties.
NICARAGUA, the
for the Somoza regime
sed the efforts of con-
ve businessmen and
'ls guerrillas; im-
I lent. sometimes death,
een the lot of hundreds
ng Gen. Anastasio
At long last, the Roman
:' Church, appalled at
' s near-zero score on
rights, has joined in the
I for a change in govern-
in the United States, we
^ar impassioned assertions
newspaper editors on the
that all the turmoil in
plagued Managua is solely*
mmunist effort to seize
That Communist forces
Jiside the tiny country, in
and in other Red rallying
: 'Mg
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THE WINGS CDF MAN


Page 14
The Jewish Fkridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Phyliss Greenfeder, Adam Geller, Bob Sabra and Edwin Fitzpatrick are principals in the
Hollywood Playhouse production of Oliver, running through Nov. 4. with the playhouse dark
on Oct. 23. Director is Dolores Miller, assisted by Carol Marks. The playhouse is located at 2640
Washington St.
Camp David Was Disaster I
Continued from Page 1
Vow he is stuck we are all
-tuck. It was an act not befitting
;he Prime Minister, unbelievable
tor a Herut leader.
Would even a Labor Party
official have capitulated so
completely? Begin promised
Israel would never return to
indefensible 1948 borders he
gave every inch.
How could we have expected
this?
HANDWRITING appeared on
the wall early in Begins ad-
ministration. We missed it.
Supporters couldn't understand
his dumping old comrade Shmuel
Katz after a short and successful
stint as adviser on information.
They gave him the benefit of the
doubt.
American Jewish community
leaders and Israeli foreign of-
ficials, wanting to stay in the
driver's seat, had Begins ear.
As a result. Israel's "in-
formation services" are a joke, a
bad and dangerous joke.
ALARM BELLS should have
gone off when he went overboard
in his Jerusalem reception for
Sadat. It was wrong, but the
desire for peace burns so brightly
in Begin and in every Israeli,
there is a tendency to forget.
Peace not backed by power and
area in which to absorb an attack
can be an illusion.
Peace treaties are just paper
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promises the enemy rips up when
he oes to war. Those who act on
the assumption that peace will
reign if Israel retreats, should
remember that not one promise.
guarantee or written agreement
given Israel in 30 years has been
kept by any Arab nation, or by
the world powers.
BEGIN HAS adopted
programs he formerly con-
demned. Like Carter, he has
abandoned his party platform.
A complete Sinai withdrawl
will put Egypt in an irresistible
position to launch war.
Begin cut the ground out from
under his supporters. When the
Prime Minister of Israel says
Carter and Sadat are great peace
makers, who can object to their
future demands?
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running home a^ain. home a^ain jus) weeks beforechap
day Will Ella Sagersdorf be able to handle 11 .ill' Put yOB
money on momma!
"The heroine widow. I Ma Sagersdorf. is a
wonderful, wacky invention. Maine Markson has dor*
more for the image of widows than a passel of hormiint
shots."
AHERTY Joi.r'
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. v- vrvw.


er 20,1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 16
attman Named to
jrael Bonds Cabinet
, Littman, chairman of
I of governors of Israel
Broward County, haa
ed to the national
of the State of Israel
sanization.
Xing the announcement,
|M Parson, executive
I of the South Florida
M organization, praised
for his long years of
(to the people in the
Lute and to thia com-
["William Littman has
iat a busy man can still
time to work for his
a dynamic way. His
m ability haa been
Lie for increasing the
Israel Bonds in Broward
Lid now his expertise will
[on a national level,"
kid.
_,, has been long active
|h communal affairs as
1 the campaign to further
Domic development of
_ induatry executive in
i, Littman now resides
Bits and Pieces
Carter Adviser Has Mezuza
"m a n..i___i.:u lrfj'- Ula rlnan aot. PVfiH. 1
William Littman
in Hollywood. He is on the execu-
tive committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of South
Florida, the executive board of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation and
the board of trustees of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. He is alao active with
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University and
numerous other communal
organizations.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
There is good news. We have
been informed that Stuart
Eisenstadt, one of President
Carter's chief advisers, has a
mezuza on the front door of his
house. We hope Jimmy takes a
look at it before making any
further statements about Israel.
The mezuza originated in Israel.
Speaking about mezuzas
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowlft. Cantor Maurice
A. Haa.
.V
&*
\y Abe Halpern
|Addenda: .
Continued from Ask Abe column, Jewish
I Floridian and Shofar, Oct. 6, regarding the
[question by Harry Pruasack of Hallandale, about
[the origin, connotation and significance of the
I.SViei a B'rachot the seven benedictions or
|blessings recited at a wedding ceremony.
The Sheva B'rachot recited at a wedding
ceremony are repeated during the Bentshen (the
|blessing after meals).
At one time it was customary to have festive
I meals for seven days celebrating the wedding.
According to the commentaries, in order to
recite the Sheva B'rachot at the festive meals, it
is necessary to have a Afinyan, a quorum of 10
men. and there must also be present some new
I guests at each meal.
However now when only one meal is provided
for the wedding guests the seven blessings are
I repeated only after this meal.
In many localities it is customary to honor
some of the dignitaries and relatives to lead in the
recitation of these blessings.
According to some commentaries, the custom
of having seven festive meals lasting for seven
days immediately following the wedding
ceremony is based on the story in our Torah about
the marriage of Jacob to Leah and Rachel.
When Jacob discovered that his uncle Laban
had deceived him by substituting Leah his older
daughter for Rachel the younger, Jacob insisted
on marrying Rachel as well. Laban told him to
wait out the seven days of the wedding
celebration after which he would allow him to
marry Rachel. Jacob did so. (Genesis: 29:22-28).
In answer to a question about the significance
of number seven in our Liturgy and Scriptures
(Jewish Floridian and Shofar, July 1.1977, p. 10)
I wrote:
"Number seven is the moat prominent number
in the Hebrew Bible. It appears more than 500
times The question arises, is the significance
of the number seven due to the fact that it ap-
pears so many time* in the Bible, Liturgy and
Legend, or is this fact due to some other
significance of the number seven apart from ita
prominence in our Scriptures?"
Among many other examples I gave the
following:
The creation lasted seven days and according
to the Torah "God blessed the seventh day ana
made it holy." (Genesis 2:2,3). The celebration of
the Sabbath as a day of rest is the Jewish con-
tribution to civilization.
At a wedding ceremony seven blessings are
pronounced.
At a traditional wedding ceremony the bride
circles the groom seven times.
It is interesting to note that the seven day
wedding celebration is another seven connectea
with the history of Jewish weddings.
Editors Note: Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE. c/o The Jewish Federate.of
South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood. Florida 33020.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
S7th St. Coniervatlve. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 420 SW 3Sth St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Yehudah Hellbraun. (40)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform. David
Goldstein, ed.dlr.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 139 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Bernard I.
Sholer (63)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan-
ziger.(12) ^^
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
1SB01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Konosley. Cantor Irving
Shu Ikes (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 Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
recalls an old Rothschild story.
Two Jews, Chayim and Beryl,
passed the beautiful Rothschild
mansion in Paris. "Urn," said
Chayim, "it's a real palace and
how big!"
"I wouldn't want to leave a
house like that," commented
Beryl. "You're crazy," said
Chayim. "What's bad about
having a beautiful home?"
"Yes," said Beryl, "but where
. would I get the money for the
mezuzas on all the doors?"
AT LAST the secret of Moshe
Dayan's military success has
been revealed. It is all in the way
he lined up his attacking forces.
His methods were to put all the
doctors in the first line.
In the second line, he put the
scientists. In the third line, all
the druggists. Then he gives the
command. "Charge!" The
doctors, of course, know how to
do that.
The story is being told in con-
nection with the present
discussion of inflation. Prices of
everything are' going up, includ-
ing doctors' fees. In fact, it is
complained that medical charges
are the most inflationary of all.
Eddie Cantor some 30 years
back told about the doctora on
the East Side. Things were
different then. As the doctor
passed the tenement house, the
parent could call out, "My Joey
has the stomach ache." The
doctor would yell out: "Give him
some milk of magnesia, and
throw down a dollar."
CATHOLICS ARE saying
Mazel Tov to each other, and
Jews wish them well on the
selection of the new Pope John
Paul.
- The last Pope was not entirely
satisfactory as far as Israel was
concerned. Golda Meir inter-
viewed the last Pope some five
years ago. She was impressed at
first by his personal qualities, his
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 Naf taly A. Llnkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fia. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frailn.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HO^YWQOf>
FORT LAUDERDALE. 1 SltrMng
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
Statement of Ownership,
Management ClrculaUon for
second class mmll prlvuegee
required by SB USC JSS5: 1-TlUe
of publication: The Jewish
Floridian. 2-Date of filing. 29
Sept. 1878. S-Frequency of Issue,
weekly. A-No. of Issues published
annually. 52 B-Annual eubscrlp-
street. Miami. Fla. StlM s-
locatton of headquarters, same
M above. -PubUsher editor,
managing editor: Fred K.
(Jk.eM.M0NE 6 Street Mtaml.
FTa 3S1S2 7-Owner, Fred K.
Shochet, lit NE 8J^Mm|
ria 18J. 8-Known bondholders,
mortgagees and other security
holders holdlnt 1 Prcent or
more of total amount of bonds,
mortgages or other securlUes. If
W, MB. "-for completion by
noii profit organisations, no ap-
oUeable. 10-Extent and nature of
Sradatlon. given in this order:
average no. copies each Issue
during preceding 12 months M-
Swed by actual no. copies suvle
date: A) total no. copies print*.'
",t press run): 13. 114, 12.7TB
B) paid circulation: 1-sale.,
through dealers and farriers,
rtreet vendors and counter sales.
jYVmall subscrlpUons: 11 107.
li.fJU; C) total paid clrculaUon:
llaW 11.8U; D) free dis-
tribution by mall carrierSMtkM
means, samples, complimentary
and other free copies. 0.0: E)
JSil distribution. Sg..UJMj
F) copies not distributed: 1)
office use. left over. unaccounted
Sr spoiled siter printing. 1008.
V 2)retums from news agents
00 O) Total: 12.314, 12.770. I
certify that statements made by
mt above are correct and
rajft.i inn mmn.
CANDLELIGHTING
# TIME
6:28
19TISHRI-5739
simplicity, his deep set eyes, but
after a few moments her feelings
became a little different when the
Pope said to her that he was cha-
grined that a people who have
suffered so much should show so
little mercy to the Arabs.
She told the Pope of her ex-
perience as a child waiting for a
scheduled massacre of Jews. She
said people who had coun-
tenanced the Nazi doings should
be the last to lecture others on
mercy. Jews had nothing to learn
from others about mercy. The
words of Mrs. Meir seemed to
sink in and the Pope changed the
subject. The remainder of the
audience was pleasant, and when
she left, the Pope presented her
with a beautiful silver dove,
symbolizing peace and some
presents for her children.
THE LAST Pope's predeces-
sor, Pope John, was sympathetic
to Israel even warmly so.
When Theodor Herzl founded the
Zionist movement, he wished for
the approval of the papacy but
the then Pope said he could not
approve of Jewa, since they had
not accepted Christianity. Herzl
in his diary wrote that while he
didn't care for the Pope's views,
he liked the Pope's simple
mannerisms, his ways of taking
snuff, for instance. The peasant
in the Pope appealed to Herzl.
JEWS AND Catholics are wide
apart on many things. The priest
for instance cannot marry, but
among religious Jews, a man who
is not married would not likely to
be accepted as a rabbi. Despite
the gulf in their attitude on this
and other matters, there has been
something of a special relation-
ship between Catholics and Jews
by the fact that both have suf-
fered from prejudice.
The Catholics, while their
numbers are great, are a minority
in the Western countries and
have suffered the fate of all
minorities. The Catholics met
this problem by good political or-
ganization. They have been a
power in American politics, and
Jews have often been an added
bulwark of strength to them.
When Al Smith ran for President,
for instance, many of the leaders
of his campaign were Jewish.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
BMCTORS
IEVITT
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Hollywood, Fla.
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PHONE:
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. ..'..- /.- -/
i


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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IJ-OI


,y, October 20,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17
Izzy' Stone Attacks Mainstream Of Zionism
, VICTOR BIENSTOCK
e so many of us in the
tics. IF. (Izzy) Stone, the
at left-wing journalist,
under the spell of the
netic Judah L. Magnes and
extraordinarily devoted
fsts with whom he worked to
eve an Arab-Jewish rap-
hement and the development
Palestine as a bi-national state
Ihich both races could achieve
ent.
.one pays a beautiful tribute
iagnes, Kalwariski-Margolis,
nski, Huppin, Buber and
greats in the Zionist
theon who sought Arab-
jh amity, and to their pre-
ors, A had Ha'am, the philo-
of Jewish nationalism,
[j.D. Gordon, who preached
nption through labor on the
in an article on the "Other
hism" in the current (Sep-
erl issue of Harper's.
JT HE USES this memoir of
nanifestation of an idealistic,
i but futile aspect of Zionism
^ase an unsparing attack on
nainstream of Zionism which
tys is exemplified by the ada-
line of the Begin admin-
Ition.
he "Other Zionism" of which
Be speaks so warmly, as dis-
uished from mainstream
>ism. was the concept that
stine was not only the na-
I home of the Jewish people,
I the fulfillment of Palestine
|b national ideals as well.
had Ha'am, he reminds us,
bsed that the historical right
he Jewish people to a national
in Palestine "does not
iliilatc the right of the rest of
land's inhabitants" the
bs. The Arabs, he declared,
i "a genuine right to the land
to generations of residence
[work upon it." For them, too,
i country is a national home,
they have the right to
elop their national potentia-
i to the uttermost."
DRDON WAS concerned,
iii' reminds us, that if the
fs were to recreate their nation
i just nation, "this could not
lone on the basis of injustice."
(Jews had the right to return
Palestine and again become
of it, "but the Arabs were
; of it too." The Arabs had to
partners with us in the
tical and social life" of Pale-
Ihad Ha'am and J.D. Gordon
jthe moral and ethical tone for
lb-Jewish rapprochement,
bea, chancellor of the He-
University, became its most
prated exponent almost from
|time of his arrival in Palestine
the establishment of the
Ush State in 1948. When the
led Nations decided on the
tition solution, Magnes
fcsed for a Middle Eastern
(federation of Semitic states of
ch the Jewish State would be
ember.
I recall several meetings with
tones in 1943 when I first
Ited Palestine. No one could
I to be moved by his sincerity
I the determination with which
(pursued his dream. For, by
dream it was; his unity
lament, Ihud, had only a
dful of Jewish intellectuals as
nbers; Arab participation was
ost invisible.
GNES, more than anyone I
* had an awareness of the in-
P* complexities of Arab-
>ish relations in Palestine, of
own difficulties in reaching
' both Jewish and Arab ranks,
1 yet he persevered.
jjen-Gurion and many of his
ciates considered Magnes a
but for a man like
nes, who believed that, for
Jews, one of their greatest
fw was "the attempt to enter
| Promised Land, not by means
conquest as Joshua, but
0UP> peaceful and cultural
t?w. through hard work.
k>ve. and with a
"on not to do anything which
cannot be justified before the
world conscience," there was no
other course.
I don't like to take issue with a
man I admire as much as I do
Izzy Stone and for whose journa-
listic achievements I have so
much respect and admiration.
But in this case I think Stone has
not played fair with mainstream
Zionists and with Israel and has
joined the pack in prejudging
Menachem Begin for his refusal,
as Stone puts it, either to give the
Arabs equality in Israel (a bi-na-
tional state) or to let them have
their own state in the rest of
Palestine, without awaiting the
outcome of Arab-Israeli negotia-
tions.
ARAB OPPOSITION to Zion
ism did not begin with the flight
of the Jews from Nazi Germany,
as Stone's article suggests, and
the Arab complaint that they
were being made to pay the
penalty of loss of their land as the
price for the persecution of the
Jews in Germany and Eastern
Europe.
This, STone says, "is what the
Arabs feared and this was the
root cause of the Arab uprising
that the Peel Commission (the
Royal Palestine Commission of
Inquiry 1937) was set up to in-
vestigate." But that is not what
the Peel Commission found; to
quote its report: "no other pro-
blem of our time is rooted so
deeply in the past."
I first become aware personally
of the Palestine question in 1929
when my assignment on a New
York daily was to help process
the flood of cables from Palestine
describing the Arab anti-Jewish
rioting which cost hundreds of
Jewish lives.
THOSE RIOTS, like those in
1922 and the series of anti-Jewish
attacks even preceding the Bal-
four Declaration, and the anti-
Jewish propaganda and libels
distributed by Arab sources,
came long before the Arabs had
to fear that they were going to
have to pay the price for Hitler.
It is ironic that Hayim Kal-
wariski-Margolis, who spent
more than a half-century in a
constant effort to promote Arab-
Jewish understanding, was the
man who found it necessary to
establish Hashomer, the corps of
armed watchmen who guarded
the isolated Jewish settlements
from Arab marauders their
neighbor fellaheen, as well as!
wandering Bedouin.
It was Kalwariski's Shomrim.l
as Stone notes, who later became
the basis of the Haganah, the
Jewish underground defense
army. And Haganah, as we all
know, evolved into the Israel
Army of Defense.
I DON'T believe Stone has
been entirely fair to the main-
stream Zionists by giving the im-
pression that only the "Other
Zionists" actively sought under-
standing with the Arabs. From
Chaim Weizmann's meeting with
the Emir Faisal before the Paris
peace conference that ended
World War I to Golda Meir's
secret meeting with King
Abdullah in Jericho in 1948 in an
attempt to avert the imminent
war. Zionist history is marked by
Continued on Page 20
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Page 18
TheJeu
ish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'rida.v. Octal* a,.

\
Fourth Annual Coiim:
Sponsored by the JewislMn
It was a memorable and moving experience and provided in-
sight into the political and geographic nature of Israel.
It gave us a deep emotional feeling of both pride and identity as
well as an opportunity to see our money at work.
The guide was fantastic, our accommodations were excellent
and our group was compatible and fun. All in all. everything
worked together to provide us with an in depth experience into
the magic of Israel.
It was our good fortune to be a part of this Mission.
-Sam and Betty Kottler
1
Going on the Community Mission was like walking through the
pages of history. We now understand so much more clearly the
problems that face the staunch Israelis. We can answer with
confidence those people who know so little, but have so much to
say. and are so loathe about helping. It was the most rewarding
experience, and we have been to Israel before. We had our hand
on the pulse of the people and from their lips and their personal
accomplishments we learned to understand.
I recommend a Mission to everyone who is sincere about his
feelings for the land of our forefathers.
Dr. Charles and Hilda Gradinger
It is one thing "to see" and another "to understand" this
was the essential difference between the usual visit to Israel
and our I'J A Mission.
The unique quality and dedication of the guides revealed an
Israel unknown even to the experienced visitor. How much
more moving and poignant each government decision has
become for us since our visits to the homes of the Israelis. We
can understand how each change in policy touches and controls
the lives of people we came to know so well so quickly.
Our ten days in Israel was a moving and unforgettable ex-
perience. Each one involved in its planning and execution
deserves unreserved praise.
Louis and Dorothy Winkelman
ISRAB
every1
where I
has
MOSLB
the II
**



t
i!
MF1ULLA Jf
Kb ?in v*
tawSMi ear
rfnwt j*u.t*y
*..**.


0ber20.1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
y Mission To Israel
i ...*
\n of South Broward
iicl several times before, we found our
; moving and exciting experience. This was
be places we visited, the people we met and
aelis were unique. To get an inside view of
ble left us with a deeper, more involved
to achieve at any other time. The
(traveling companions both the younger
tries is hard to describe. We heartily
tone who visits Israel cannot possibly have
H if they haven't been on a Mission. God
[strength and the good health to go again
Jacob and Beatrice Magilowitz
Well planned Efficiently exe-uted Highly motivated
"Tourism" took second place to "in-depth" concentration on
military, air. absorption, geriatric, Project Renewal, settlement
and border installations and problems.
General excellence of hotel accommodations, food and travel
arrangements.
Dedication, intensity and generosity of fellow missionaries.
Ability and enthusiasm of mission leaders lay and
professional.
Julius and Evelyn Freilich
I
R
on this piece of paper. I urge
to go to see for themselves from
It holds much for all. ISRAEL
I that JEW. CHRISTIAN and
ICE' Come to Israel but through
Louis G. Howard
This was our third trip to Israel and our first Mission. There is a
vast difference between being a sightseer and a Mission par-
ticipant. A Mission is exciting, has more purpose and meaning.
Visiting the homes of Israeli residents brought us into closer
contact with people.
American Jews should not hesitate to visit the State of Israel.
There is no threat to safety, the accommodations and the food
are very good.
Sydney and Irene Holtzman

!
.......~^,,,..,..,j


Page 20
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Mainstream of Zionism
Continued from Page 17
attempts to reach "official Zionist spokesmen like
numerous
agreement with the Arabs.
The efforts of people like
Eliahu Sassoon, who was a Sy-
rian nationalist before he became
a Zionist; of Eliahu Epstein
(Elath) who spent so many years
working among Arabs before he
became Ambassador to the
David Ben-Gurion, Moshe
Sharett and I myself during my
years in Geneva subsequently
tried more than once to reach
agreement with the Arabs."
BUT. AS he noted, it was the
"fantastic Jewish historical
memory" in conflict with the
United States and President of tendency of the Arabs to be
the Hebrew University, cannot "slow to forget and forgive" that
be dismissed.
They tried and they failed, not
because of a stiff-necked Zionist
position (although by 1943, the
Sabra was demonstrating a siege
mentality as regards the Arabs)
but because no Arab dared to get
made understanding almost im-
possible. "If the Arabs were
Englishmen," Goldmann re-
marks, "peace could have been
concluded between them and
Israel long ago."
The official Zionist position.
involved in negotiations with the Goldmann recalls, as expressed
Jews or take what other Arabs
might regard as a pro-Jewish
attitude.
STONE TELLS of the assassi-
nation of a cousin of the Grand
Mufti or Jerusalem because he
also by Ben-Gurion before the
United Nations Palestine Com-
mission was a Jewish State in
part of Palestine and an alliance
with the Arabs.
Separate states, an Arab-
endorsed the Ihud position. But Jewish confederation, those were
previously. Fakri el-Nashashibi.
nephew of the Mayor of Jeru-
salem, and leader "of the anti-
Mufti faction among the Arabs,
was gunned down because he let
it be known he was prepared to
talk with the Jewish Agency.
The Arabs were so averse to
any negotiation with the Jews
and remain possible, but it must
be evident to every serious stu-
dent of the Palestine question
from 1943 on and possibly for
many years before that that
there was no possibility of creat-
ing a binational state. There were
two irreconcilable cultures, and
they could not adjust to each
that when Arabs and Jews were other at close quarters. Jewish
summoned to London to partici- mores shocked the orthodox
pate in the St. James Palace
"round-table" conference with
the British in 1839. the Arabs re-
fused to meet with the Jews, and
the British were forced to con-
duct separate, parallel meetings
with both groups.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. whose
contribution to the establishment
of the Jewish States and to its
survival during its first crucial
years has never been gr-en
proper recognition, talks of the
Weizmann-Feisal meeting and
notes in his autobiography that
Moslems as many Arab customs
were repugnant to Jews.
Stone cannot be faulted when
he insists that the Israelis must
find some way to live in har-
money with the millions of Arabs
who surround them and who will,
otherwise. ultimately engulf
them. I doubt that an answer as
simple as agreement to establish
an Arab state in the occupied
areas of Jerusalem is what Stone
calls the path to eventual recon-
ciliation.
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