The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
May 9, 1975
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44512277 ( OCLC )
sn 00229541 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


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Full Text

Volume 5 Number 10
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 9, 1975
zd ceiiis
Federation's Annual Meeting
And Dedication Set May 18
The annual meeting of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will be held Sunday,
May 18, at 1:00 p.m. in the new
offices at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., it has been announced.
The meeting will immediate-
ly follow the Campaign Finala,
which will be held at 10:00 a.m.
at the Hillcrest Country Club.
All member? of the Jewish
community are invited to at-
Herbert O. Katz, president,
reports that the agenda of the
annual meeting will include
elections to the board of Trus-
tees, board of directors, and of-
ficers of the Jewish Federation.
(The report of the Nominating
Committee will be found else-
where in this issue).
Guest speaker will be Asso-
ciate City Editor Robert Grupp,
of the Hollywood Sun Tattler,
who recently returned from a
fact-finding trip to Israel spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation
and American Zionist Federa-
A highlight of this meeting
will be the dedication of the
Federation's new facilities.
Mr. Katz praised Dr. Samuel
M. Meline, chairman of the
Building Committee, for a job
well done. "The time and dedi-
cation given by Dr. Meline
from the beginning concept to
the completion of the new Fed-
eration should be deeply appre-
ciated by every member of the
Jewish community, as we now
have a facility of which we
can all be proud," Mr. Katz
Robert Kerbel Accepts Post
With Denver's Federation
Will Moynihan Succeed
Scali as UN Ambassador?
A spokesman for the U.S. mis-
sion to the United Nations re-
sponded with "no comment"
when asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency to confirm re-
ports from Washington that Pres-
ident Ford has selected Daniel P
Moynihan, former U.S. Ambas-
sador to India, to replace John A.
Scali as Ambassador to the UN.
The spokesman said the U.S.
mission would issue a statement
when it received further informa-
tion from Washington.
Continued on Page 6-
Robert N. Kerbel, executive
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Hollywood for the past
3'i years, has been named ex-
ecutive director of the Allied
Jewish Federation of Denver,
Colorado, Herbert Katz, presi-
dent of the Hollywood organi-
zation, announced.
"It is with deep regret that
we see Mr. Kerbel leave," Mr.
Katz said, "but we cannot im-
pede his onward and upward
'75 Campaign
Finale Set
For May 18
Melvin H. Baer and Lewis E.
Cohn, 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign cochairmen, have an-
nounced that the official clos-
ing of the 1975 campaign will
be held Sunday, May 18. At
that time campaign leadership
will meet for a 10:00 a.m.
brunch at the Hillcrest Country
"As we started our campaign
with the Shomrai Soiree our
Guardian's Dinner so it is
fitting that we honor our 1975
campaign leadership, who rep-
resent the true defenders of the
future of Judaism," the cam-
paign cochairmen stated.
The 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
has received gifts from some
8,500 individuals who reside in
South Broward; they contribut-
ed the largest amount ever
raised in this area for any one
en. Herzog Warns USSR May
Be Preparing A Major Strike
Speaking at a press conference
on the day of his lecture engig?-
ment at Temple Sinai, Maj. Gen.
Chaim Herzog, Ambassador-
designate to the United Nations
from Israel, warned; 35.000
tanks are sitting west of the
Urals, while four Russian fleets
are sailing the seas.
"Why are they spending all
"It is the sincere hope of the
Federation Board that Denver
will benefit from Bob's dedica-
tion and expertise to the same
degree that South Broward
A native of Philadelphia, Mr.
Kerbel joined the staff of the
Community Council of Roches-
ter in January of 1967, and was
active in the developmtnt of
JCC programs dealing with the
black community, interfaith ac-
tivities, youth leadership and
His activities in the Holly-
wood area have included the
formation of the Hollywood ex-
tension of the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Florida,
the institution of a chaplaincy
program, the initiation of a
Women's Leadership Institute,
Community Relations Commit-
tee, and the new facilities of
the Federation.
Flanking Maj. Gen. Chaim Herzog, who spoke recently at
Temple Sinai, are Hollywood Mayor David Keating (left)
and Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual leader of the temple.
this money," he asked, "if they
are not preparing a strike? Is
the western world ready for its
own Yo^i Kippur?"
Gen. Herzog told assembled
media reoressntatives that "the
most dangerous error being
made today in the West is the
cutting of defense budgets."
The soon-to-be Ambassador
told a standing-room crowd that
night that the recent breakdown
in Midfast talks had been caus-
ed by the reluctance of the Arab
states to accept a permanent
United Nations force in that
H> *i'n declared that he did
not feel Egypt would be party
to another attack on Israel, cit-
ing that country's economic
The General is in the United
States to present Israel's posi-
tion vis-a-vis the failure of the
Kissinger mission, and will
speak in 10 cities here and in
We Want to Serve You With Bigger,
Better Issues Every Week.
$5.00 ONE YEAR
We must remind our readers, Federation will
shortly change its plan of subscription sponsor-
ships. You can no longer count on receiving
larly through the Federation.
If you are presently receiving the paper through
the Jewish Community Federation Program,
please use coupon below. Insure that you will
continue to get The Jewish Floridian regularly.
P.O. Box 01-2973, Flagler Station
Miami, Florida 33101
Address ___________.........------------------
City -------------

1 YEAR $5.00 2 YEARS $9.00

Page 2
The Jewish FlorUian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9, 1975

Sen. Chiles, Melvin Baer To
Receive AJCommittee Awards
' Sen. Lawton Chiles will be the
recipient of the American Jew-
ish Committee's Human Rela-
tions Award Sunday evening.
May 18, at the annual meeting
of the Broward County Chapter
at Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale. Dr.
Rubin Klein. Chapter president. ]
has announced. Judge Morton
Abraham is the dinner chair-
The award to Sen. Chiles is
given each year to the persons
making a significant contribu-
tion to strengthening our plur-
alistic society by building mu-
tually rewarding links among
the different racial, religious
and nationality groups in the
As a member of the Senate's
Select Committee on Aging, he
has l rendered much service to
Florida and its older citizens by
his concern about the country's
nursing homes and his protest
of the way in which Social Se-
curity has been administered in
He has campaigned against
government waste by federal
agencies in his role as chair-
man of the Senate sub-commit-
tee on federal spending, effi-
ciency and open government.
The Senator has been a mem-
ber of the U.S. Senate since
1971. From 1958-1966, he serv-
ed in the Florida House of Rep-
resentatives and from 1966-1970
in the Florida Senate.
Since Ms graduation front the
College of Law, University of
Florida in 1955 until his elec-
tion to the U.S Senate. Senator
Chiles practiced law in Lake-
The Broward County Chapter.
American Jewish Committee
was organized in June, 1967 to
implement on a community lev-
el the program of AJC, the pio-
neer human relations agency in
America, which came into being
in 1906.
Its present officers in addi-
tion to Dr. Rubin Klein are Rab-
bi Arthur Abrams, Dr. Norman
Atkin, Ah in Lapp. Lewis E.
Conn, Fredric Feinstein, vice
president; Theodore P. Sobo.
secretary'; Mrs. Jesse D. Fine,
Members of the executive
board in addition to the officers
are Mrs. Morton Abram, Nat
Allen, Mrs. Norman Atkin,
George J. Bursak, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Corn, Jesse Fine, Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Forman, Dr.
Alfred Geronemus, Jules Gor-
don, Joanne Hiller, Rabbi Sam-
uel Z. Jaffe, Joseph Kleiman,
David Kramer, Theodore Lifset,
Jeffrey Mann, Seymour Mann,
Dr. and Mrs. Milton S. Nowick,
Al Rotman, Ben Salter, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Sharenow and Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein.
Israeli Security Guard Stages
Shootout in S. Africa Consulate
What were originally call-
e d unidentified gunmen
seized the Israeli consulate
here and sprayed automatic
fire into the streets wound-
ing at least 32 persons, 12 of
them seriously.
They took at least four
hostages, three of them
women, inside the consulate
located on the sixth floor of
an office building. A girl
wearing a brown shirt and
speaking Hebrew called
through a window for a first
aid kit and later for a doc-
tor indicating casualties in-
side the consulate.
THE GUNMEN, at first fear-
ed to be terrorists of the Arab
and Japanese members of the
radical Red Army, turned out
to be David Protter, a former
Israeli security guard, who held
21 hostages for 16 hours.
The Israeli consul general,
Arieh Dustan, was not in the
building at the time but one of
the consuls, surnamed Hover,
was believed inside with his
young son.
'ine terroriits began shoot-
ing the streets at aoout
midday creating panic among
the multi racial lunchtime
crowds. As people scattered for
cover, others dropped wounded
by automatic fire.
Blood covered bodies were
seen lying in the streets. Police
tried to calm the hysterical
crowd as ambulances rushed to
the scene to pick up the
wounded. The emergency room
at Johannesburg General Hos-
pital was reported full with
new casualties still arriving.
A LATE report placed the
number of wounded at at least
40 and the number of hostages
at nine, including four white
women, three white men and
two black men.
According to the report, the
gunman made his demand in
Protter asXed for a flight to
Tel Aviv, and had threatened
to blow up tne building if his
wishes were not met.
This caused speculation, to-
gether with the demand being
made in Hebrew, that the at-
tack was by Arab terrorists.
In any case, the South
African government, and a
statement by Prime Minister
John Vorster refused to meet
Protter's demand.
It was shortly thereafter that
he handed himself over to po-
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Hias Official Issues Statement
On Resettling Asian Refugees
Graynor Jacobson. executive
vice president of HIAS. has is-
sued the following statement:
"The State Department has
called upon United Hias Service
and other voluntarv agencies
engaged in the resettlement of
refugees to participate, without
regard to faith, in helping to
resettle Cambodian refugees.
"United Hias Service and oth-
er voluntary agencies of the
Catholic. Protestant. Lutheran
faiths and the non-sectarian
agency have been asked to ac-
cept responsibility for approxi-
mately 1.000 Cambodians. We
believe that the United States
Jewish community will want to
bear its share of this respon-
"In addition to the 1.000 Cam-
bodians still in Cambodia, there
are approximately 1,200 Cam-
bodians in other countries who
will also need the help of the
United States in their resettle-
ment. We stHl do^not know the
dimensions of this program, but
feel that we should alert you to
this oossibility.
"We understand that the
2,200 Cambodians are persons
who have the kind of back-
ground that will make them as-
similate easily, since they have
been working for the United
States government in one capa-
city or another.
"Like the Ugandan settlement
program, it is expected that the
United States government will
provide assistance in connection
with their reception and inte-
gration costs of approximately
$300 per capita to be made
available to the resettlement
"United Hias Service there-
fore urges your cooperation and
participation in this project
when called upon. We will keeD
you advised as the program
ADL Official To Address
Harry Truman B.B. Lodge
*.. Joseph Pearlstein, ADL chait.
man and treasurer of the Flor-
ida Regional Board, will be
evest speaker at the meeting of
Harry S. Truman Lodge of B'nai
B'rith Tuesday, May 20, 3800 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood.
Mr. Pearlstein's topic will be
"The More Things Change, The
More They Remain The Same
For Jews."
Disastrous Dive Apparent
In Israel Aliyah Figures
figures for the first three
months of this year were 50
per cent of those for the same
period last year, the Central
Bureau of Statistics announced
this week.
The overall figure for Janu-
ary to March was 4,300 com-
pared with 9,600 for the same
period last year. The Bureau
said the main cause was the
drop in Soviet aliyafrom 5700
to 2,400 a drop which began
early in 1974 and has grown
The total number of olim who
came to Israel in 1974 was 32,-
000a 42 per cent drop in the
1973 figure: 16,300 of them were
Soviet olim, compared with 33,-
500 Soviet olim who came in
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All Medical Pool RNs, LPNs, Aides,
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When someone you care about needs
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Friday, May 9, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Benjamin To Receive Citation f* ***** ** Track And Field Meet For
At May 22 Heritage Dinner
Communal leaders and phil-
anthropist Paul Benjamin will
receive a citation from the
Florida Friends of the Yeshiva
University at the annual Heri-
tage Dinner, May 22 in the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin have
established the Henry Benja-
min Fellowship in Jewish
Studies at the Ferkauf Gradu-
ate School of Humanities and
Social Sciences.
Mr. Benjamin, a philanthro-
pist of international renown, is
a Master Builder of Yeshiva
University, and founder and
member of the Board of Di-
rectors of the Jewish Concilia-
tion Board of New York City, of
which he is a Judge and di-
A member of the Community
Relations Council of Hollywood,
Mr. Benjamin also serves on the
executive board. He recently es-
tablished the Jane and Paul
Benjamin Youth Center which
is named "Beth Benjamin" in
Kfar HaCarmel, Israel.
Serving as chairman of the
Yeshiva University Heritage
Award Dinner is Peter Gold-
ring. The cochairmen are
Joseph M. Drexler, Moses J.
Address Zionists
The regular meeting of the
Broward Zionist District, which
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Mon-
day in Temple Sinai, will fea-
ture a report by Robert Grupp,
Assistant City Editor of the Hol-
lywood Sun Tattler, on his re-
cent communications media
tour of Israel, which was co-
sponsored by Jewish Federa-
tion. American Zionist Federa-
tion, and the World Zionist Or-
Mr. Grupp's topic will be "Is-
rael Today," and his presenta-
tion will include slides.
Belle Millman, accompanied
by Dorothy Kowitt, will enter-
tain with songs.
Ellen Miller Baum
Sisterhood Guest
Ellen Miller Baum, until re-
cently a professor of Humani-
ties at the University of Miami,
will be the guest speaker at the
monthly luncheon meeting of
Gr^ind\f(erg,i, Williani Landa, ^Jemple Beth, El Sisterhood,
Steven D. Robinson and Leon- Tuesday at ii:30 a!m.'"'
ard Zilbert. Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Rosen and Murray Mey-
erson are serving as honorary
2 Temple Sinai USY'ers Elected
Rabbi Chaim Listfield of
Temple Sinai has announced
the election of Senior USY
President Susi Tanur as S.E.
Region vice president, and Lin-
da Myers, Senior USY treaeta
urer and sub-regional secretary,
as S.E. Region treasurer. Elec-
tions were held during the S.E.
Regional Convention in Camp
Ocala. April 17-20. The Region
consists of 35 chapters from
seven states. Over 300 USY'ers
attended the convention.
"It is extremely rare that two
regional officers would be elect-
ed from the same temple. Susi
and Linda bring great honor to
Temple Sinai and the entire
Jewish community," he said.
Beach Group To
Install 1975-76
Slate On May 21
Beach Group, Hollywood
Chapter of Hadassah, will in-
stall its 1975-76 officers Wed-
nesday, May 21, at 12:30 p.m.
in the Galahad South Social
Hall, Mrs. William Schulman,
outgoing president, has an-
Mrs. Ethel K. Schwartz will
present Mrs. Elaine Ruda, wife
of Dr. Monroe Ruda, a member
of the Habimah Singers. Mrs.
Ruda will entertain with He-
brew, Yiddish and American
songs. Refreshments will follow
the installation.
Taking the oath of office will
be a slate including Sadie (Mrs.
Harry) Bagdan, president; Ms.
Lillian Seigal, fund raising vice
president; Mrs. Kathryn Sol-
lins, membership vice president;
Mrs. Sid Dilberg, education vice
president; Mrs. Jack Hurwitz,
treasurer; Mrs. Max Blau, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Jack Lob-
man, Mrs. Mac Shapiro and
Mrs. Rhea Lerner, recording
The following Temple Sinai
delegates led the Havdalah
service Saturday night, April
19, for the entire convention:
Mark Brotman, Faith Eichner,
Rena Fisher, Larry Goldman,
Sam Kraemer, Miriam Lusskin,
Shari Markowitz, Linda Myers,
Andrea Newman, Debbie Rati-
coff, Alan & Nina Siff, Susi
Tanur and Jeff Zwirn.
Mrs. Baum. a resident of Cor-
al Gables, is listed in the Who's
Who of American Women. She
studied literature and psychol-
ogy, practiced Law in Boston,
and is presently a member of
the Board of Trustees of Tem-
ple Judea and president of the
Miami Chapter of Technion.
Mrs. Baum's presentation,
"The Fiery Chariot" is an ex-
pression of Judaism in poetic
Sisterhood members may call
Mrs. Charles Wolfe, or Mrs.
Louis Sahm.
The Hemispheres
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Artificial Flowers
Patio Furniture
Window Shades
Drapery Rods
Key ft Lock Work
.Store Hours 7:80 A.M. 6 P.M. Closed Sun.
B'nai B'rith Youth May 18
Some 400 youngsters from
Broward and bade Counties are
expected to compete in the third
annual Junior Maccabiah track
and field meet Sunday after-
noon. May 18. at Miami-Dade
Community College. South Cam-
pus, National B'nai B'rith Youth
Commissioner Joseph T. Mur-
ray, has announced.
Sponsored by various area
B'nai B'rith lodges, the Junior
Maccabiah will be held from
1:30-5:30 p.m. and is open to
the public.
Boys and girls from the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization in
both counties will participate in
the May 18 track and field
meet. BBYO is the largest Jew-
ish youth service organization
in the world.
The Junior Maccabiah will
follow an AAU format. Partici-
pants placing within limits es-
tablished at the 1974 Macca-
biah Games in Israel will be
eligible to qualify for the next
Maccabiah in Israel.
Among the events for AZA
members (boys) are: 50, 100
and 220 yard dashes, 880 and
mile relays, high and broad
jumps, shot put and discus.
BBG's (girls) will compete in
50 and 100 yard dashes, 880 re-
lay, high jump and standard
broad jump.
Trophies and awards for the
May 18 events are courtesy of
Biscayne Federal Savings &
Loan Association, E. Albert Pal-
lot, president.
For further information about
the Junior Maccabiah, contact
the B'nai B'rith office.
Avhra Bazaar Participant
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will sell hand made
jewelry, handcrafts, children's
clothing and novelties at the
Hollywood Mall Charity Bazaar,
in the Hollywood Mall Wednes-
day from 10 AM to 9 PM. All
proceeds are for the support of
the social welfare programs in
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9, 197s

ADL's Happy Statistics
The Anti-Defamation League has made an editorial
survey that shows that of those newspapers that took
sides in editorially commenting on the recent diplomatic
failure of Secretary of State Kissinger, twice as many
blamed Egypt as Israel.
This is an interesting finding especially since it
doesn't "sit" well with our own feelings during the crit-
ical days following Dr. Kissinger's return and report to
President Ford.
But our own feelings are admittedly no more than
hunches the testing of the air, so to speak, by sensors
long, experienced in the twists and turns of the. jour-
nalistic machine.
The ADL's data, on the other hand, is bard core.
It comes from careful tabulation and carefully compiled
statistics. In this sense, we are delighted by the ADL's
They show that even among the opinion-makers,
whose feelings these days toward Israel are less sym-
pathetic than they used to be, the message reads loud
and clear: Egypt was the one unwilling to compromise,
not Israel, as Dr. Kissinger and President Ford so ta-
citurnly reported on Dr. Kissinger's return.
Our Strength Within
May 8 marked the 30th anniversary of the liberation
of the Nazi extermination camps Dy the Allied forces.
Since that time, anti-Semitism, both at home and
abroad, has been a decided liability for whoever felt
impelled to practice it.
During those 30 years since the liberation, many
important advances occurred in the destiny of world
Jewry, not the least among them the establishment of
the State of Israel.
Now we are come upon harder times, particularly
because of the still-unresolved struggle between Israel
and the Arabs.
And, for the first time in those 30 years, we have
again begun to hear the kind of grumbling sounds one
can easily call anti-Semitism.
We are not willing for the moment to make pre-
dictions or even pronouncements about what ought or
ought not to be done to deal with the grumblings.
What we are willing to say is that, after 30 years,
perhaps the "honeymoon" is over. Somehow among non-
Jews, there is the feeling that enough expiation is
enough and that it ought not to be a liability fOr them
to be able to sound off on just how they feel about
"those Jews" when they take a mind to.
Surely, we are strong enough to say with pride
that we are Jews and not to care that some of the ter-
mites are chewing themselves out of the woodwork
once again.
Sen. McGovern Clarifies
On our front page several weeks ago, we published
a JTA news report that Sen. George McGovern, after a
meeting with Yasir Arafat in the Middle East, advocated
recognition of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Now, Sen. McGovern is denying the truth of that
"The fact that I met with Mr. Arafat did not convey
any authority or standing to him," McGovern is now
"Neither did my visit with Mr. Arafat signify ap-
proval or acceptance of either the policies or tactics
of the PLO."
What the Senator does not deny saying is that he
Would like to see Israel withdraw to the pre-1967
Well,- we are at least grateful for his Arafat clari-
The Force Beyond the Military
S THE United States still the
leaier cf the free world?
This is a question that can not
be answered before it is ex-
plained, or at least qualified.
What do you mean by the
free world? Is that free world
you're talking about post-World
War II? Post-Korea? Post Viet-
IF NONE of these qualifica-
tions is established, and if we
are expected to respond to the
original question mainly glur.-
dularly, Id 02 obliged to say
no, we are not the Isader of
the free world.
Mostly this is so bee:
there are too many memb:r-
nations of the free world that
don t want us to oe their spok-
esman any long jr.
And this is not necessarily
true only of those member-na-
tions that are not the best ex-
amples of the freedom that you
would think is prerequisite to
member-nationhood in the free
world Greece, Portugal,
Spain; t> mention, just a few.
HOW ABOUT France; Swa-
dso,.,"et8pyjy,^5k B*Bfc
not to mention West Germany
and 'Japan, members in good
standing /of the free world,
need I .--remind anyone, only
post- .World War II?
How about the Latin coun-
tries? Which of them really
considers us the leader of the
free world --or themselves
members of it in the same sense
that we think of them as mem-
bers, let alone which of them
feels particularly happy when
we try to speak for them?
Or the Southeast Asia coun-
tries, which we have let fall
one by one in recent weeks
from the ranks of free world
membership, though their free-
dom sang like the chains in the
THEN PERHAPS we ought to
reword the question. Is the
United States the leading power
in the free world?
Again reminding myself that
_j |MszaAKZ2/nxaBHBnn
I s-.i!I havn't e-'tpjhibd or at
i_0.. qU _,.. ; ;-,;. nv: Sti HI, I
1 dent really knew what it
;. Id be forced to repeat
my o.i*.nil answer: no.
Certainly, Japan exorcises as
muc'i clout, and so does West
Germany. And miserable crea-
ture that she is, France be-
lieves she outdoes us all.
AND WHAT about the Arabs?
Haven't th ay jnst about brought
everybody to their knees in the
last, year and a hah?
' WolL.thaj would be- true, ex-
mp t that jit own bigotry im-
^H^TOrTeSclude the Arabs
from free world member status
for all their revolutionary
movements. And by their own
proclamation, they would, of
course, exclude themselves.
Yes, Arab power is bourgeois
power in its rawest form, the
kind that brought greatness to
England and later to the United
States, the unconscionable ex-
ploitation of the status quo
through the unexcelled practice
of technological expertise join-
ed to the availability of raw ma-
BUT THE Arab bid will fail
for the same reason that the
Japanese bid failed at Pearl
Harbor, and at Pearl Harbor
the Japanese had no lack of
unexcelled technological exper-
The point is a teleological if
not a racial one. Even among
thos who have discovered and
experienced the ecstasy of the
use of bourgeois power, there
is a hierarchy, and the Arabs
are not. like the Japanese be
fore them, destined to h> in
eluded. w"
ADD TO this the practjeri
realities that the Arabs have
almost no technological capa
bilities at all and that their
revolutions are mere exe ciset
to see which ruling class win
control their newfound boar-
2 eois power, and the A: bs can
not even be said to em-.-;- into
the picture in the same way.
But, you will emphas: for
me, and I really und |
this from the very beginning
the question was Intenj.-d to
mean whether the United
States is the leading nary
power in the free world not
the leading power, 01 siftiply
the leader.
And here, too, I must .--. r
that the question has no
ing unless it is further ex
ed or at least qualified.
IS THE United States the
leading military power "here"
the way th-. Russians arc the
leading r..ilitary power ever
Well, I'm not even sure that
the Kussians are the leading
military power over there. Tol-
stoy in "War and Peace" and
the Soviets at Stalingrad both
impressed mo that given a
blinding snow storm, a ther-
mometer that shows tempera-
tures in which only polar bears
can live, and a pitched battle
for an inch of land belonging to
Mother Russia, then it is prob-
ably true that the Russians are
great defenders of their coun-
What they can do outside
their country except in Hun-
gary and Czechoslovakia which
must be discounted as mili-
tary tests of strength is
another question.
THE RUSSIANS were whip-
(Continued on Page 13)
An Orgy of Assigning Blame
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Volume 5
Friday, May 9, 1975
Number 10
28 IYAR 5735
Los Angeles Time Syndicate
United States is engaged at the
moment in an orgy of assigning
blame. For everythingfor the
state of the economy, corruption,
pollution, crime, the divisions In
the society, the collapse of
American power and influence in
Southeast Asia, the failure of the
Mideast talks, the state of the
President Ford b'ames most
things on Congressj Congress
blames most things on President
Ford: the influential voices in
tile media'eft as well us right
I -rdoelcn a big share of the blame
to Secretary pi State Henry Kis-
singer, who in turn says ft is an
idle and hurtful thing to be re-
lighting the old hattles "about
who started whet
the phiiosophy and tactics Of run-
away liberalism: the 'liberals-
blame the incapacity of conserva-
tives tp break away from the
; prison of the past.;
"This-is old stuff, and, wpaidnt
! be worth.mentioning if it-didn't
j point .to something deeply cliar-
; arteristic of American*. No one
i will own. up to doing anything
wrong, anywhere, any time.. We
' are all innocent, rf not innocents.
It is not-we who are responsible
but the other fellow.
If some overseeing spirit on
high looks down at this nation
i and this people, he would find
that many things have gone
wrong, but he would also see a
vast plain filled with people turn-
ing the mirror of blame on every-
one else.
IT HAS not been thus always
with other civilizations. One of
the few good friends I had among
heads of state was U Nu. once
prime minister of Burma. When
things went wrong he would g^
into a British monastery and
meditate and do penance.
Mrhammed Mossadegh, once a
prime minister in Iran. u~ed to
weepquite publicly. The Jan.
ance feudal tradition of ner.-nn-
k1 honor has required of its de-
votees thatwhen their ai is anl
commitments co' lapse- they lm- \
pale themselves on a sword.
You won't find any American i
political, military, business; trade
union, university or mtd-.i If art- ,
er- publicly, weeping, or grieving,
or retiring for meditation, or ]
openly rethinking his past (ml- '
ures Of onunission or commis-
For a very good r sson: }f, rvv
did. ,-then the human stormif
not tbe divine storm woufcj be
buffeting him the moment his
statement was a the p/ess wires
or the, electronic tube. .The
American culture may not ac-.
knowledge or believe every in-
dividual assertion of success bsft
neither mission of failure.
WE GO very Jar -in lh; cut'
of individual success. We -don't.
PO'sess to any high degjee what
David Rieaman called "the nerv
of failure."
In the -end it is a question of
an individualism which loses
touch with the interdependence
of the individual and the group.
This comes close to the root of
It. The success is always per-
sonal, and the failure is. too.
We don't see the relation of
either of them to the group, com-
munity, nation. But while each
of us claims his success, he can't
bear to take th3 blame for failure
on himself.
PARTLY, too. it is a matter of
the kind of government we have.
It is a system of limited and
separated powers, which are di-
vided among executive, legisla-
tive, judicial, media, business,
trade union and intellectual
groups. When they work together
-there'is'.no system better. When
they, don't, they can tear the na-
tion apart.. .
In great crises, domestic or
'foreign, it is left, to the presiden-
tial-leadership'to achieve some
kind of "unity..
A strong, credible President
.can hold the country together,
getting bioortisan congressional
support for- Us foreign policies,
rallying the- people to his side.
A weaker and. less credible on*
.ean'ti ffce-feundiflg fathers never
meant th* Presidency to be
strong, but by dividing sower as
.they, did' -ttieyi.-.'made -stxeng
Presidency necessary, if not in-
1AM NOT urging our public
.figures. to wear sackeloths and
asfie< and beat'their.breasts over
the failures. Much of their fail-
ure, as well as success, is due to
the culture, and* seme of it to the
nature of .history and to the fact
that tin* human species is a de-
fecrve one
But surely one can expect
more reflectiveness from them.
It would be good if they were at
times tp acknowledge that they
are fallible, and lead a search
into where theyand we-went
KL-r a starter, some of the rest
of us, not in government, maybe
even in the media and the uni-
versities, might give them the

Friday^.S;M ,/;/ __ ^ Jfog Jeyfah FlqrtAan;*! Shbffr . ., -
=gg2 &


Shavuot (The Season of
the Giving of OurTorah)
commemorates that day, I
centuries ago, when
Mosesproclaimed theTen
Commandments to the
Children of Israel and all
mankind. It is the Ethic
upon which Western
Civilization is based. It
established the Faith,
character and destiny of
the Jews as a free people.
Shavuot asserts the
God-given principle that
man was made free.That he was endowed with
a unique personality to be fashioned and
developed in accordance with his own will and
power of selection.
It is this fundamental concept which provides
meaning and purpose to the Laws given on that
day in the Sinai Desert. It gives testament to the
principle that man-made laws, unless they are
rooted in a higher moral discipline, are no
guarantee of freedom. For without due concern
for trie legitimate -rpeeds and aspirations of its


> >.
I- :
individual members, a
healthy society cannot
be established.
Today, when individual
freedom is threatened in
Israel and is being abridged
in the Soviet Union, Syria
and other areas of the
world, it is fitting that on
Shavuot we, who value
our freedom, reaffirm our
resolve to stand together
to help our less fortunate
brothers and sisters
elsewhere realize their
destiny to be free.This is the significance of the
Faith of the Jewish people.This is our great
legacy to mankind.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MIAMI & CORAL GABLES: Douglas Road .
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 NE. 19th Avenue
HOLLYWOOD: 5801 Hollywood Blvd.
SUNRISE: 1171 Northeast 61st Avenue
Murray N Rubin. F.D. >--."
iiiuci iiio snta-iti TO* KA I



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9, 1975
? Ask Abe ?
QUESTION: Why do some
Jews cover their eyes while re-
citing the Shema during Syna-
gogue services?
word meaning Hear, is the first
word of the sentence. Shema
Yisroel Adonoi Elohenu, Adonoi
Echod Hear, O Israel: the
Lord our God, the Lord is One.
It is the centuries-old declara-
tion of Judaism's supreme af-
firmation of faith proclaiming
the absolute unity of God.
The Hebrew Echod, meaning
One, has been defined in Jew-
ish thought as also to mean
unique. God is not only one and
not many, but is the Supreme
Being and is different from any-
thing in the universe He has
The text is found in the Torah
and reads as follows: "Hear, O
Israel: The Lord our God, the
Lord is One. And Thou shalt
love the Lord, thy God. with all
thy heart, with all thy soul, and
with all thy might. And these
words, which I command thee
this day, shall be upon thy
heart. Thou shalt teach them
diligently unto thy children,
and shalt speak of them when
thou sittest Jn thy house, when
thou walkest by the way, when
thou liest down, and when thou
risest up. Thou shalt bind them
for a sign upon thy hand and
they shall be for frontlets be-
tween thine eyes. Thou shalt
write them upon the doorposts
of thy house and upon thy
gates" (Deut. 6:4-9)
During the Tahnudic period
there was much discussion as to
when the SHEMA should be re-
cited. As it has developed
through the centuries, the
SHEMA is recited twice daily
during the morning and evening
services, in the Synagogue dur-
ing taking of the Scroll from the
Ark on Sabbaths and festivals,
and during the KEDUSHAH
(sanctification) during the Mu-
saf (additional service) on Sab-
baths and festivals, and at the
conclusion of the service on the
Day of Atonement. The SHEMA
is also recited before retiring
for the night.
Portions of the SHEMA are
also included in the parchments
enclosed in the Mezuzah and
Tefilin (phylacteries).
"The SHEMA should be re-
cited with full concentration on
the meaning of the words: if,
however, it was recited without
concentration it is unnecessary
to repeat it, provided the first
verse was recited with concen-
"If the SHEMA is recited
while walking, it is necessary to
stand still for the recitation of
the first verse. It is customary
to place the right hand over the
eyes while reciting the first
verse as an aid to concentra-
tion, and for the same reason,
the first verse should be recited
in a loud voice.
"One should not wink or ges-
ticulate while reading the
SHEMA but should recite it in
fear and trembling. The SHEMA
should be recited sufficiently
loudly for it to by heard by the
ear, since it is said: 'Hear, 0
Israel.' The SHEMA can be
recited in any language but
with the same clarity of enun-
ciation one is expected to use
for the Hebrew." (Encyclopaed-
ia Judaica Vol. 14, p. 1372)
(Emphasis mine A.B.H.)
Some Jewish devotional man-
uals advise the worshipper af-
ter he has recited the first verse
of the SHEMA to have in mind
the following: "I believe with
perfect faith, pure and true, that
Thou art one and unique and
that Thou has created all
worlds, upper and lower, with-
out end, and Thou art in past,
present and future. I make Thee
King over each of my limbs that
it might keep and perform the
precepts of Thy holy Torah and
I make Thee King over my chil-
dren and children's children to
the end of time. I will, there-
fore, command my children and
grandchildren to accept the
yoke of Thy Kingdom, Divinity,
and Lordship upon themselves,
and I will command them to
command their children in turn,
up to the last generation to ac-
cept, all of them, the yoke of
Thy Kingdom, Divinity, and
Lordship." (ibid p. 1374)
The SHEMA is recited by or
in behalf of a dying Jew.
Throughout the centuries myri-
ad Jewish martyrs met their
deaths with the SHEMA on their
lips, staunchly professing this
summary of the creed of Juda-
One of the most moving
descriptions of the SHEMA re-
cited by martyrs in the gas
chamber of the Auschwitz con-
centration camp is found in
"The Last of the Just," by Andre
"When the layers of gas had
covered e%rerything, there was
silence in the dark sky of the
room for perhaps a minute,
broken only by shrill, racking
coughs and the gasps of those
too far gone in their agonies to
offer a devotion.
"And first a stream, then a
cascade, an irrepressible, ma-
jestic torrent, the poem that
through the smoke of fires and
above the funeral pyres of his-
tory the Jews (who for two
thousand years did not bear
arms and who never had either
missionary empires or colored
slaves) had traced in letters of
blood on the earth's hard crust
that old love poem unfurled
in the gas chamber, enveloped
it, vanquished its somber, abys-
mal snickering: 'SHEMA YIS-
Israel, the Lord is Our God, the
Lord is One.'"
it ir #
Editor's note:
Please send questions to
??> ASK ABE ???
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
Explore and Enjoy
FROM JUNE 29 TO JULY 13, 1975
Please Call 920-9202
Robert Grupp
Speaker At
CRC Meeting
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward met
recently under the chairman-
ship of Nathan Pritcher.
Robert Grupp, assistant city
editor of the Hollywood Sun-
Tattler, spoke briefly on his re-
cent trip to Israel and inter-
preted what he saw through
non-Jewish eyes.
Mr. Grupp commented on the
spirit of the Israelis and point-
ed out that his impressions
were those of a non-Jew, as
well as a professional journal-
Reports were also given by Al
Golden on inter-faith and by
Edward Dincin on the Middle
The next meeting for the
Community Relations Commit-
tee is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 20, at the Federa-
tion office and will feature Rob-
ert Grupp's slide presentation
of his visit to Israel preceded
by a short business meeting.
For UN?
Continued from Page In
THE REPORTS from Washing-
ton quoted an unnamed U.S. of-
ficial as saying that President
Ford had asked Ambassador Scali
to take on another important as-
signment which Scali was con-
sidering but that he would re-
main in his post indefinitely until
several important tasks are com-
Other sources said that Moyni-
han's appointment would go to
the Senate for confirmation
Moynihan. 48, served in the
first Nixon administration as a
counselor with cabinet rank and
a key advisor on urban affairs.
He was reportedly offered the
UN Ambassadorship by Nixon in
1970 but declined allegedly be-
cause his controversial views on
civil rights and welfare made his
acceptability by the world organ-
ization questionable and could
have embarrassed the Nixon ad-
HE WAS named Ambassador
to India in 1973 and left last
January to become a professor of
government at Harvard Univer-
Moynihan, a frequent critic of
UN policies, became a subject of
controversy as a liberal who. serv-
ed the basically conservative Nix-
on administration.
He coined the phrase, "benign
neglect" as the means to deal
with civil rights problems in the
Notice Of Elections For
The Jewish Federation
Pursuant to the By-Laws of the Jewish Federation, the Annual
Meeting of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. will be
held on Sunday, May 18, 1975, at 1:00 P.M at 2838 Hollywood
(a) Nominees for officers for 1975-76:
Herbert D. Katz ...................................... President
Samuel M. Meline, D.M.D ............................ Vice President
Lewis E. Conn ............................................... Vice President
Nathan Pritcher.................................................. Treasurer
Melvin H. Baer Secretary
(b) Nominees to the Board of Directors for a three-year peri-
od commencing with the Annual Meeting of May 18, 1975:
Allen Gordon Joel A. Schneider. M.D.
Moses Hornstein Mrs. Vernon Sherman
Paul Koenig David Yorra
Stanley Margulies, M.D.
(c) Recommended to fill a vacancy for a two-year term:
Albert Yorra
(d) Also on the Board of Directors are the two immediate
Past Presidents of the Federation:
Norman Atkin, M.D. Jesse Martin
(e) Nominees to the Board of Trustees for a one-year term:
Morton L. Abram Mrs. Paul Kraemer
Ross P. Beckerman Mrs. Meron Levitats
Stanley M. Beckerman* Mrs. Calvin Linda
Mrs. Frances Briefer William Littman
Milton P. Caster, M.D. A. L. Mailman*
Herman Corn Seymour Mann I
Mrs. Carolyn Davis Bernard Milloff. M.D.
Mrs. Morton Diamond Jacob Mogilowitz
Dr. Fred Ehrenstein Mrs. Theodore Newman
Sol Entin Saul I. Nitzberg. M.D.
Mrs. Martin Fleisher George Paley
Milton Forman* Harry M. Permesly, M.D.*
Mark Fried Sam J. Perry
Charles Friedman, D.M.D. Mrs. Robert Pittell
Howard Fuerst, M.D. David Posnack
Joseph J. Gabel Harry Rosen
Dr. Victor Glazer Mrs. Ben Salter
Mrs. Allen Gordon H. G. Schlafer
Jules B. Gordon Joseph Schwartz
David M. Harris Jack Shapiro
Jerome Herbert Gerald Sieger
Sydney Holtzman Max Sloane
William D. Horvitz* Otto Stieber
Mrs. Herbert Katz Ben Tobin*
Mrs. Sherman Katz Mrs. Steven Weisberg
Stanley Kessell, D.D.S.
(f) Nominated as Honorary Trustees:
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Rabbi Robert Frazin
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Rabbi Chaim Listfield
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld
Rabbi David Rosenfield
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz
Rabbi David Shapiro
In addition to Elections of Members of the Board of Trustees,
Members of the Board of Directors, and Officers of the Federation,
the following Amendments will be presented at the Annual Meeting
of the Jewish Federation for approval:
1. There shall be added to Article VII Board of Trustees an
additional Section Section 7 which shall read: "All
Past Presidents and others who deserve the honor who are
not otherwise on the Board of Directors or an officer of
the Federation shall be designated as 'Trustee For Life' as
recommended by the President of Federation and approv-
ed by the Board of Directors."
2. Article V, Section 1, shall be amended to state: "The of-
ficers of the Corporation shall be the President, Two Vice-
Presidents, Treasurer and Secretary ."
Main Store and Plant
PHONE, 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
610 Atlantic Shores Blvd.
Phone; 920-3789
Phone: 962-0999

[fridav, May 9, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
mm,r, .. fjamBWmWH
r::'.ijnnii11 nriu'imimimn'n; TiTi'iiCTi Hi
^n By BOB KEftBEl, fxccufive Director,
Jewish federation of South Broward, /ne.
.... '!.:i. : :" :u
As this will be the last column that I will be writing for the
Jewish Floridian and Shofar, and since this column will appear
just before $havuoth (when tradition tells us the Torah was pre-
sented by God to Moses), the coincidence makes it fitting that I
present thoughts on the state of the community.
The Torah tells us that Moses led a group of unorganized
Jews from slavery into freedom. They had very little knowledge
of what they should do with that freedom. So there was forty years
of wandering in the desert while Moses tried to develop a sense
of community and peoplehood. During this period of time there
was dissension, unhappiness, and rebellion. There seemed to be
two steps backward for every three steps forward. There were
frustrations and disappointments, and yet there was movement
towards the goals set.
In the past three and a half years there have been accom-
plishments as well as frustrations in the continuing development
of the South Broward Jewish community. Some of these occurred
within the Federation itself and others within the total structure
oi the area.
We now have a Jewish Community Center program serving
South Broward. The success of this programcemnot- be measured
by numbers alone, yet every day the office is filled with senior
citizens and young children. Further, all one had to do was attend
the lsrael-27 program at Young Circle to see for himself the co-
ordination aspets of the Jewish Community Center.
During the Fall of 1974, a Chaplaincy service was inaugurated
as a pilot project to give rabbinical counseling services to our
Jewish people in hospitals, nursing homes, state institutions, pris-
on?, etc. The letters of thanks that come over our desk are an in-
dication of the success of this program.
.Jewish Family Service has increased its professional staff
from one-and-a-half to four-and-a-half case workers in this short
period of time. They now provide services as well to the Jews
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale with a branch office.
The Women's Leadership Institute was inaugurated. Not only
'were the programs highly successful, but the involvement of so
many young women in the campaign and Federation activities is
an indication of the growing awareness of the role of the woman
in a community. The Women's Division developed a most success-
ful Shalom Wagon to greet newcomers. Their "plus giving" in
Campaign surpassed $300,000 for 1975.
Our Community Relations Committee has been involved with
Soviet Jewry, the petitioning of our community, and national let-
ters for Jewish causes, and has meetings with standing-room only.
Within the Federation itself we now have representation on
the Council of Jewish Federations' Board of Directors, United
Jewish Appeal Executive Committee, Joint Distribution Committee,
and many other national groups. Our campaign in three-and-a-half
years has increased from S700.000 to over $2,250,000 and from
2800 individual contributions to 8500 (not including the Yom Kip-
pur War). Close to 1,000 different individuals are involved with
our campaign as volunteers.
Though there have been accomplishments, there are many
areas in which the community still needs to move ahead. These
include a closer working relationship with the Rabbis and reli-
gious institutions of our community; the upgrading of Jewish
education on a community-wide basis for adolescents and young
adults; the increased development of our campaign since our
potential is closer to $5,000,000 than it is to $3,000,000.
But most important is the need to have an increased sense
of belonging and the development of the community so that we
can truly say "WE ARE ONE."
We have shared the agonies of the Yom Kippur War. We are
sharing now the frustrations of no peace. We are sharing the
growing pains of a community in search of itself. May all the
problems come to successful resolution.
As I See It, by working together, by sharing, by caring, this
community can develop into one of the finest in America.
Temple Beth El elected officers for 1975-
76 at the 19th Annual Congregational
Meeting. Pictured from left to right are
Theodore Lifset, treasurer; Dr. Abraham
S. Fischler, vice president; James Fox Mil-
ler, executive vice president; Robert M.
Baer, president; Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spir-
itual leader of the temple; Jules B. Gor-
don, vice president; Milton Jacobs, secre-
tary and Alfred Golden, financial secre-
Robert M. Baer Reelected
President Of Temple Beth El
A capacity attendance of 500
members was present at the re-
cent 19th annual meeting of
Temple Beth El.
Officers elected for the com-
ing year are Robert M. Baer,
president; James Fox Miller,
executive vice president;, Jules
B. Gordon, vice president; Dr.
Abraham S. Fischler, vice presi-
dent; Theodore Lifset, treasur-
er; Alfred Golden, financial sec-
retary, and Milton Jacobs, sec-
Elected to a one-year term as
members of the board of trus-
tees were Gladys Abram, Judge
Morton L. Abram, Jack J. Alex-
ander. Melvin H. Baer, Robert
M. Baer. Dr. Robert Blank,
Dorothy Duskin, Gertrude Fire-
stone, Dr. Abraham S. Fischler,
Alfred Golden, Jules B. Gordon,
Robert W. Gordon. Dr. Philip R.
Gould, Irving H. Green, Sanford
B. Heims. Milton Jacobs, Thalia
Jacobs. Stuart Kallman, Myer
Kirsner. Dr. Rubin Klein, Hy-
man Kones, Jack 1. Levy, R.
Mitchell Lewis. Theodore Lifset,
James Fox Miller, L. Paul Nes-
tel. Dr. Saul Nitzberg, Irving B.
Price, Harry Prussack, Leo Salz-
stein, Samuel Schwartzman,
Bernard Schinder, Stanley Spec-
tor, A. Pettie Weinberg, Charles
S. Wolfe, Owen Wyman, and
Lewis E. Cohn, immediate past
president. James Fox Miller was
master of ceremonies.
In the president's report,
Robert M. Baer mentioned the
major activities of the temple
during the past year, and gave
recognition to the chairmen of
the various committees, as well
as to the presidents of the
Brotherhood, Sisterhood and the
"Group," and to the role that
the new assistant Rabbi, Harvey
M. Rosenfeld. is playing as su-
pervisor of the religious school
and youth programs.
Mr. Baer reviewed the many
cultural and social activities
provided by the temple, not only
for its members, but for the
community-at-large, including
N.M.B. Temple To Hold Sale
A two-day rummage sale is
planned by the Temple Sinai
Sisterhood Saturday, May 17,
from 7 to 10 p.m., and Sunday,
May 18, from 8 a.m., in the
temple's social hall. 18801 NE
22nd Ave., North Miami Beach.
HIGH EQUITY LOW RISK 1st and 2nd Mortgages from
$1,600 up. We have owned these mortgages for as long as 15
years, with excellent payment record, yielding betweeen 8 and
10%. (No Brokers, please).
Call: Martin "Mike' Fridovich, President
P.M. Construction Co.
(Broward) 791-0312
adult education, the annual
Charles Doppelt Memorial lec-
ture, and various seminars and
informal classes.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of the temple, submitted
his report underscoring the cen-
tral role of the synagogue in
Jewish life, and stressed that
the progress and success of a
congregation must be in quali-
tative terms and moral values.
"We have grown in numbers,"
he said, "but what is more sig-
nificant is that the temple has
grown in spiritual dimensions
as well, through its involvement
in so many sacred Jewish caus-
es on behalf of our people both
here and abroad."
Dr. Jaffe emphasized the im-
portance of the pulpit as a
teaching instrument, interpret-
ing the timeless truths of Juda-
ism for our times. He also men-
tioned the "many acts of loving
kindness, of true fellowship, and
of the strong bonds of mutual
affection and concern manifest-
ed among the members, which
enables the temple to maintain
the warmth of interpersonal re-
lationships and which trans-
forms a religious institution into
a congregational family."
Sydney D. Kronish, adminis-
trator, reported that the past
12 months have "seen a contin-
uous growth in the temple's
membership and its stature as
a predominant congregation in
the southeast region."
A picture of Dr. Jaffe. to be
hung on a wall of the temple,
was presented to the congrega-
tion by Robert M. Baer, presi-
dent, and past presidents Milton
Forman. Judee Morton L.
Abram, Lewis E. Cohn. and hon-
orary treasurer, A. Pettie Wein-
Installation of officers and
bord of trustees will be held in
Can a Trust
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iS "E3rCS'-

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9, 1975

More than 65 persons attended the CJA-IEF meeting
sponsored by the residents of Emerald Hills Apartment
houses. Among the guests were (from left to right) G.
Steinberg, Robert Schlanger, Beverly Gandall, Max
Lenowitz and Norbert Kruger.
Ben and Lee Rosenberg (left) served as cochairmen of
the CJA-IEF meeting at the Emerald Hills Apartment
Houses. At right is Dr. Howard Adelson, CCNY depart-
ment chairman, who spoke on the current needs in Israel.

Lewis Cohn (left), 1975 United Jewish Appeal Campaign
cochairman, urged the Emerald-Hills Apartment Houses'
residents to respond to the appeal made by Dr. Howard
Adelson (right) at the meeting cochaired by Men and Lee
Rosenberg. As a result, gifts totaling $31,000 were an-
Some 60 persons attended a recent Golden Sails UJA-1EF
campaign function and responded to the film "Message of
Life" and an appeal by George Paley, Hallandale chair-
man, with more than $1,400. Pictured with Edith Perrin
(second from left) and Rose Orzag, (right) cochairmen
of the event, are Elsie Aigen (left) and Kay Schoenfeld.
, Sea Air Bad For Arthritis;
Yosef Transferred To Tunis
Until recently there was lit-
tle need for institutional place-
ment of elderly Jews in Tuni-
sia. It was traditional in North
Africa for old people to live out
their lives with their families.
However, emigration has
changed all this. As the younger
people left, more and more el-
derly people remained behind
for one reason or another.
Many were very poor and
alone and needed a place to live
and someone to look after them,
and so the JDC, with United
Jewish Appeal funds, helped
the community to open homes
to care for them.
The newest of the JDC-sup-
ported institutions in Tunis is a
22-bed home on the edge of the
"hara," the old Jewish quarter.
It was formerly an ORT school,
and was renjfciled to serve as
a home for the aged. A grant
from the Central British Fund
helped defray the cost of the
Yosef A. complained that the
dampness bothered his arthritis
and asked to be transferred to
Women's Division
Attains Its Goal
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward has attained its goal
of $300,000, Marsha Sherman,
president, has announced.
"The success of the campaign
was dependent upon many wom-
en," she said. Among the work-
ers were Karen Margulies, cam-
paign chairman; Aviva Baer,
Pacesetters; Elaine Pittell, 500
and Over Division; Barbara Mil-
ler, Vanguard Division; Marian
Levitate, $100-249.99 Division;
Elaine Fleisher, $0 to 99.99; Su-
san Miller, Phyllis Kraemer,
Louise Diamond, Helen Cohan,
Hi-Rises; Ann Cohn, chairman,
man, La Mer, Shirley Cole,
man, La Mer Shirley; Cole,
chairman, Quadomain; Gertrude
Kntin, chairman, HiOcrest; Lu-
cille Baer, Rhona Miller and
Dorothy Markman, Parker
Plaza. _______^__^___
Sisterhood Marks
State Oi IsraeTs
27th Anniversary
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom held its final
meeting of the season this week
in the temple's assembly hall
at 1400 N. 46th Ave.
The theme of the evening was
a tribute to and a celebration
of Israel's 27th anniversary.
Mrs. Edward Hoffman, out-
going Sisterhood president, and
Mrs. Robert Kerbel, program
vice president, recalled events
leading to the creation of the
State of Israel asd discussed
the part that American Jewry
must piajr in the present Mid-
dle East crisis.
Ms. Belle Millman presented
a program of Israeli music, ac-
companied an the piano .by-
Mrs. Dorothy Kowitt.
The meeting was attended by
Sisterhood members and guests.
Mrs. Barry Portnoy is Sister-
hood fund raising vice presi-
Karen Margulies Marsha Sherman
Mrs. Sherman added that the
women had set their goal in the
early part of July and, after 32
parlor meetings, five luncheons
and a Phon-A-Thon, the goal
had been reached.
Karen Margulies, campaign
chairman said, "I feel just fan-
tastic all the women did an
excellent job. They excelled m
planning, organization and im-
a home for aged in Tunis. He
had been living in a home in a
resort town on the coast a few
mihs out of Tunis. Yosef was
one of more than 100 elderly
Jews living in four homes that
JDC has helped the Tunisian
Jewish community set up over
the nast eight years.
When the time came for Yo-
sef to move, the community so-
cial worker went out with the
JDC station wagon to bring him
to his new home. She found him
waiting at the door with a broad
smile on his face, surrounded
by his treasures hundreds of
family photographs and dozens
of old wooden shoe forms. Yo-
sef was a shoemaker in his
younger days and was still very
proud of his craft.
He insisted on putting every-
thing in the car himself. "I have
organized everything and I don't
want anything to get lost." he
tM the social worker. Some
things were so precious he in-
sisted on holding them in his
hands. So he sat in the front
seat loaded to his chin. Occa-
sionally he glanced behind him
to make sure everything was
still there.
It had been some time since
Yosef had ridden in a car and
he turned his head in all direc-
tions soaking in the onrushing
landscape. Yosef had grown up
in the "hara," and when they
finally reached the edge of his
old neighborhood his face was a
picture of bliss.
When they reached the home
Yosef ignored his arthritis and
insisted on carrying all his be-
longings into his new room by
himself. Finally, satisfied, he
checked the Iock on his door
several times and then went out
to join the other residents, at
peace with himself and the
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The Jewish Floridlan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Sponsoring Women's Day Event
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion will conduct a "Special
Women's Day" Thursday, May
29, at the Holiday Inn, 4000 S.
vftean Dr., Hollywood Beach,
beginning at 10:30 a.m., it was
announced by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, chairman of the
South Broward Council of I.H.F.
and spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Shalom.
The program will consist of a
seminar moderated by book re-
viewer Anne Ackerman, in
which Sam Shulsky, nationally
syndicated financial columnist
and author of "Investors
Guide," will be the featured
speaker. > -
Mr. Shulsky's "Investing in
Your Future" is periodically re-
vised and the most recent book
is "Investment Guide for Wom-
A graduate c^ the University
of Rochester, N.Y., Mr. Shulsky
did grad"at? work in econom-
ics at New York University.
He also covered Wall Street for
more than 30 years as assistant
financial editor of New York's
major dailies.
Dr. Sol Stein, president of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
and an economist and broad-
caster, will share the platform
with Mr. Shulsky.
Topics to be covered include:
The Search for Financial
Managing One's Savings
The Lure of Wall Street
Estate & Tax Problems of
the Modern Woman
The Women's Will Power
The day's activities will cul-
minate with a luncheon with
the Honorable Ehfld Lador,
Consul of the State of Israel in
Texas, speaking on "The Quest
for Peace in the Middle East."
The Imperial Towers United Jewish Appeal-Isfaei^mer-
gency Fund Committee hosted an April 20 breakfast in
the complex' social hall, culminating a series of events
jointly sponsored by the buildings' Committee for the
Survival of the State of Israel and World Jewry. The re-
freshment committee included, from left to right (stand-
ing) Henry Cohen and Mrs. Cohen; (seated) Mrs. Jean
Ackerman, president-elect of the Imperial Towers Group
of Hadassah, and Mrs. Jack Cohen.
! Lt. Michal Kaplan (seated, right) led a
tribute to .the 27th anniversary of the
founding of the State of Israel at a brunch
on Sunday, April 20, in the Blue Room for
jAI residents of Parker Towers. The
brunch was sponsored by the Parker Tow-
, ,'ers Commiftee for the Suprival of Israel
:dnd World Jewry. Brunch chairman was
Abe- Lesnar, (standing, left) who was as-
sisted by a large group of residents. With
him are Committee members Rose Gould
and Mrs. Charles Parness, and Samuel H.
Levy, brunch cochairman. Seated at the
dais are Mel Boer, (left) 197S cochair-
man UJA Campaign; Otto Stieber, 197S
ILi-Rise chairman; Mrs* Gladys Wdtus, co-
chairperson, end Lt. Kaplan.
Principals at the Imperial Towers breakfast sponsored by
the buildings' 1975 UJA 1EF Committee included, from
left, (seated) Mr. and Mrs. Max Lublin, guests of honor;
Herman Salners, Imperial East chairman; (standing)
Leon Lear, Imperial North Chairman; Israel Army Lt.
Michal Kaplan, guest speaker; Herbert Guild, Imperial
West chairman, and Walter Gartner, who presented a
plaque to Mr. and Mrs. Lublin.

New IVuai BVith Lodge Organized At The Aquarius
'The new B'nai B'rith lodge
Much has been formed at the
Aquarius condominium in Hol-
lywood, will be called Ben Gur-
ion Lodge and will meet in that
building once a month, accord-
ing to Ed Bass, who is mainly
responsible for its organization.
Both men and women will at-
tend tite meetings, according to
Abe Cohen, who has accepted
the leadership of the newly-
formed group. William Broder,
Murray Forgash, Walter Hendin
and Al Lewis are serving as vice
presidents; Joseph Allen, treas-
urer; Dominick Petrocelli. finan-
cial secretary; Abraham I. Ben-
jamin, corresponding secretary;
aamuel D. Schwartz, recording
secretary; Edward Mass, chap-
lain; Bob Weinberg, warden, and
Jsadore KUtyiyn. Dr. Joseph
Greenfield,-WBJ Wiletsky and
Milton Jacobs, trustees.
The board of directors in-
Announcing the opening
of my office for the prac-
tice of child and parent^
counseling, marital con-
flict resolution and f am-
ity therapy.
3816 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
Phone 966-1300
eludes Abraham Green, David
Green, Reuben Linchitz, Jack
Newmark, Sol Rosenberg, Mau-
rice Rubenstein, Joseph Rud-
nick, Morris Schwartz, Louis D.
Spiegel, Sol Stein, Wilhe Weiss,
and Myer Zucker.
ron the practice op

T.*HCm: 9BI-37DO
SlwwrM* *
aily 9:30 l.M.-b:3t F.K.
Sal. f I
.''l Hnur luwiki Sf'*ict

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, Ma\
9, 1975

1,000 Americans To Attend Js Qhorbttl IsSUe ioT Re Reopening Of Mount Scopus
Members of the Florida Region
of Hadassah including Helen
(Mrs. Maxwell L.) Weisberg,
president of the Florida Region
of Hadassah. will join over 1,000
other Americans from all walks
of life and every section of the
country at the reopening and
dedication of Hadassah's famed
Hospital on Mount Scopus in Je-
rusalem next October.
Visitors to the week-long dedi-
cation ceremonies will include
American government officials,
doctors and scientists, and repre-
sentatives of philanthropies and
foundations devoted to encourag-
ing medical and public health in
the developing countries of the
Middle East.
Forced to evacuate its first
medical center in 1948, Hadassah
repossessed the facility in 1967
and has spent eight years and
over $25 million in rebui'ding
ana expanding this historic hos-
pital through the contributions of
its}' 335.000^ Hadassah members
and their "ffi'erfds. TheFl'Wda'
Region with almost 28.000 mem-
bers is the largest in the country.
"The rebirth of Hadassah Hos-
pital on Mount Sconus is not
only a testimony to Hadasah's
commitment to all the ppodIo nf
a united Jerusalem," Rose E.
Matzkin. national president =avs,
"But it is a living symbol of the
friendship between the American
people and the people of Israel."
At the dedication, which will
take place Tuesday. Oct. 21, the
flags of every State of the Union,
including Puerto Rico, will be
flown as messages of good will
from the 51 eovernors. That eve-
ning Mayor Teddy Kol'.ek of Je-
rusalem will provide a reception
with entertainment at the Je-
rusalem Theater.
On Wednesday, Oct. 22, the
Mount Scopus Memorial Garden
will be dedicated to the 75 doc-
tors, medical personnel and
scientists of Hadassah and the
Hebrew University who were
killed in an Arab ambush in
When Henrietta Szold. founder
of Hadassah and a native of
Baltimore, lived on Mount Sco-
pus in the doctors quarters sho
planted an American garden
there with phlox, sweet william,
marigolds, hollihocks. asters and
southern jasmine.
Charlotte Jacobson, Buildingi
and Development chairman say*
that Hadassah hopes to recreate
this garden, which will also have
a piece of sculpture as a gift
from thp Jerusalem Museum and
the Deorle of the city.
Ephraim Katzir. President ot
Israel, will give an afternoon re-
ception for special guests on
Thurrda:) Oct. 23, and there
will be a reception for all th
guests at the Knesset in the eve-
There will be rest days for
SabbathFriday and Saturday
and the celebration will resume
in Tel Aviv Tuesday. Oct. 28
when Israel Minister of Tourism,
Mo he Kol. will host a program
at the Mann Auditorium.
The Israel Post Office is issu
ine a Dedication first-day covei
and a full-color aerogram with
pictures of the Hadassah-Hebrew
UnXvity Medical Center at Bin
Karem and the Mount Scopus
Hospital. The government is also
striking a limited edition bronze
medallnn which may be worn ai
a pin or pendant.
In conjunction with the dedi
cation, hadassah has arranged .\
varied of 10, 15, and 22 day
toim which are available with
accommodations, Israeli breakfast
and table d'hote dinners at three,
four or five tar hotels. All tours
include guest luncheon and fare-
well dinner as well as extensiv*
sight-seeing by private air-condi-
tioned coach and especially se-
lected guides.
The tours will visit the Ha
dassah-Hebrew University Med
ical Center and the synagogu
with the famed Chagall windows.
Youth Aliyah children's villages
and day centers, and absorption
center for new immigrants, and
major cities and archeological
sites as well as rural villages, the
Dead Sea area and Beersheba,
capital city of the Negev and
other places of interest.
Members of the Florida Re-
gion of Hadassah will be travel-
ing together. Brochures are avail-
able at the El Al Airlines office
Tickets to the dedication cere
monies will be available only U
people traveling on the official
dedication tour.
Jeivish Companies
Play Big Role
In Aid to Soviets
PARIS (JTA) Jewish companies are playing
a major role in France's participation in the Soviet
Union's industrial development.
An accord signed last week on the 50th anniversary
of the Vneshtorgbank the Soviet bank of exterior
commerce was led by Lazard Freres of Paris. The
agreement was a $250 million loan by a group of West-
ern banks to Soviet industry.
The group of banks included the Banque Nationale
de Paris, the Morgan Guaranty Trust of New York, the
Royal Bank of Canada of Montreal, the Credit Suisse
and others, to a total of 45.
Visitors to the 1980 Moscow Olympics will have a
choice of four spanking new de luxe hotels, three in
Moscow and one in Leningrad, which will be built by the
Paris company, Finatec S.A. Finatec is a subsidiary
company of Lazard Freres.
As for the construction of 100 other hotels planned
by the Soviet government to be built by 1980, a Jewish
contractor by the name of Jean-Claude Aaron, will be
responsible for overall planning of the architecture and
Buenos Aires magazine article in
which the destruction of Judaism
was advocated and in which the
Catholic Church was attacked has
been scorned and repudiated by
the Egyptian and Argentinian
ambassadors implicated with it.
But. puzzling factors continue to
elude clarification.
The article, which has gather-
ed attention on four continents
and aroused especially wide
American and Israeli concern, ap-
peared in the March issue of the
extreme right-wing Argentinian
periodical "Marchar" (To March)
in which its editor. Patricio Kel-
ly, reported his interview with
Egyptian Ambassador Ashraf
The interview took place Jan.
13 in the Egyptian Embassy in
Washington after Kelly had been
introduced to Ghorbal by the Ar-
gentine ambassador here, Ale-
jandro Orfila.
ACCORDING TO the Marchar
article, Ghorbal referred to Juda-
ism as the "bridgehead" of "ex-
ploiting colonialism" which "must
The envoy also was said to
have dcscrihd as "irrevocable"
the Arab decision "to destroy
Judaism as has been promised by
our friends here in the United
States, Russia and also in your
country, as has been established
by Rcga Looez."
In addition, Marchar quoted
Ghorbal as saying that among the
"foes of the Arab struggle" the
Catholic church "is the most
dangerous of all."
Roga Lopez, considered the
"strong man" in Argentina, is the
Minister of Social Welfare since
last January and private secre-
tary to President Isabel Peron.
According to reliable reports
by those knowledgeable with the
Argentine scene, one of Lopez's
first acts was to oust his arch-
rival, former Minister of Econo-
my Jose Ber Gelbard. a Jew,
whom Argentinians had hailed as
their economic savior because of
his trade agreements with the
Soviet Union and the People's
Republic of China.
IN ATTEMPTING to learn the
origins of the article and the
motives for its publication, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency com-
municated directly with Ghorbal,
Orfila, leading members of their
embassies and also consulted U.S.
officials and" other sources con-
cerned with Argentina and Mid-
dle Eastern affairs.
In addition to his personal con-
version with JTA, Ghorbal
wrote a letter to the JTA that
repudiated the article and avow-
ed no animus whatever toward
That the intfj-vjew actually
took place and that Orfila intro-
duced Kelly to Ghorbal has been
confirmed personally to JTA by
both ambassadors. But while Kel-
ly reported the interview lasted
90 minutes. Ghorbal said it was
only two minutes.
No copy of the Marchar edition
carrying the article is available
here but excerpts of the article
had been forwarded to newsmen
and others from Buenos Aires.
KELLY WAS reported to have
"gone underground" since the In-
cident became public and Argen-
tine authorities were described
as displeased with his article. He
was described by an Argentine
official as having spanned the po-
litical spectrum from extreme
left to extreme right. His publi-
cation also appears to have sud-
denly suspended operations.
To an inquirer about the "pain-
ful matter" of the magazine ar-
ticle, Ghorbas wrote:
"Mr. Kelly did not speak any
English, and I told him in a com-
bination of Spanish and Italian
in precise terminology 'that the
Egyptian people hold a great
friendship for the Argentine peo-
ple and that I was happy to visit
the beautiful city of Buenos
Aires in 1963.' He understood
what I said and he did not stay
with me more than two minutes.
"HE DID not ask any questions
nor did I volunteer any state-
ments except what I stated above.
Thus. I am bewildered how the
words I have spoken could be-
come the words that he publish-
ed. It is obvious, therefore, that
Mr. Kelly has relied on a fertile
imagination inventing a whole in-
terview which is totally contrary
to my views and philosophy and
those of my government."
In addition to providing JTA
with a copy of this letter. Ghor-
bal also made available to JTA
copies of his exchange of letters
with Orfi'.a.
ir of Mar. 31,
had happened,
his arrival in
Kelly ret
ilft. Yosef was
100 elderly
The Orfila !e
reflecting on wh,
said that "up
a meeting with |
"According to conv<* homes that
him. he wanted to pfcL Tunisian
analysis on the Mideast smaejj over
Since the printing of his evalua-
tion of this .neeting. it has be-
come obvious that not only were
your thoughts and position not
reflected correctly, but concepts
were expressed that were not
even discussed during this meet-
that "this article was printed in
a publication practically unknown
in Argentina outside of extreme
nationalistic groups" and that
"his actions have been reported
to the Secretary of the Pres=/_
the Argentine governmen|^Fhavo
JTA asked Orfila, in A I don't
the reported obscurity ^fct," he
char, why he had recomm
Kelly to Ghorbal for an inter-
view. Orfila replied that he was
being "logistical" and assisting
an Argentine journalist
Ghorbal told JTA that the ar-
ticle "transcends the Arab Israeli
issue" and "we have never prac-
ticed any such thing as anti-
Semitism." The article, he said,
rellects "not the ambassador of
Egypt but of Libya."
Plainly disturbed by the ar-
ticle. Ghorbal said "That man
(Kelly) messes up my very ck .
relationship that I have been en-
joying with my many friends of
the Jewish faith in the United
FOLLOWING UP his conversV
tion with JTA, Ghorbal in a let-
ter to JTA Apr. 10, wrpt: "It is
needless for me to ritpnte that
Egypt has never nracti"e1 anti-
Semitism, anti-Judi: "i n anti-
Catholicism. Egypt does n"t be-
lieve in such a hateful philoso-
phy. Our leaders have been on
record to stress th->t"
He mentioned P.-'-'rir* Walters'
visit to E'""t St "5' "m'^"r that
(Coi'r-'-'-' "" 11)
Columnists Question JTA Story-
WASHINGTON (JTA) Syndicated columnists
Rowland Evans and Robert Novak cited the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency as one of the vehicles in "a worldwide
propaganda campaign to paint the Egyptian Ambassador to
the United States as publicly advocating 'extermination of
all traces of Judaism in the Middle East'."
The columnists referred to an alleged interview with
Ambassador Ashraf Ghorbal in the Argentinian extreme
right-wing publication "Marchar" which Ghorbal subse-
quently repudiated.
IN THEIR column appearing
in the Washington Post and other
newspapers, Evans and Novak
wrote: "On Apr. 1, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency Bureau in
Buenos Aires transmitted a long
section of the alleged interview
which had been published weeks
beforeon its main trunk wire,
extending worldwide.
"That wire copy was immedi-
ately published in the specialized
Jewish press."
The columnists went on to note
that "The Jewish Week of Wash-
ington headlined its Apr. 3 story:
'Egypt's ambassador foresees ex-
termination of Judaism' and on
Apr. 11. the Jewish Press of
Brooklyn, ran a comm>ntarv .n
the alleged interview under f1?
headline Extermination of the
to a further JTA dispatch from
Jerusalem quoting Likud Mk
Yeddidyah Beeri as urging the
Israeli foreign ministry to rp-
pnit and distrihut" millions of
copies of the alleged Ghorbal in-
terview to prove that the Arab-
Israeli conflict is not over terri-
tories but over the verv existence
of Israel and the Jewish people.
"That is a consistent and re-
curring theme of pro-Israel prop-
aganda," Evans and Novak wrote.
The columnists reported that
two Jewish leaders. Rabbi Henry
Seigman. vice president of the
Synagogue Council of America,
and Philip M. Klutznick, chair-
man of the board of the World
Jewish Congress, sent Ghorbal
copies of the Apr. 2 JTA Dailv
News bulletin headlined. "Ex-
termination of Judaism in Mid-
east is Point of Departure for
Arab Liberation."
The two leaders, in letters to
Ghorbal. expressed disbelief that
he had ever uttered such senti-
ments. Evans and Novak wrote.
bal is cruel and tragic, both to
responsible Jewish leaders end
to Ghorbal himself." Evans and 1
Novak said.
"Without any effort to check
the accuracy of the inflamma-
tory report in Marchar, a publi-
cation which the Argentine Am-'
bassador says is 'practically un-
known outside extreme national-
istic groups,' the understandable
emotions and fears of thousands
of Jews have been manipulated
in the rising crescendo of the
propaganda battle." the column-
ists said.
are switching to
^KBecause Swee-Touch-Nee
'T* Tea has quality, it is more
fragrant, more satisfying.
Make Swee-Touch-Nee
your cup of tea ... it is so
refreshing, so delightful, so
much better, yet it costs no
more. Try it! Buy all
good food stores.

9, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11-
Ion Greeted by French Officials With Pomp at Orly
\S{JTA) Israeli For-
Inister Yigal Allon arriv-
Paris for a three-day of-
sit. He was greeted by
Foreign Minister Jean
jargues at Orly Airport
; the ceremonial pomp
level diplo-
and his aides
eign Minister and
from their El Al jet
red carpet flanked by
ssidential guards in full
uniform with drawn
to the special airport
^g reserved for VIP re-
)N AND his party drove
5-car cavalcade from the
to Paris. There were no
along the way or at
| two foreign ministers and
Sides went almost imme-
into a working session
d'Orsay where they
reportedly exchanged views on
the international situation with
sgecial stress on Middle East
During his three days here
Allon was scheduled to meet
with President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing and Prime Minister
Jacques Chirac.
Before leaving Ben Gurion
Airport for Paris, Allon told re-
porters that no immediate or
dramatic results could be ex-
pected from his visit to France.
However, the fact that this is
the first official visit by an Is-
raeli foreign minister to the
French capital as a guest of the
French government was regard-
ed as significant in itself.
TWO PARIS newspapers, Le
Figaro and France Soir, publish-
ed interviews with Allon that
had beer conducted last week
at the foreign minister's home
in Kibbutz Ginnosar.
The newspaper Le Monde
published a front page editorial
on Allon's arrival here suggest-
ing that the time has come for
a normalization of relations be-
tween France and Israel. Israel
commands a large capital of
sympathy in French public
opinion, Le Monde said.
What are Facts Behind the Ghorhal Report?
(Continued from Page 10)
included a visit to the Cairo syna-
gogue and interviews with Jews
there. "All these interviews have
been shown on the 'Today' pro-
gram on NBC." Ghorbal wrote.
"It testifies to what I stated
above that Egypt is a land of
tolerance and brotherhood."
tions, a number of Jewish and
non-Jewish journalists who re-,
cently visited Egypt, including
the eminent author Robert St.
John, offered totally different as-
sessments of the Jewish condition
extant in Egypt.
Several noted that there are
no weddings, no Bar Mitzvahs, no
ritual circumcisions. Several al-
so noted that the use of syna-
gogues and of Jews in its pre-
cincts for propaganda and tourist
attractions and the tokenism of a
rd is Reported Still Angry
ent Ford's remarks on
East were viewed by
observers here as re-
sent of the long muted
can policy of "even-hand-
in the Arab-Israeli con-
1 as almost an invitation
Arabs to harden their
[felt also that the Presi-
eference to the inevita-
F another oil embargo
event of a new Middle
var clearly encouraged
to employ their oil
to force the U.S. to ap-
ronger pressure on Israel
Irritorial concessions.
PRESIDENT made his
s on the Middle East in
imrse of an hour-long in-
in the Blue Room of the
House with three CBS
lers which was broadcast
national television and
nmenting on the Presi-
statements. Rabbi Israel
chairman of the Con-
of Presidents of Major
in Jewish Organizations
[ New York:
are concerned lest the
overnments misread and
^rpret the President's re-
s an invitation to hard-
line, to re-institute the
sargo and to adopt poli-
t will lead to still anoth-
attempt at the military
ction of Israel.
| THE same time, we share
esident's sentiments that
|ss toward peace in the
East must not be inter-
and that the good of-
j)f the United States are
for resuming the mo-
rn toward peace that led
first disengagement
'was no official reaction
Mfe Ford's remarks, and
rcles in Jerusalem
comment. Foreign
fTgal Allon who re-
from the U.S. made no
ice to the Ford interview,
es in Jerusalem said he
at have been aware of its
and certainly had not
chance to study its full
Officially, however, ob-
in Jerusalem were par-
y disturbed by Ford's
ation that any future
he may hold with
er Yitzhak Rabin would
Jlanced by meetings with
were also concerned
i& President's deliberate
over a new Arab oil
nd his noncommittal
possible future U.S.
of the PLO.
The President told his inter-
viewersWalter Cronkite, Eric
Severaid and Bob Schieffer
that he would not make "any
commitment" on a meeting with
Rabin until "we are further
along in our reassessment" of
U.S. policy in the Middle East.
He said, "If we meet with one"
head of state, "we certainly
ought to give others an oppor-
tunity to have the same in-put."
Asked by Cronkite if that
meant "there won't be any fav-
ored nation treatment of Israel
in the future," the President re-
"I think we have to, in this
very division, where the possi-
bility of war is certainly a seri-
ous one, if you have a war,
you are inevitably going to have
an pil embargo I think we
have to be very cautious in our
process of reassessment."
"prior to the suspension of the
negotiations" between Egypt
and Israel conducted last month
by Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger, "our whole Middle
Eastern policy has been a very
successful one" but "following
the very' serious disappoint-
ment," in the last negotiations,
"we are committed, at least in
principle, to going to Geneva."
Ford added that three "op-
tions'' now exist. One is to re-
sume the "suspended negotia-
tions without making a commit-
ment to go to Geneva."
Another would be to "go to
Geneva and try to get an over-
all settlementwhich is a very
complicated matter. People ad-
vocate it, however. But," he
continued, "while you are going
through this negotiation for an
overall settlement, as a third
option, you might have an in-
terim negotiated settlement be-
tween two of the parties, such
as Israel and Egypt."
WHILE THE President said,
"We have not made any deci-
sion yet," it appeared to ob-
servers that the third option is
the one the U.S. still hopes to
achieve, prior to making firm
diplomatic, military or econom-
ic commitments to Israel.
Ford disclosed that he met
with Yale law professor Eugene
Rostow, who was Undersecre-
tary of State in the Johnson Ad-
ministration and is advocating
a Geneva approach.
He also disclosed that Under-
secretary of State for Political
Affairs Joseph J. Sisco is lead-
ing the Mideast reasessment
Ford gave no date for com-
pletion of the study, but it is
understood that it was to be
completed within four to six
weeks after the Kissinger talks
were suspended on Mar. 22.
OTHER POINTS brought out
in the interview were that the
President does not "foresee"
any reason for American mili-
tary intervention in the Middle
East and continues to "hope"
that no need will arise for
either the U.S. or the Soviet
Union to have "peace-keeping
responsibilities with their own
forces" in the Middle East.
The President said no date
had been set for reconvening
the Geneva conference and that
a date early this summer was
only speculation.
Ford said he makes his de-
cisions on foreign affairs on the
basis of option papers prepared
by the National Security Coun-
cil of which Kissinger is chair-
man. He praised Kissinger as
(Continued on Page 13)
Jew in a high position are pre-
sented in Egypt just as they are
presented in the Soviet Union,
Poland and Czechoslovakia where
Jewry and Judaism are also en-
route to extinction.
The eminent author, Robert
St. John, in a series of reports
from Cairo written exclusively
for The Jewish News of Detroit
in the last three weeks, had this
to say about the Jewish condi-
tion in- general and synagogues
in particular:
State Egypt had approximately
100,000 Jews. (No two authori-
ties agree on the precise.figure.
Some say 80.000: others put it as
high as 150,000.)
Fifteen years ago, when I was
last there, although Egypt had
twice gone to war against the
Jewish State there were still a
great many Jews left and many
of the twenty Cairo synagogues
were still functioning.
"Today there are 200 Jews left
in Cairo and about the same num-
ber in Alexandria. (This figure
also is not orecise. for there are
some Egyptian Jews who for
years have not identified and
have gradually vanished into the
polyglot population, iust as had
happened in New York and other
large cities.)
"About the synagogues .
Travel brochures issued by the
Egyptian government list th?
Synagogue Ben Ezra in the area
called Old Cairo as one of the ten
or twenty most important sites
for tourists to visit. Surrounded
by twenty Coptic churches and 29
mosques and close beside the
great Coptic Museum, it is the
only one of Cairo's synagogues
now in presentable condition."
BUT, ST. JOHN continued, the
"real shock" came when he walk-
ed "down a narrow, twisty street,
extremely filthy, even for Cairo,
called Sha; i Mohassar al Knachab,
the Street of the Wood Cutters.
"This is the way into the heart
of what was once one of the most
congested Jewis>. quarters any-
where in the world. These shops,
these houses, this whole area was
100 per cent Jewish. Now all
trace of Jews and Judaism are
eone. The small shops are owned
by Egyptians now.
"There's not a Mogen David
anywhere until you come to the
ruins of the Maimonides Syna-
gogue. Ruins? The walls stand
but last Rosh Hashana the roof
caved in .
"A young Orthodox rabbi from
Boston says he is trying to per-
suade the Egyptian government
to do something to save build-
ings like this before it is too
late. The cultural attache of the
American Embassy says maybe
the Smithsonian Institution could
be interested. Someone speaks of
a demoralized community. It's
more than that. It is a cjmmunity
in the last stages of utter decay.
Jut 15 vears later. Pity the 200!"
Nina Myer tried
Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee
and got the surprise
of her life!
"..the taste is
absolutely fine!
Was Nina surprised when she found out the delicious coffee she was drinking
was Sanka* brand decaffeinated coffee! She said, "This is very nice coffee ...
I'm enjoying this... tell me this is Sanka-now."
So we told her.'And Nina Myer discovered that Sanka* brand decaffeinated
coffee-with 97% of the caffein removed tastes surprisingly delicious, with
cream or without. It's real coffee with the great taste that made it the third largest
coffee brand in America.
Sanka8 brand is full of ta'am. Try some. Instant, Freeze-dried, or Regular.
You'll love it, too!





SvfKt ilMTfj
Two SeAomdl To 5-Year Exile
Teen Scene
Dentist Mark Nashpits and
metal worker Boris Tsitlionok
were sentenced to five years in
exile on March 31, 197S.
The two, awaiting permission
to emigrate for several years,
have been harassed continuous-
' ly and have been refused visas
on false pretexts.
' Tsitlionok. a simple worker,
' was denied papers for reasons
of "government secrets." His
father, however, who worked in
the same profession, left long
' ago for Israel.
Nashpits has been denied emi-
' gration because 19 years ago his
father did not return to the
USSR from a tourist trip.
Both Nashpits and Tsitlionok
took part in a 30-second Mos-
J cow demonstration under the
slogans "Visas to Israel Instead
''of Prison." The demonstration,
"held outside the Lenin Library,
' was immediately broken up by
the KGB and the two were ar-
' rested.
The article under which they
' were sentenced provides for
three possible punishments:
' three years in a labor camp,
one year imprisonment, and/or
' 100 rubles fine.
However, Article 43 of the
' USSR Criminal Code permits the
' Court under exceptional cir-
.cumstances to assign milder
1 .punishment than that provided
bv law. It seems that for the
Moscow Court five years in
! 'exile is "milder" than a 100
' irubel fine.
At the conclusion of the Court
' proceedings, Nashpits delivered
' the following statement (recon-
" structed by an observer):
"Citizen Judges, four days ago
' was my 27th birthday. This is
' the second time I have appeared
': in the dock, and both times it
was for one reason only: I am
' not allowed to leave for my his-
' toric homeland, for Israel.
"I started fighting for my
' right to leave in 1971. For four
' years I have appealed numerous
' times to the relevant institu-
tions of the Soviet Union and
met everywhere with closed
doors and blank walls.
"On December 11th, I was
visited by KGB officials who
' told" me that if I would keep
" quiet they would let me leave
' put that otherwise I would be
" imprisoned. And now this threat
' has been carried out, because I
' took part in the demonstration
near the Lenin Library.
l| "I am in the dock because
'I fcrou. Citizen Procurator, have
'j (accused me of wanting to go to
.' fny historic homeland, and have
' said ""that this was dishonest
towards the USSR. But could all
' the 100,000 Jews who in recent
tears have left the USSR have
been dishonest? They pursued,
' ' trr Israel. ----- -
' "Citizen Judges, you know that
fir people suffered most of all
World War II. When the
ate of Israel was established
" the Soviet Union welcomed its
' 'creation and Andrei Gromyko.
' 'who was then Minister of For-
' eign Affairs, stated that at last
' tfce Jews dispersed throughout
" tJe world would be able to live
' in a state of their own.
: "Citizen Judges. I .wOuld like
to aslr you to consider my case
' apd, instead of passing verdict,
' tell me why for so long I have
" not been able to leave in order
' to join my mother.
"Why was I not allowed to
' emigrate? My only guilt is my
' desire to go to Israet No mat-
' ter what, I shall not stop fight-
' ing for my emigration to my
historic homeland. I will con-
' tinue with the words of Moses:
Following the verdict, about
' 100 Jews from Moscow, Lenin-
' and, Kiev and other province*
began a three dy hunger
strike, which ended with a si-
lent vigil near the Lenin Libra-
Readers are urged to write on
behalf of Nashpits and Tsitli-
onok to
RSFSR, Moscow
ul Pushinskaya 15A
Procurator General
Rudenko, Roman
a -Cr a
Human Rights Commission
The United Nations Human
Rights Commission convened
its -annual session in Geneva,
Feb. 3-Mar. 7. Reports indicate
that the U.S. Representative to
the Commission, Phillip Hoff-
man, did not raise the issue of
Soviet Jewry, apparently under
Administration directives.
Addressing the Commission,
Israeli Ambassador Eytan Ronn
urged the USSR to stop its "un-
tenable policy of incessant
harassment" of Jewish citizens
and to ease new curbs against
Jewish emigration.
Ambassador Ronn said he was
appealing in a "distinctly hu-
manitarian matter, in which the
USSR could gain so much in the
eyes of the civilized world by
sacrificing so little."
General Secretary of the
World Conference on Religion
and Peace, Homer Jack, added
his support. Jack's statement
was vehemently attacked by the
Russians, among others.
ft ft ft
Boris Darashvili
Information has finally been
received about Boris Darashvili
of Tibilisi. arrested in February
1972. A simple laborer, his
family received a visa and was
about to depart from Moscow
when he struck an anti-Semite
who was taunting him in a
Arrested, tried, and sentenced
to seven years imprisonment,
Darashvili was later transferred
to the infamous Sichovka Men-
tal Hospital, where both political
prisoners and the criminally in-
sane are incarcerated. He is in
a ward 20 square meters large
with 17 other people, many in-
sane. No one is allowed even
leave the room.
Jan Krilsky, a Jewish prison-
er who was held in the same
ward after he applied to emi-
grate but was later released and
allowed to leave for Israel, said
that at one point Darashvili was
chained to his bed for 10 days
and was forcibly injected with
mind-changing drugs.
Darashvili's family has ap-
pealed to U.S. and Soviet lead-
ers, "Help us in our distress."
Readers should cable or write
Leonid Brezhnev, Kremlin, Mos-
cow, RSFSR, USSR, and send
letters of support to his wife,
Natalia, and their two children
at Klebanov street 37, Apt. 6,
Haifa, Israel.
Scientists Hold Seminars
Moscow activists continue to
hold Sunday Seminars on scien-
tific as well as Jewish topics.
Anyone from abroad who can
contribute knowledge or experi-
ence in these areas is welcome
to participate. Contact Mark
Azbel, Moscow E-402, Vishnya-
kovskovo 4/2/5, or Viktor Brail-
ovsky, Moscow 117526, Ver-
nadsky Prospekt 99/1/128.
TTral and Steven Kernel
Again, this is no misprint
I, Steven KerbeL, am co-writing
this article with my brother,
Paul. I would like to thank Paul
for the opportunity of writing
for you.
And now, for the question of
the week. .
' When can you find five thou-
sand Jews congregating for a
single cause in the middle of
downtown Hollywood? Give un?
Okay, I'll tell you. During che
celebration of Israel's 27th
birthday that's when!
The exhibits, sales, food
stands and performances were
a magnificent tribute, especially
when banded together to form
"Yom Yisrael." the day set aside
for Broward County's formal
celebration of Israel's birthday.
This gigantic birthday party
was the joint effort of the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida, ALL the synagogues in
Broward County. B'nai B'rith
Youth Organizations, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
and the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Cantor Jacob Mendelson, of
Congregation Beth Torah in
North Miami Beach, opened the
program and was perfect, as
always. The renditions of the
Temole Solel Youth Group, the
Youth Groups of Temple Sinai,
Temole Emanu-El and Temple
Beth El, B'nai B'rith Girls, the
B'nm Shalom Singers and the
Beth Shalom Day School were
very professional, and the audi-
ence responded accordingly.
All the individual entries, per-
formances, and art were out-
Earlier in the article I brief-
ly mentioned the food stands.
This reminds me of something
that struck me as ironic. The
Terror Wins in Lebanon Battle
spite the casualty figures (over
100 terrorist dead), last week's
strife in Beirut between the
Palestinian terrorists and the
Christian Phalangist Party mili-
tia is seen by seasoned observ-
ers here as a success for the
terrorists rather than a defeat
as would at first appear.
In four days of fighting, the
Palestinians showed once more
that they can take up arms
brazenly and publicly in the
heart of the capital without the
Lebanese army daring to chal-
lenge them.
THEY SHOWED, too, -that
vithout employing by. any means
all the forces available to them,
they cart- launch "swiff and ac-
curate attacks on selected tar-
gets such as the pharmacy
store of Phalangist leader Pierre?
Jumeil or the homes of his
Moreover, last week's vio-
lence showed that the Palestine
ian organisations can look to'
broad sections of the Moslenft
leadership in'Lebanon for synv
pathy and support, while, thj
Phalangists plainly found n)
hard to drum lip enthusiasm |
among other Christian parties.
The Baathists, the Commun-
ists and the Partie Populaire i
Syrienne were all among those
groups which publicly backed
the Palestinians. (The latter
grouping, a powerful ex-fascist
movement, aided the Phalan-
gist s back in the 1958 civil war
in Lebanon.)
THE BEST known Christian
carefully dissociated himself
from the Phalangist cause dur-
ing the fighting.'
At the same time, though, the
outbreak of fightingtriggered
leader in Lebanon, Raymond
Edde, head of the National Bloc,
by terrorist affront at a road-
block set up by the Phalan-
gists during a church service
showed that there still are forc-
es inside Lebanon which op-
pose the ongoing encroachment
of the Palestinians upon Leban-
ese sovereignty.
There was a long-standing
history of tension and hatred
between the Phalangists and
the Palestinians which preced-
ed last week's events, the ob-
servers have recalled.
THIS IS NOT to say, how-
ever, that the Phalangists op-
pose the Palestinian terrorists'
basic aims against Israel: mere-
ly that they oppose their ac-
tivities within Lebanon.
The events showed that at
present the forces inside Leba-
non seeking to curb the terror-
ists are not powerful enough to
inflict any really sustained dam-
age upon them.
The Phalangists' shooting up
buses or mortaring refugee
camps are not likely to bring
about a shift in the power bal-
ance or oust or even deter the
terrorists. Much more wide-
spread opposition to them in-
side Lebanon would be needed,
it seems, before this could come
Jerusalem Cafe supplied the
food for the event, and when I
saw the Israel} dish of Felafel
being prepared and served with
the traditional American treats
of hamburgers and hot dogs,
served on Pita, it reminded me,
of the combination of the two
opposite cultures and the con-
flict going on in the minds of
every American Jew.
I'd like to extend special con-
gratulations to Mrs. Shirley
Cohen, the coordinator of tn*
entire program, for a job well
Overall, the program was not
only successful in the peon!>
that it reached, but in the feel-
ings these people share with
Jews throughout the world. My
warmest wishes that your holi-
day of Shavuoth is a jovous one.
ft ft ft
On April 17^20, the Southeast
Region of United Synagogue^."
Youth held its 24th Annual Re-1
gional Convention at Camp
Ocala. Fla. 290 representatives
from Florida, Georgia, Alabama,
Tennessee, North and South
Carolina participated in four
da"s of convention activities.
The theme of the convention
"Kidoshim Tihiyu Ki Kadosh
Ani Hashem; You Shall Be Holy
for I, the Lord Your God, Am
Holy," played a major role in
the total convention atmos-
Besides eating, praying, stud
ying and "socializing"' together,
the convention delegates elect
ed their new 1975-1976 regiom
officers. Linda Myers and Susan
Tanur, of Temple Sinai, were
elected regional secretary and
vice president, respectively.
This is the first time in the
history of the Southeast Region
that two of the six regional of-
ficers reside in Hollywood. Con-
gratulations Linda and Susan!
It was also announced at re-
gional convention that Debbie
Friedman of Temple Beth Sha-
lom will serve as cochairman of
USY's 24th Annual Leadership
Training Institute in late August
at Camp Blue Star in Hender-
sonville, N.C. L.T.I. is a ten-day
encampment for USY's top
leadership. Good luck and best
wishes, Debbie, for a successful
Until next issue, Shalom
L'hitraot. .
Horn %
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by, May 9, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
he MorePotentForce Beyond the Military
Conti-:-:ed fr*A .Acer" 4
by the Japanese in 1905.
quit at Brest-Litovsk in
. I hey were cocky, ail
J; in 1^45 but only after
can second front sent
German*; scurrying from
;i f:unt to defend the
;.. :;. and SO they COUld
I westward looking like
s.-ians are great nok-
-, and so I hav
good they would be
rs on foreign soil
lere were, say, ?. blaz-
U& s'jrt ihsttad of a blinding
snow storm to fight in.
IN FACT, they haven't given
anybody a s.nsa of thek mili-
ta.y capabilin e>cjpt by mak-
ing threat. ni:i;_i noises about it
since '.Vo.'.d War II wl\an. as I
say, their record, if examined
Oil ./, ii hardly as
magnificent as fiiey would
want you to believe.
Read Tolstoy. He tells it all.
Stiii. to return t:> the ques-
tion. Let's be. fair abott its ulti-
B meaning, which i= the
ed in the first place: In a show-,
down. can. wer"take' the Rus-
I AIM sorry, but this has no
meaning either.
What post-World War II his-
tory has taught us is that mili-
tary options for the "super-
powers'' have just about run
I think we have finally come
to understand this. After
Korea, after Vietnam, finally we
understand it. in that S2iise, the.
Russians are ahead of us.
I mean this negatively. I
mean that they are not as sensi-
lYigal Allen is Said to Feel Sure
.hill in Relations Begun to Thaw
JRl ;rALSM'-""iBTA) _
loreign Minister Yigal Allon
(idicated on his return from
he U.S. that a thawing
tocess had begun in Is-
Leii-Americcn relations but
lat the chill which set in
|ter the collapse of the in-
rim talks conducted by
Jcretary of State Henry A.
ssinger last month is still
. jlgn declared.
* JSURW afe*P tc.:'^.^ox1e^n
Minister said Allon.had detect-
ed no change in U.S. policy to-
ward the PLO in his talks with
Kissinger and that he had not
raised the possibility of a meet-
ing between P.esident Ford and
Premier Yit?hak Rabin.
REFERRING TO his meet-
ings with American Jewish
leaders, in five regional meet-
ings of the UJA, with Israel
Bond Organization officials, and
at his briefing of the Confer-
Ulon's week long tour,
ss-crossing the U.S. on
3lf of the United Jewish
eal, wound up with a
ee hour meeting with
singer in Washington.
lllon described the meet-
as the beginning of a
;\ved dialogue which
Id be continued between
U.S. and Israel. He said
in retrospect he did not
fet the visit, though he
to doubts before
arkmg on it.
Minister said they
that the i-iprovement
flations would be reflected
Must in atmospherics"
ping thit they anticipated
pient in tha suspended ne-
rion wit1! Washington over
anns contracts.
Allon put that specula-
to rest when he said that
the flow of military hard-
already contracted for
fcontinuing at the agreed
no contracts have been
yet on "eertnin elements
vere premised."

[seemed to be referring to
Rations for Israel's: pur-
of the new F-15 jet fight-
ad the "Lance" ground-to
missile. The negotia-
te re suspended during the
I Administration's current
tssment of American Mid-
)N TOLD reporters on
f val that he and Kissinger
greed not to divulge the
of their talk.
[acknowledged that "they
not avoid discussionin-
some discussion that
not easy"over the fail-
| last month's Israeli-Egyp-
Allon said, the burden
meeting with Kissinger
examination of future
B. He said he had express-
es desire to keep up the
atic momentum and the
hat there was still room
settlement with Egypt,
options are open," Al-
erice of .^Presidents ,o.f Major
Allon said the experience was
deeply moving.
He described his encounters
with American Jewry as "b>th
moving and encouraging" and
said he had been able to explain
in detail to the Jewish leader-
ship groups Israel's position in
the recent negotiations with
Egypt for an interim Sinai ac-
cord. He said he found "total
identity with Israel" among
American Jews.
Ford's Words
Show He's
Still Angry...
(Continued from Page 11)
the best Secretary of State he
has known since he first be-
came a member of Congress
nwif nan 0 years ago.
THE PRESIDENT also stated
in his interview that the "im-
passe"' between Israel and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
Sports Program
For Girls 9-14
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida in their
locations in North Dade, South
Dade and South Broward an-
nounce an opportunity for girls
between the ages of 9 and M to
participate in a sports center
summer program.
Allan-Margolis, chairman of
the Camping Services Commit-
tee for North Dade and Bernie
Ferron with Stan Fisher of the
North Miami Beach Optimists,
who helped plan the summer
programs, agree that girls will
welcome the variety of physical
education experiences to be of-
Tennis, volleyball, twirling,
cheerleadlng, wrestling, soft-
ball, gymnastics, basketball and
workshops with outstanding
sports personalities are featur-
The camp sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El in Hol-
lywood. Transportation is avail-
Boys between the ages of 9
and 14 have a similar program.
Registration and descriptive
brochures are available at
20400 NE 24th Ave., in North
Dade or 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
in Hollywood.
tion "will be one of the most
difficult things that will have
to be worked out, if it is worked
out at Geneva.'
The gloomy reaction to Ford's
statements here stemmed in
part from the fact that they
were made only a month after
the President was reportedly
angered at Israel for the failure
of Kissinger's mission. Some ob-
servers thought the President
displayed an even colder out-
look toward the Jewish State
than ever.

444-0921 444.0922
3279 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI
Juemorial Chapel
"JlWttM fUMUAi
ti\ as we are_-*o the diminution
of..military options as.feasible.
'1 'n'ey may" understand the
lesson intellectually. But they
have never had to deal with the
lesson and its agony personal-
ly oyify to^gloat over the ef-
fect t>f*|tJe*lesson on us, and to
attribute our defeats to in-
adequacy, that is to say, to
our ideological depravity.
NOT ALL of our firepower
changed a thing in Southeast
Asia. Not all of our potential
firepower could keep Portugal,
Greece, even Turkey f^om ul-
timate abandonment of the NA-
TO fold which is in itself a
meaningless constellation to-
day, considering the wjy in
which all its members arc trip-
ping over themselves for the
profitable enterprise of ex-
changing their raw bourgeois
power with the Russians.
NATO vas an instrument to
allay fear of the Russians. On
Uie Europ an. continent, there
".&.feV rjfl n^ojfg,ex(5spt,}jhe frpr
that they are in competition
for profit and that their neigh-
bors may beat them out.
ihe Russian "weakness" en-
tourages this their raw
Dourgeo:s power tempered
by highly questionable techno-
logical expertise, which thus
far they hide very effectively
behind good Poker faces. Ad-
mittedly, it is a succulent prize
for which even we are bidding
away our souls.
AFTER ALL our bitter les-
sons, what we must come to
see is that the greatest move-
ments since World War II have
all occurred outside the para-
meters of military supremacy
and that includes the estab-
lishment of Israel's ideological
Where these movements, in-
ccluding Israel's, have been tied
to military campaigns, the need
for further fighting power con-
But the ^rofoundest prob-
lems facing all nations in the
future tor the United States,
for example, the ultimate des-<
tiny of its underbelly, Latin
America; for Israel, her very
survivalwill be solved not on
Machiavellian terms (Kissin-
ger), or hismarckjap .{hJQO/1
and iron;, or Soviet (the Krem-
lin chess game).
AND SO, h the end, the
question o! whether or not we
can "tal.e" the Russians is a
foolish, outdated fentagoajsni.
In the end, the protouhdest
problems will be solved by
satyagraha. For that, read
ADL Appoints
Richard Essen
Richard Essen has been ap-
pointed a National Commissioner
of the Anti-Defamation League,
David M. Biumberg, Internation-
al President of B'nai B'rith, an-
nounced this week.
Mr. Essen, a former Assistant
State's Attorney, has long been
active in many civic and fraternal
organizations in this artfa. He is
currently chairman of trfe Execu-
tive' Co'nVmfttee ''Of the"1ADL in
Florida and has served as Chair-
man of the Society of Fellows,
the fund raising arm of the Anti-
Defamation League, for the past
three years.
Mr. Essen has served two
terms as president of Gold Coast
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, and is a past
master of Hibiscus Masonic
lrwin J.ff.r
Madwin Jaftor Alvin J*lf.r
305/947 1185
Repmoried by: Sonny levifl. F. 0.
RtpttsCTlrd by PMip Wonstei., F.0.
Services available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areas
Temple 3etkt
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County.Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
f-or information can: #^,; -* n
920-8225 or_write:^ _____/*-*.t';0
"temple BtTH el /?/;:*???-
1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 33020
Please tend me literature on the above.
NAME: _____________;----------------
Aft LA


*-> X*
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9, 1975
Beth Shalom Sisterhood Installing
'75-77 Officers At Donor Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom will hold its an-
nual donor luncheon at 11:30
a.m. Wednesday, May 21, in the
lies Ambassadors Room of the
Diplomat Hotel. Highlight of the
event will be the installation
of new officers and board mem-
bers for the 1975-1977 season.
Greetings will be brought by
Mrs. Morton Levin, president
of the Florida Branch of Wom-
en's League For Conservative
Judaism. Mrs. Edward Hoff-
man, outgoing Sisterhood pres-
ident, will speak on the theme
of the luncheon, "Commit-
ment," and Mrs. Barry Portnoy,
incoming president, will make
her acceptance speech follow-
ing installation.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi,
will deliver the invocation, and
Cantor Irving Gold will sing the
Star Spangled Banner and Ha-
Dr. Malavsky will install the
Sisterhood officers: Mrs. Barry
Portnoy, president; Mrs. Albert
JCobert, fund raising vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Michael Neuwirth,
membership vice president;
Mr. Spencer Schoem, program
vice president; Mrs. Allan
Freedman, youth vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Hy Rosen, corre-
sponding secretary; Mrs. Josef
Reichkind, recording secretary;
Mrs. Jerome Friedman, treasur-
er, Mrs. Herman Toll, financial
secretary; and Mrs. Edward
Hoffman, parliamentarian.
Among the elected board
members to bs installed are
Mrs. Lawrence Appel, Mrs.
Leon Brauser, Mrs. Jack Levy,
Mrs. Samuel Davis, Mrs. Sy
Levin, Mrs. Joel Schneider,
Mrs. George Barron, Mrs Rue-
ben Gillman, Mrs. Howard Man-
del, Mrs. Wolf Reichkind, Mrs.
Martin Sklar, Mrs. Frederick
Blumenthal, Mrs. Sherwin Gold-
en, Mrs. Issie Messer, Mrs. Ja-
cob Ruderman, Mrs. Rena
Stern, Mrs. Max Cossin, Mrs.
George Lustig, Mrs. Steven
Weisberg, Mrs. Frank Mirrer
and Mrs. Seymour Samet.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by singer Dennis Sin-
drey, who has appeared in
many country clubs and condo-
miniums in the area.
Donor Committee chairman
is Mrs. Milton Strauss, assisted
by Mrs. Philip Homans, Mrs.
Spencer Schoem, and Mrs.
Blanche Tannenbaum. Hostess-
es will be Mrs. Hy Rosen and
Mrs:-Stanford Bierman. >-.>
All proceeds from the affair
will benefit Sisterhood pro-
grams, which include the tem-
ple, special events for the Re-
ligious School, USY, Mathilde
Schechter Residence Hall, and
Maharam Of Lublin ..
Scholar And Halachist
Temple Zantora
Lublin is a city in Poland.
Annexed by Austria in 1795, it
was incorporated by Russia-
Poland in 181S. From 1939 to
1945 it came under the occupa-
tion of Nazi Germany.
This city has left a mark of
distinction as far as Judaism is
concerned, particularly to Jew-
ish scholars, due to an extra-
ordinary personality associated
with Lublin.
Meir Ben Gedaliah was known
as "Maharam" of Lublin; (1558-
16163. His acronym, MaHa-
RaM, stands for Moreinu Ha-
Rav Meir, "Our teacher the
Rabbi Meir." His principal
teacher was his father-in-law,
Isaac David ha-Kohen Shapiro,
head of the yeshivah and day-
yan of Kracow.
Meir's eminence in learning
was such that he became the
head of the yeshivah at Lublin
at the age o' 24, and before he
was 30, hf was appointed "day-
yan" and head of the yeshivah
at Kracow. He was Rabbi in
Lemberg from 1595 until 1613,
when he was appointed rabbi as
well as head of the yeshivah at
Lublin, where he died.
Meir of Lublin was one of the
greatest teachers of his genera-
tion. Wherever he settled, he
estaolished a yeshivah to
which numerous pupils flocked
from all parts of Poland and
beyond. From all over Europe
rabbis turned to him with ha-
lakhic questions, problems of
communal concern or for com-
mon advice. He encouraged
them by stressing his readiness
"to renly to anyone putting a
problem to me, fdr in this I
find pleasure."
If 14 kti ^wn to have authored
sewn vohirr" s -f great scholar-
ly i- i tance. Only two, how-
eve*" !,r*e been published.
"&ie$r Einei Hakhamim"'
C*Hiurr)inating the Eyes of the
Wise' i was published by his
son larhrh. Regarded as a
moc important Talmudic work
and oTrfn ^published, it was
lat<- printed in all editions of
the Talr/iHd. "t is a commentary
on mosl ">f 'he tractates of the
Talmu i mainly centos
around the .'Ttements of Rashi
and the "Tosafists."
In it, Meir displays profound
acumen, and although he treats
the remarks ol the Tosafists
with every respect as embody-
ing the truth and not to be con-
troverted, he was nevertheless
critical of them and amended
various passages which he
maintained had been wrongly
inserted by copyists. His com-
mentary, unlike the lengthy lec-
tures he gave to his pupils, is
distinguished by its brevity.
The other published work,
"Manhir Einei Hakhamin"
("Enlightening the Eyes of the
Wise,") throws light on the re-
ligious, economic .and political
life of the Jews of Poland and
of other countries. Although he
was influenced in his halakhic
decision by French, German,
and Polish scholars, he display-
ed independence and was crit-
ical of his predecessors.
Despite the importance of the
"Shulhan Arukh" as a supreme
halakhic authority. Meir re-
frained from "building the basis
of any ruling upon the implica-
tions of its words, since they
were not derived from a single
source, but were compiled
from unconnected collections of
On several questions, particu-
larly in cases involving loss of
money or livelihood, he adopted
a lenient view, and he showed
concern for the status of women
and for protecting the rights of
widows and orphans. Insistent
that his decisions be accepted,
he more than once declared
that his opinion was "the clear
Meir had hundreds of pupils,
the molt distinguished of them
being Isaiah Horowitz and
Joshua Heschl of Kracow. The
five unpublished works men-
'' (d ;n Gedaliah'i introduc-
tion ar?: "Ma'or ha-Gadol," a
cvmr-ntary of the "arba'ah
Tu I n" of Jacob B. Asher;
"V -- bp-Katan." a commen-
ts ry on'.irei Dura"; "Ner
Mh ih" on the "Fefer Mitzvot
' (Semag) of Moses of
Cone; : "Torah Or"a commen-
I i [he P'-rtateuch; and "C
Yamtm. ("The Ligtu
le S en. Days").
Confirmation To
Be Held May 15
At Temple Sinai
Confirmation exercises will
be held in Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood, at 8 p.m. Thursday, May
15 in the main sanctuary. Rab-
bi David Shapiro, Rabbi Chaim
Listfield, and Cantor Yehudah
L. Heilbraun will officiate.
Students to be confirmed in-
clude Brian, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Isidor Appell; Deborah,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. My-
ron Brodie; Joel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kail Brotman; June,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Eichner; Michael, son of
Mr. apd Mrs. Gilbert Eisler;
Jill, daughter of Mrs. Audrey
Finder and Dr. Richard Finder,
and Lawrence, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Greenspan.
Also Sally, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Katz; Sam,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Krae-
mer; Caren, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Barry Miner; Amie,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Roberts; Henry, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan Rose; Alan, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Wallace Siff;
Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. AJ-
beit "Vergun; Edward, son '6f
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Waldorf,
and Jeffrey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Zwirn.
There will be a reception in
the Haber Karp Hall after the
services in honor of the Con-
Friday night, May 16, there
will be a special Confirmation
Service for Shari Markowitz,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Markowitz. Shari and her
family recently moved from
New York where she received
her religious training but was
never Confirmed. Of her own
volition she joined Temple Si-
nai Judaica classes and prepar-
ed for this occasion with the
help of Cantor Heilbraun, Rabbi
Listfield and Educational Di-
rector, Mrs. Miriam P. Schmer-
ler. Shari will chant the Megil-
lah Ruth in Hebrew and deliver
a message. Service begins at 8
p.m. in the main sanctuary-
K*~*omrnMnit\j \~*alend<
Broward Zionist DistrictGeneral Meeting-Temple Si-
nai7:30 p.m.
Senior Friendship ClubJewish Community Centernoon
Jewish Family ServiceAnnual MeetingHome Federal
Building, Hollywood8 p.m.
Brandeis University National Women's Committee
Installation LuncheonHillcrest Country Club
12:30 p.m.
Women's Division of Jewish FederationAnnual Awards
BrunchJewish Community Center11 a.m.
Temple Israel of Miramar SisterhoodDonor Luncheon
Eden Roc Hotel1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Annual Meeting & Dedication of
Offices2838 Hollywood Blvd.1 p.m.
American Jewish Committee. Broward County Chapter
Annual Dinner MeetingPier 66, Ft. Lauderdale
6:30 p.m.
Senior Friendship ClubJewish Community Centernoon
Sisterhood of Temple Beth ShalomDonor Luncheon and
InstallationDiplomat Hotel11:30 a.m.
28 IYAR 7:36
Emerald Hills
Dessert Coffee
A committee headed by Al-
bert Yorra with Mary Zinn.
Richard Donath, Ben Salter,
and Sol Seidman as cochairmen,
sponsored a coffee and cake
gathering last week in the Re-
creation Center of the Emerald
Hills Townhouses.
Dr. Arieh L Plotkin of Haifa,
Israel, addressed a large group
of residents, describing the seri-
ous Israeli situation that exists
Lewis E. Cohn, 1975 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign co-
chairman, also addressed the
group, offering additional infor-
mation relative to the needs for
the survival of the State of Is-
Bar Mitzvah
Ricky, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Louis Joblove, will be Bar Mitz*
vah Saturday, May 10, at Tem-
ple Beth El.
ir H t*t
Gary, Son of Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Weider, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, May 17, at
Temple Beth El.
ti & &
Steven, son of Melvin Talber,
will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
May 10, at Temple Sinai.
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs,
Marvin Schloff, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, May 10, at
Temple Israel ef Miramar.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Av
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantot
Jacob Panzmar.
BINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADt
.np me 8>ni! Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngaley, Cantor Irving
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer
aity Or. Rabbi Max Weltz.
N.W. 57th St., (Conaerwativa) Rab
bi Milton J. Groae.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd. op
poaite Ho.lywoort Hilla High School
Preaiaent Dr. Frank Stein
Young Professionals Calendar
FRIDAY, May 9 Young Professionals and Professionals JJ
Dinner-dance at Pumperniks, 4850 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft
Lauderdale, 6:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, MAY 10Young Professionals and Professionals
II Apartment Party, Kings Creek Apartments, 9 p.m.
SUNDAY, MAY 11 Young Professionals & Professionals II
"Singles Experience" live band dance at Green Dolphin, 301
NE Miamarina Parkway, 8 p.m.
Call 538-2884 in Dade or 961-0717 in Broward for information
or reservations.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Refo-m; 1981 -
14th Av.. Hollywood. Rabbi Simuti
Jaffe. Aaalatant Rabbi Harvev M.
BETH 8HALOM (Tempia) Oonaarva
tiva. 4801 Arthur K' Rabbi Mortor
Malavsky. Cantor 'rvlro Gold
TEMPLE BETH .HM (Conaervativai
JiO SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood
TEMPLE SOI Et (Liberal). B00
Thomas St.. Hollywood Ra'jbi Rob
ert Frazln.
TEMPLE 8'r'AI (Cnrs.rvat. /e, 120>
ohneon SI Rahb' David 9*~. -,
Aaaoclae ilabbl Cr aim 8. Lietfeli
ra*to' v?m Hallbraur.
TEMPLE SOLEL 'Liberal* 5100 Sher.
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabhi Rob"t
GATION, 400 Soutn Nor- H:ll Hosd,
Ft Iny H p.m.
Frazin. 41-C
reMPLE :.RAEL (Conservative!
8920 sw SMh SL Raoo! Avrorr
t,vi 1900 N. Unvr-s'ty Dr.
broke Pines. Rabbi Aaron Shaoero.
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
170 acres of North Carolina mount ainside country
and our pymnasium to present NEW INTENSE
as well as the trad rograms i thuse and other
activities such as ikiln anoeing, swimming,
rillery, i y, nature study, ivknig, gymnasium and
land sp irts and many others,
camp hiQhlantteR
A Residential Camp for BOYS and GIRLS Ages 7-16
24-5-9 W.ek Ses*M>n*
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCH001,
1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33334.
Phone: 772-6550


RACE for Rome," by Dan Kurzman
jarden City, New York. Doubleday & Co.,
pp.) is the story of the saving of the
City from Nazi destruction. Included is a
on the Jews as well as information about
other parts of the book.
activities of Rabbi Zolli and the leaders
[community are given factually, without
(lizing. The slaughter of the Jews, which
bee with the knowledge of the then Pope
Red objectively rather than judgmentally.
1R/MAN IS a journalist who has a sense
dramatic which results in a suspenseful
Ihough the book is not a novel. The ac-
lare based upon exhaustive research and
Ys of interviews. Von Weizacker, the Nazi
Idor to the Vatican in 1943. was torn be-
f\- Germanic nationalism and his distaste
er and von Ribbentrop.
[was on the horns of a dilemma when he
^of the plot to kidnap the Pope. Should
Hitler or follow his own conscience?
^or describes his thinking in one sentence,
not morality but what one could get
|th that was important."
PERFIDY of FDR. is once again re-
in September. 1943, our State Department
lry Morgenthau had information that Jews
Ting slaughtered. Yet F.D.R. did nothing.
Jews of Denmark
Norway and Rome
However, when he learned of the plot involving
the Pope, he announced to the American and
British Chiefs of Staff that a new slogan should
be adopted, "Save the Pope."
Kurzman's account of the fact that the gen-
erals' personal and national rivalries took prece-
dence over concern for human life and the goal
of winning the war is frightening.
RICHARD PETROWS "The Bitter Years"
(New York, William Morrow, $10.95. 403 pp.)
is the description of the invasion and occupation
of Norway and Denmark, April, 1940-May, 1945.
The author is chairman of the School of Journal-
ism at N.Y.U.
The introductory paragraphs are devoted to
exploding myths about Quisling, Norwegian brav-
ery, the yellow badge of the Jews and the fable
about King Christian.
The book corrects many misconceptions and
dwells on the miraculous rescue of Danish Jews.
THOSE WHO were caught and incareerated
not only escaped the fate of their coreligionists
of Eastern Europe and Germany, but they fared
very well in the concentration camps due to the
efforts of the Danish Christians and their govern-
Tne Norwegian Jews in the camps also re-
ceived good treatment because the Germans
classified them as Aryans, although of a lower
Those Who like to Plav With

Fire Can be Burned, Oh So Easily
IL Guard in Tel Aviv, Haifa and Jeru-
m will be of no avail until the inhabi-
airo, Beirut and Damascus find it neces-
*t up a Civil Guard there."
was the complete text of an advertise-
the Israel press shortly after the Savoy
|d. It was signed by a dozen distinguished
nd represented a spontaneous reaction
shared by an increasing number of the
VIEWS thereafter some of the
js explained what they meant. The oc-
retaliatory raid after a particularly
atrocity is not sufficient. Such raids are
lex action.
id there should be a clearly defined,
.executed policy which declares, in ef-
ey insist uDon war. then we shall fight
penly and hard, until they desist. We
t sit cowering and timorous, waiting
xt attack. Israels present policy invites
ck, because we seem to have been
* on the defensive,
ant to live a civilized life, but if they
transforming this area into a jungle,
ve no option but to use jungle methods
(SIGNATORIES make it clear they do
ite terrorist acts against civilians. Is-
1 strike against control centers, against
1st leaders, and against all who give
nd encouragement.
We should avoid indiscriminate violence
against innocent people, but we should demon-
strate, forcefully, that the fire they are playing
with can burn them as well.
Above all, those who endorse and sponsor
terrorism should be made to feel a sense of the
insecurity which they seek to foster. They should
live in fear of the unexpected, until they elect
to abandon animal savagery.
The twelve indigant citizens include Yohai
Bin-Nun, former commander of the Israel Navy,
Prof. Ezra Zohar, of the Sheba Medical Center!
Shoshana Horev, wife of the general who today
heads the Technion, Nehama Yariv, wife of the
former head of Military Intelligence and until
recently Minister of Information, Aryeh Marinski.
a distinguished lawyer, a publicist, a farmer, and
THEY MAKE it clear they have no political
ambitions. Neither do they have any intention of
fostering a vigilante group or embarking on mili-
tary adventures. They simply want to voice an
opinion in the hope that many other Israelis
share the same views and will help influence the
Government and adopt policies along the line
they advocate.
All indications are that Israeli patience is
running low. Israelis are tired of sitting as tar-
gets for terrorists.
THERE IS no self-respecting nation in the
world that would continue to endure an unceas-
ing series of wild, criminal acts launched from
the other side of its borders and the world should
not expect Israel to sit with folded hano.-.
<" Circuit- Hiding
CJU Rabbi in South
A "J^ F M Jewish fal'es is the largest of the five tin*
Jewish settlements in North Carolina served by .rabbi
funcUoT h,S Car 5-m miUS 3 < Perform dhisbyraobi"ca!
Rabbi Reuben Kesner, who says he believes he is the onlv
SS*:? U"^ states, has his headquarter^
"imeuiie, NT He implements the Circuit Ridng Rabbi Project
HE Si?* b>' ,heINrth Car,ina **- Jewish Me
n 7 ?, SeneS ewish families in L"mberton, which is 31
m es from Whiteville; Myrtle Beach. 60 miles south; Wallace! 68
miles away; and three families in Jacksonville
Rabbi Kesner told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, in a mail
n erview that Wallace, which has ten Jewish families: is the orly
settlement among the five without a synagogue buildin*
MvJ B49T'""0ld baChe'r rabbi said the 33 Jewish families or
Myrtle Beach, made up mostly of retired senior citizens, were his
most active congregation, full of ideas and energy which he re-
SnS?P.v m "puffin?" his wa>- thrSh his weekly visit.
t, kk Worcester- Mass.. and ordained at Tifereth Israel
Rabbinical Seminary of America in Brooklyn. Rabbi Kesner re-
ported that the rabbinate had been the "logical result" of his
youthful activities and young adult education, starting as a teen-
age cantor at a Worcester-synagogue. -,.. noun i,
He said the late Rabbi Morris Adler, of Detroit, urged hinw
to enter the rabbinate while he was studying at Wayne Uni-
versity for a social work degree.
Rabbi Adler arranged for the young student to conduct serv-
ices in the small towns around Detroit and subsequently, he
reported, he "welcomed the opportunity in 1964 to join the circuit-
riding rabbi project."
He declared that he had also been a synagogue educator,
administrator and youth director in Ohio and New York before
accepting the circuit offer.
THE AUTOMOBILE appears to have an indispensable role
in the maintenance of Jewish life in Rabbi Kesner's dispersed
congregations, apart from his own use of a car. The eight Jewish
families who built a synagogue in Whiteville are joined in Jewish
programs by five familus living within a radius of 25 miles of
One of the major events is a once-a-month social gathering
for which the five families drive to Whiteville.
Temple Beth El in Lumberton has a membership of 27 families,
six from outlying areas. The synagogue is the pride of the Jewish
community, particularly after a social hall was added to "ac-
commodate the hustle and bustle" of Jewish life in the tiny
metropolis, he said.
THE TEMPLE Beth El sisterhood runs rummage sales and
businessmen's luncheons and children's parties on all of the holi-
days. Sisterhood members are responsible for a weekly Oneg
Shabbat. Temple members hold their own High Holy Day serv-
ices, as do the Myrtle Beach Jews.
Jews in the other small communities drive to whichever ser
ices are most convenient.
In Wallace, Rabbi Kesner holds services in the homes of
the ten Jewish families, since there is no synagogue. Wallace
Jews rent the American Legion Hall for their seders and Hadassah
and Israel programs, he reported.
WHEN ONE congregation has planned a special progranv
which would be beneficial for all of the Jewish children in the
circuit area, such as a children's model seder. Kabbi Kesner loads
up his car with as many children as it can safely hold and drives
them to the site of the model seder. Some parents also provide
car transportation to children for such events, he declared.
HE REPORTED that when a Bar or Bat Mitzvah takes
place, "almost the entire circuit rejoices together," and most of
the circuit Jews "turn out for a Bris and a Pidyan Haben and
weddings and confirmations and funerals and unveilings."
He said he was the sole teacher for all the Jewish children
from first grade to high school graduation age. He meets with each
child individually once a week. A couple of communities have
parents who have volunteered to conduct additional Jewish studies
classes on Sundays, but these have not been too successful, he
Page IS kmst tkiihtr Friday, May 9, 1975
Things Keep Getting Better for One Film Mogul All the Time
yh-KU with Zev Braun, the 46-year-old film
lucer from Chicago, son of philanthropist
lun, a graduate from Marquette and Roose-
fcrsities who majored in classical arts before
pie family glass manufacturing plant of W.
anded by his grandfather in the late 19th
fas In Beverly Hills for a few days where he
m Rome where he is completing a couple
pictures. He was on his way to Tel Aviv
lis setting up production on a multi-million
pod Western starring no other than John
worships the soil of Israel ever since he
A Giant Shadow."
WE saw Zev Braun in December, 1973,
previewed in Hollywood 'The Pedestrian," a
produced jointly with Maximilian Schell, he
had completed three English-language features abroad
in conjunction with Carlo Ponti. was first. "Gun
Moll," starring Sophia Loren and Marcello Mastroianni,
directed in the Rome studios by Georgio Capitani.
Then came, "A Man Called Onion," a comedy
Western, with Franco Nero. Martin Balsam and Ster-
ling Hayden, guided by Enzo Castellari in Italy and on
locations in Spain. Going into the editing-stage now is
"The Baby Sitt?r." with French director Rene Clement;
ar.d Maria Schneider. Robert Vaughn, Vic Morrow, and
a nice Jewish girl from Chicago with the unlikely name
of Sidne Rome, in leading roles.
INTERESTED IN the cinema since childhood, Zev
gambled with his first picture some 12 years ago when
producing an off-beat allegory "Goldstein," a modern
variation of a Biblical theme by Martin Buber.
All characters were enacted by Chicago's "Second
City" improvisational acting company with Lou Gilbert
in the title role and Avery Schreiber and Jack Barns
in the ensemble. A year later, to Zev's own surprise,
"Goldstein" was a draw with Bertolucci's "Before the
Revolution" at the Cannes Film Festival selections.
Bitten by the movie bug, Zev no longer was happy
with his business activities in Chicago. He went to New
York where he made a Western spoof

Page 16
The Jewish Floridiaa and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 9
"To every thing there is a season,
and a time to every purpose under the heaven;
...a time to be born...a time to plant
...a time to heal... a time to build up;
a time to weep, and a time to laugh;
a time to mourn, and a time to dance;
a time to cast away stones,
and a time to gather stones...
a time to keep silence, and a time to speak;
a time to love... and a time of peace!'

Ecclesiastes 2:22-3
Now is the time to actwith cash.
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810

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