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 23, 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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
if>eJewisti flvric/f&n

Volume 5 Number 11
_______ Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 23, 1975
25 cents
Federation Dedicates New Quarters At Annual Meeting
Jews. Arabs Clash In Melbourne
With the affixing of the Me-
zuzah on the door of Jewish
Federation's new quarters at
2833 Hollywood Blvd. by Herb-
ert D. Katz, president of Federa-
tion and Don Reiff, vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, the
building was officially dedicated
on the afternoon of May 18, fol-
lowing the Shomrai brunch cam-
paign finale at Hillcrest Country
Among the guests attending
the dedication were Hollywood
Mayor David Keating; Robert
Grupp, former assistant city
editor of the Sun Tattler; Jef-
frey Gross, architect; and the
Rev. Robert E. Grefe.
Following the ceremony, the
annual meeting of Jewish Fed-
eration was convened and heard
Dr. Samuel Meline make the
presentation of nominees to the
board of directors for a 3-year
term. The motion to approve
was carried.
The board then met in private
and elected the following offi-
cers: Herbert D. Katz, presi-
dent; Samuel M. Meline. D.M.D.,
vice president; Lewis E. Cohn,
vice president; Nathan Pritcher,
treasurer; and Melvin H. Baer,
Continued on Pa&e 2
Jewish Federation Chaplain
Seeks Visitation Volunteers
Rabbi Harold Richter, chap-
lain of the Jewish Federations of
South Broward and Greater Fort
Lauderdale, met with repre-
sentatives of Jewish organiza-
tions last month for the purposa
ol creating a Lay Visitation
Committee to assist him in the
chaplaincy program.
Present were Myer A. Prits-
ker, Hallandale Jewish Center;
Rose Kurtz, Temple Israel Sis-
terhood and Miramar Hadassah;
Nettie Joskowitz, Temple Israel
and Hadassah; Janet Fancus.
Aviva B'nai B'rith, Hollywood;
Mackie Stein, Aviva B'nai B'rith,
Hollywood; Mrs. Eve Kerner,
Hillcrest Hills ORT; Manuel
Blau. Men's Club of Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood; Mit-
chell Choiley, Jewish War Vet-
erans Post No. 177, Miramar;
and Sumner Kaye, assistant di-
rector of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
The new committee will serv-
ice hospitals, nursing ho-nes,
and shut-ins as well as provid-
ing "listening-ears" to the sick
and lonely. A referral service to
the chaplain for those who de-
sire his service and also to the
synagogues and other Jewish
organizations of the area will
also be established.
Rabbi Richter, who presently
services 11 hospitals, 13 nursing
homes and four penal institu-
tions in the Broward area, de-
clared that there is a vital need
for this visitation committee
which would service many new-
comers in the area, those who
have few or no relatives or
friends, and those who have
physical and spiritual problems
which demand more adequate
Area residents Interested in
assisting the Rabbi should con-
tact him at his Federation of-
The Australian government
was asked to give assur-
ances that pro-PLO sym-
pathizers would not be al-
lowed to import Middle East
violence. The leader of the
opposition, Malcolm Fraser,
called for the assurance
after a violent clash Sunday
between Jewish students and
Arab supporters in Mel-
The clash was the most
serious outbreak of violence
between local Jews and Arab
supporters since the politics
of the Middle East became
Allon Will
Visit Rumania
eign Minister Yigal Allon will
visit Rumania shortlypossibly
before the end of this month
to return the visit to Israel last
September by the Rumanian
Foreign Minister George Maco-
An official announcement of
the visit is expected here and
in Bucharest shortly. Allon re-
ceived the Rumanian Ambassa-
dor, Ion Covaci, at his office,
and they are understood to have
finalized details of the trip.
RUMANIA IS the only Com-
munist bloc country to maintain
normal diplomatic relations
with Israel although they di-
verge sharply on most aspects
of the Middle East conflict. The
two countries also maintain
trade relations and have ex-
changed visits on the ministeri-
al leveL
Rumania has consistently fol-
lowed an activist foreign policy
fine based on maintaining good
relations with most states and
offering its good offices to medi-
ate in international disputes.
a significant issue in Austra-
lia after the Yom Kippur
War. In the fighting Sunday
more than 20 people were
injured: two Jewish students
were taken to the hospital,
and a 70-year-old Jewish
spectator received severe
head injuries after being
beaten with a banner pole.
THE CLASH erupted outside
the head office of the Austra-
lian Union of Students where
two visiting Palestinian stu-
dents, Eddi Zananiri and Samir
Chiekh, were holding a press
The two represent the Gen-
eral Union of Palestinian Stu-
dents (GUPS), which is affil-
iated to the PLO and calls for
the destruction of Israel.
The group of some 50 dem-
onstrators was taken by sur-
prise when more than 100
Arabs and PLO sympathizers
who were participating in a
May Day march in the neigh-
borhood attacked them with
sticks and placards. Police
broke up the fighting and ar-
rested three Arabs. No charges
were made.
THE CLASH was headline
news in all media and has fo-
cussed attention on the political
campaign being waged against
Israel on Australia's university
and college campuses by the
left-wing student leadership.
Although the general student
population on all campuses last
year overwhelmingly defeated
a series of violently anti-Israel
resolutions, the leadership this
year introduced them again.
The Palestinian students were
invited as part of the anti-Israel
By grantins them entry visas
the Australian government has
renewed tears nere that a sen-
ior delegation of the PLO
chosen to represent Yasir Ara-
fat will, in due course, be al-
lowed entry to Australia.
Victim of Protter Tragedy
Back from Johannesburg
TEL AVIVI(JTA)An El Al plane that landed
before dawn at Ben Gurion Airport brought with it the
coffin of one of the victims of the Johannesburg Con-
sulate tragedysecurity officer Giora Raviv.
Because he was killed in the line of duty he was
given military honors. Raviv, 26, was one of four people
killed when David Protter seized the Israeli Consulate
General last week. During that time, the gunman also
wounded 32 pedestrians.
SHORTLY BEFORE the coffin was brought down,
Raviv's wife, who is pregnant, and his daughter, arrived
at the airport accompanied by Gen. Rehavam Zeevi and
Gad Dror, an El Al representative who happened to ar-
rive at the Consulate during the siege and was taken
It was reported that Dror engaged Protter in lengthy
conversations and reportedly persuaded the gunman to
release the children who were being held hostage and
later to release the other hostages.
Funeral services for Mr. Raviv were held at Mount
Herzl Cemetery where he was buried.
Campaign Ends With Shomrai Brunch At Hillcrest
With Lewis E. Cohn, cochair-
man of the 1975 Hollywood CJA-
IEF campaign, presiding, the
community fund-raising effort
in behalf of Israel and local
needs came to an end with a
Shomrai brunch at Hillcrest
Country Club on May 18.
"Just a year ago today," Mr.
Cohn told his audience of 250,
"we gathered together to cele-
brate the greatest fund-raising
efforts ever accomplished by the
Jews of South Broward.
"Yet our spirits were down-
cast, because we had just heard
about the tragedy of Ma'alot....
We silently took a vow that as
Jews we would do everything in
our power to insure the viable
existence of the State of Israel
so that those who died would
not have died in vain,
to give honor to those who
worked so. hard to help uphold
that vow, it is fitting to remem-
ber that those who died cannot
give any more of themselves,
but that we who are here must
reach even greater heights so
their lives will have greater
Citing the impossibility of :
recognizing all who had been
involved in the campaign, Mr.
Cohn singled out Federation
staff and described the way
"they have sat through our
meetings, have listened to our
complaints, have had to change
invitations 15 times as we have
changed our minds, have cooled
us down when we were hot, and
have guided us in the right
Of Moses Hornstein, Paceset-
ter chairman, he said, "I have
never before met such a gentle-
man, a dedicated and devoted
human being, and a wonderful
To Karen Margulies. Women's
Division campaign chairman, he
said, "Please accept from a
male chauvinist hazor my sin-
cere thanks for the wonderful
job you and the women of our
community have accomplished
in raising the consciousness of
our women to the needs of our
fellow Jews.'
Melvin H. Baer, also cochaii-
man of the 1975 effort, told the
\th Continued on Page 2



The Jewish Ploridian and Shofar of Hollywood
,_..._ __*_______* -*

Friday, May 23, 1973
Federation's New Quarters CRC Plans Campaign Ends With Brunch
Dedicated At Annual Meeting Sub-Groups At Hillcrest Country Club
~ The Community Relations
iConiiDued From Page 1)
Serviag on the board of di-
rectors for 3 years will be Allen
Gordon, Moses JJernsfcin.J'aul
Koemg, Stanley Margulies, M.D.,
Joel A. Schneider. M.D., Mrs.
Vernon Sherman and David
Albert Yorra will fill a va-
cancy for a 2-year term.
Serving out unexpired terms
on the board of directors are
I. A. Durbin, Robert W. Gordon,
Abraham B. Halpern, Herbert
Katz, Meron Levitats, M.D., Mrs.
Stanley Margulies, Robert Pic-
tell, M.D., Melvin H. Baer, Lewis
E. Cohn. Samuel Meline. D.M.D.,
Nathan Pritcher, A. J. Salter and
Ben Salter.
Also on the board of direc-
tors will be two immediate past
presidents: Norman Atkin. M.D.,
and Jesse Martin.
Elected to the board of trus-
tees for one-year terms were:
Morton L. Abram, Ross P. Beck-
errrran, Stanley M. Beckerman,
Mrs. Frances Briefer, Milton P.
Caster, M.D., Mrs. Carolyn
Davis, Mrs. Morton Diamond,
Fred Ehrenstein, M.D., So! Bn-
tin, Mrs. Martin Fleisher and
Milton Forman (trustee for life).
Mark Fried, Charles Friedman,
D.M.D., Howard Fuerst, M.D.,
Joseph J. Gabel, Victor Glazer,
M.D., Mrs. Allen Gordon, Jules
B. Gordon, David M. Harris,
erome Herbert, Sydney Noltz-
nian and' William D. Horvitz
(trustee for life).
Also Mrs. Herbert Katz. Mrs.
Sherman Katz, Stanley Kessell,
D.D.S., Mrs. Paul Kraemer. Mrs.
Meron Levitats, Mrs. Calvin
Linda, William Littman and
A. L. Mailman (trustee for life).
Also Seymour Mann, Bernard
Milloff, M.D., Jacob Mogilowitz,
Mrs. Theodore Newman, Saul I.
Nh->:rg, M.D. George Paley
and Harry M. PermfesJy, M.D.
(trustee for life).
Abo Sam J. Perry, Mrs. Rob-
ert PitrelL David Posnack, Har-
ry Rosen. Mrs. Ben Salter. H. G.
Schlafer, Joseph Schwartz, Jack
Shapiro. Gerald Siegel. Max
Sloane, Otto Stieber. Ben Tobin
(trustee for life) and Mrs. Stev-
en Weisberg.
In his annual report. Federa-
tion president Herbert D. Katz
cited the many changes that
have taken place in the Jewish
community since he first made
Broward County his home.
"Just a few weeks ago," he
said, "this community welcomed
its first two Soviet Jewish fami-
lies. What better way to realize
the fruijs of our efforts than by
seeing this community cooperate
in h 'loing new families find a
new lifefamilies from oppres-
sion who are seeking to live as
free people in a free society."
Mr. Katz also spoke about the
new Jewish Community Center,
the Chaplaincy Service recently
begun, and the Women's Divi-
sion's "rood show, a visual ex-
planation of the purpose and
services of tan 1lirh. JadTT
Citing the new Federation
headquarters as being "a dream
that many of us have had for a
long time," he declared, "We
must give special thanks to Dr.
Sam Meline for his work and
dedication to make this building
Special awards were made to
community leaders: to Samuel
Meline, D.M.D.. the Knesset
Award for his endeavors on be-
half of the new building by
Federation president Herbert
Katz; to Susan Miller, the Ar-
lane Pritcher Memorial Award
by Mark Pritcher; to- Marian
Levitats, Elaine Fleisher. and
Louise Diamond, the June Gor-
don Young Woman's Leadership
Awards; to Karen Margulies, the
Norman and Nancy Atkin Out-
standing Leadership Award by
Dr. Atkin; and to Stanley Mar-
gulies, M.D., the Hy and Belle
Schlafer Young Leaders Award,
also bv Dr. Atkin.
Named Woman of the Year,
with the presentation made by
Mr. Katz, was Marsha Sherman,
while the Man of the Year
Award went to Lewis E. Cohn.
16 Confirmed At
Shavuoth Service
Temple Beth El was the scene
of a Shavuoth service last week
where Id young people were
The confirmands included
Beth, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Norman Atkin; Leslie Ann.
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Cornfeld; Lisa, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Demet;
Jeffrey Wynn, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Dickstein; Steven
Gary, son of Dr. and Mrs. Lee
Eggnatz; Sondra Michelle,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Gradus; Mitchell Alan, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Myer Klein, and
John Elliott, son of Mrs. Bar-
bara Leighton.
Also Richard Scott, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levy; Marcy,
daughter of Mc-ond Mrs. Mi-
chael Morgan; Ann Frances,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert- Morton; JOdt- Lynn, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Shirley Sandier;
Jonathan Hillel, son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Sanford Shapero; Ju-
lie, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Weinstein: and Julia Ann.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
A reception followed the serv-
ices. ,
The Community Relations
Committee is in the process of
structuring three of its sub-
groupsthe Mid-East Commit-
tee, under the chairmanship of
Ed Dincin; a Jewish Task Force,
Hn&F iil Kteiman; and a new
Committee on Interfaith.
Added to the list of the Mid-
East Committee have been the
names of Izzy Bookbinder, Bern-
ard Kramer and Mrs. Berlinger.
The Mid-East Committee has
many roles, including commu-
nication with the media, inter-
preting the oil problem and con-
tacting governmental repre-
A new committee being struc-
tured is the Jewish Task Force
which should be able to react
quickly to any immediate prob-
lem facing the Jewish people.
The Interfaith Committee is
being formed to invorve noiv
Jewish people with the Jewish
Joel Goldstein
Receives Degree
In Chiropractic
Joel Goldstein, of Hollywood
and Miami, received his Doc-
torate of Chiropractic April 19,
from the National College of
Chiropractic in Lombard, 111.
Joel graduated from South
Broward High School in 1960;
received degrees from the Uni-
versity of Florida at Gaines-
ville in 196 and 1968.
Prior to returning to school
to become a chiropractic phy-
sician, Joel was a stock broker
with Bache and Company in
Hallandale; an active member
and officer in the Hallandale
Optimists, North Miami Beach
Knights, of Pythias; Golden
Glades Masonic Lodge; Hallan-
dale Jewish Center Men's Club
and attended Temple Sinai.
Dr. Goldstein and his wife,
Reggie, will be returning in late
August to settle into a new
home and begin his Florida
First Confirmation
Held At New Solel
May 15 marked not only the
beginning of the holiday of
Shavuoth but the first Confirma-
tion of Religious School stu-
dents in the new building of
Hollywood's Temple Solel. Rab-
bi Robert Frazin conducted the
service, which was followed by
a celebration sponsored by the
Participating as Confirmands
were Amy Wilpon, Nancy Sklar,
Susan Schachter. Wendy Sha-
fran, Maria Kreiman, Lisa Kush-
nar, Amy Meinstein, Judy Ma-
talon, Cathy Homer, Sue Hart-
mann, Steven Gillon and Jill
Rabbi's Paper Published
Rabbi Chaim Listfield's paper,
"Women and the Command-
ments," has been published in
the latest edition of the maga-
zine "Conservative Judaism."
The article discusses the two
Halachic questions: is a woman
permitted to perform positively-
stated commandments? and may
a woman recite the blessing up-
on the performance of such

Ansel Insurance AgencyflS
ft A 111 P AMiRlCAN
Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
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Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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Continued from Page 1
assembled guests, "After the
Yom Kippur War in 1973, with
blood flowing and Israel's fu-
ture in doubt, youand the hun-
dreds like yoTr,"neiped raise
"This year, with no blood,.. .
with inflation and recession hav-
ing its effect on all segments of
our lives, we have to date raised
over $2,300,000 from 9.000
contributors a remarkable
achievement.. ..
"Though we should be proud,"
he added, "we should not be
cocky because we still have
much to do.... I thank you for
what you have done. I implore
you to do more."
Federation nresirtnt Hrbrt
D. Katz. after welco^ine >*
guests, presented award's to Mel-
vin H. Baer. Lewis E. Cohn..Mrs.
Karen Margulies and Moses
Horn stein.
Dfvlsionil Chnirrrt^n A'w~N
were made hy Lewis E. Cohn
to-Otto Stieher.. 1975 Hi-Rise
chairman; Nathan Pritcher,
1975 Metropolitan Djvj chairman; George Palev \ Hallandale chairman; SvdiJ
Holteman, 1975 HolS
Beach chairman; and Jules R
Gordon,. 19?5U Hollywood Be**
chairman. ^^
The United Jewish Appeal
National Award of Merit wat
presentd by Mr. Baer to Nor-
man Ellis, Sol Entin, Murray
Few/stein. Jerome Gevirmm
Nathan Greenberg. Abraham
Halnern, Alvin Hess. Meyer
Kaplan, Robert Kolodin. Dr
Meron Levitats. Davie Lurie!
Jacob Menkes. Philip Olender
Joseph Perlstein. Oscar Rozanl
sky and Harry Smallberg.
Karen Margulies presented
the Women's Division Campaign
Awards to Louise Diamond,
Joann Katz, Marian Levitats,
Joyce Newman. Elaine PitteO
and Eleanor Weiner.
more than 100 participants ia
Shomrai Awards were made to
the campaign by Mr. Cohn and
Mr. Baer.
Young Professionals & Professionals II Singles Calendar
House Party in Miami Shores9 p.m.
Live Band DanceThe Green Dolphin, 301 NE Miamarina
Parkway8 p.m.
Weight Control ProgramMiami Beach8 p.m.
Dance Party and Flic* ShowThe Unicorn Club, 11001
Caribbean Blvd., Perrine8 p.m.
SATURDAY, May 31 f
House PartyMiami Beach9 p.m.
Belly Dancer and Israeli TravelogueWashington Federal
Bank, 633 NE 167th St., North Miami Beach8 p.m.
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
___ 920-1010
/n the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.( Sunset Strip),Sunrise
Memorial Chapel. Inc Funeral Directors
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are located, in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
RiverwJe serve* the New York Metropolitan aroa tulh hapak in-Manbaraft- Bronx. Far Roi kauai and Westerner.
MunavN. Kuhn.FD

iviel Jewry

IQoldshteins, Azbel Threatened
The KGB called on Isai and
Icrigory Goldshtein in their Tbi;
fer home, demanding that they
I report to headquarters on April
16 1975. Although it was the
ISabbath, the brothers went.
Accused of collaborating with
Moscow Jewish extremists in
|acts against the USSR, the
iGoldshteins were told they had
[violated a decree of the Su-
preme Soviet on the date of
I December 25, 1972. Unless they
desisted from any further ac-
Ition, the KGB's file against
[them would be passed on to the
I prosecutor.
A document prepared by the
I KGB. stating they would cease
I protesting, was presented to
1 them. Both refused the request
I to sign it, whereupon they were
[told that their owe would be
I sent on.
It is not yet clear whether the
Prosecutor will immediately
[hand the case over to the courts
lor would do so only if they
[acted again in a way which
I would displease the authorities.
Isai. 37, and Grigory, 44,
I Goldshtein are both physicists.
iThev have been waiting for exit
I visas since 1971. Throughout
I this period not only have they
[protested and struggled for
[their own right to emigrate, but
| also have raised other issues

pertaining to the Jewish people.
Following the murder of 11
Israeli athletes in the summer
of 1972, they wrote to President
Podgorny protesting against So-
viet support of Arab terrorists
and mentioning the possibility
that the arms used by the ter-
rorists were Russian-made. As
a result, they were arrested
April 4, 1973, and a trial was
prepared against them.
Following world protect
against the trial, they were later
released and told that their trial
was suspended "for the sake of
More recently they success-
fully sued ths Georgian postal
authorities for non-delivery of
letters. Both brothers, as well
as Isai's wife, Elizaveta, parti-
cipated in numerous demonstra-
tions. Both renounced their
Soviet citizenship and were
granted Israeli citizenship. All
of them have written numerous
articles end letters. Perhaps we
can now help them wifli ours.
Cr H After a short holiday in
Keating, Envoy to Israel,
Dead at Age of 74
[Kenneth B. Keating, the U.S.
[Ambassador to Israel since
[1973. died at the age of 74, it
| was announced by the State De-
He had entered Columbia
I Presbyterian Hospital in New
| York after suffering a heart at-
tack Apr. 17. At the time, a
[spokesman for the Israel Desk
| at the State Department said he
[could neither confirm nor deny
the report that Mr. Keating had
suffered a heart attack nor that
| he was in a hospital.
jing's wife was reported at say-
ling that the Ambassador was ex-
[pected to recover and return to
|lsrael in about two weeks.
Ambassador Keating, a New
[York Republican, served for 12
| years in the House of Repre-
[sentatives and was elected to
the Senate in 1958. He was de-
feated for reelection in 1965 and
associate justice in the New
[York State Court of Appeals.
In 1968 he was named Ambas-
sador to India by President
bassadorial post in Israel in
1973, he was closely involved in
U.S. Middle East policy and
American aid for Israel.
Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz, expressing his country's
deep sorrow in a telegram today
to Mrs. Keating, referred to the
Ambassador as a distinguished
servant of his country.
Czernovitz, Prof. Mark Azbel
was about to return home on
April 3 when he was stopped by
the authorities and told not to
go lest he "find himself further
East'' (in Siberia).
The following day Prof. Azbel
managed to get to Odessa and
on April 5 tried once more to
return to Moscow. He was
stopped at the ticket office and
again warned not to go home.
In Odessa Prof. Azbel is with-
out monv, friends, family and
shelter. It seems as if the au-
thorities are trying to force him
into, exile without going through
the necessary legal procedure.
Several weeks ago, Prof. Az-
bel was summoned to obtain an
Army medical check-up, despite
the fact that he is 43 years old.
Prof. Azbel, a renowned phys-
icist, has been waiting for an
exit visa since 1971. when he
was dismissed from his post as
head of the Department of
Electron Theory at the Landau
Institute of Theoretical Physics
of the Academy of Sciences.
References to Prof. Azbel's
books were removed and refer-
ence to his work is now forbid-
den. He has since been very
active in the Aliya Movement,
and was one of the organizers
of the weekly Scientific Seminar
in Moscow and of the Interna-
tional Scientific Seminar which
was to take place in Moscow in
July 1974.
A son by a previous marriage
was permitted to go to Israel
with hrs mother in March 1973
and Prof. Azbel has not seen
them since.
ft -it
Write a few letters, making
reference to these Soviet Jewish
activists to: ^
Anatoly Dobrynin
Ambassador of the USSR
1225 16th Street N.W.
Washington, D.C.
President Gerald Ford
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avnue
Washington, D.C.
Procurator General
Roman Rudenko
15-A Pushinskaya
Moscow, Russia
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Attending an April 22 meeting at Jewish Federation were
Gad Yacobi, Israeli Minister of Transportation; Lewis E.
Cohn, 1975 Campaign cochairman; Melvin H. Baer, 1975
Campaign cochairman, and Herbert D. Katz, Federation
Barnett Bank
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 23. l97

Two Happy Events
In the bteral plethora of unhappy news that has
been emanating from die Middle East generally and Is- \
rael particularly, it is good to be able to observe on the ;
occurrence of at least two heart-warming events.
One is the signing of an economic accord between
the United States and Israel which will facilitate the
promotion of investments in Israel by U.S. companies.
Among other things, the accord deals with the
problem of double taxation that has been such a dis-
couraging factor for potential investors in the past
The other happy event was the agreement estab-
lishing the Israeli-European Economic Community,
which -strengthens economic ties between Israel and
Europe at a time when the European nations have been
less than kind in their disposition toward Israel because
of the threat of Arab oil sanctions constantly hanging
over their heads.
We are not suggesting that things are finally turn-
ing around for Israel. The matter of peace has hardly
even begun to be Touched.
But a year and a half after the Yom Kippur War,
the nations of the western community seem to be set-
tling down. They are no longer taking the emotional
position that Israel was at fault for a war the Israelis
did not launch. They are beginning to strengthen the
old ties they let slip so badly.
And so is Washington.
The SEC Should Act
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg is right that the Securities
and Exchange Commission should require companies
registered with the SEC to disclose whether or not they
comply with Arab boycott demands.
President Ford as early as February declared that
the kind of religious intolerance the Arab boycott is
fomenting in the United States can have no place here.
But the disquieting fact, as Rabbi Hertzberg and
the American Jewish Congress of which he is president
have demonstrated, is that too many U.S. corporations
are in fact complying.
The SEC can go a long way toward implementing
President Ford's meaningful declaration on the eve of
the American bicentennial celebration.
Interpol by Any Other IS arm
A Fascinating Story
The Ghorbal story has led a fascinating history.
It began with what is now an alleged interview in
Buenos Aires in which an Egyptian official is supposed
to have said that the aim of the Arab world is the de-
struction of Judaism not Israel Judaism.
It "ended" last week with our publication of a let-
ter to The Jewish Floridian from the Egyptian Embassy
in Washington denying that the official ever made such
a statement, or that the destruction of Judaism was the
aim of the Arab world.
Admittedly, the Egyptian letter to us was a strictly
formal piece of correspondence identical copies of
which, we are certain, were sent to newspapers across
the country.
But we find it fascinating that the Egyptian Em-
bassy should have been so exorcized by the JTA inter-
view and so earnestly determined to deny it.
We have run all sides of this story, beginning with
Jack Siegel's original report, continuing with Washing-
ton JTA Bureau Chief Joseph Polakoff s in-depth anal-
ysis of the bruha that followed Siegel's interview, and
now the Egyptian Embassy denial.
We hope it has proved fascinating for our readers,
frJewisti Floridian
j >i in uuaiu aeuiiteea
aad PLANT 14. N.H Itk St, Miami. Fla. Will fkou 111 iU*
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone J73-4603
P.O. Box 297J. Miami. Florida J3101
All P.O. 3;T(- returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 012*71. Miami. Fla. IS101.
1 BCltor and Pu.blu.her Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
TM Jewish Plorldian Doe* Not Quarantee The Knhruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
econd-Claee Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
S*wtsh Federation <.f S"uth Brnward, Inc. SHOFAR RTllTrRTt
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan Pritcher. Chalrnta7," isJE Conn"
M'ivm H. Ba.r. Pr. Samuel Mellne. D.M.D. '
The Jewish Flendisn has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
ET"2J i: '",* ^#w',h. Te'eo^Phic Aaency, Seven Arts Feature Sync*,
eate, News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
aoc.ation of Enaiish-Jevnah Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) One Year 6.00. Out of Town Upon
Volume 5
Friday, May 23, 1975
Number 11
13 SIVAN 5735
Organization, Or Interpol as
most everyone knows it, is the
kind of global police body you
read about in Leon Uris-type
novels or you see in action on
f-'sahtY'f'f" thriller.
Always, ths reference is
quick and sketchy. You are sup-
posed to come away from your
brief encounter with Interpol
washed in the sacred trust that,
through Interpol, the nations of
the world are somehow linked
in a cooperative war against
YOU DONT ask questions
about InterpoL To ask ques-
tions and demand answers
would be to give Interpol away.
You must have faith in its se-
cret operations because, like
spinach, it's Rood for you.
So that even if, say, Greece
and the U.S. would rather not
speak to one another these
days, when it comes to world-
wide crime, they are ready at
the flick of a super-sanctimoni-
ous eyelash to drop their
mutual hatreds and gang up on
the nefarious breakers of the
After all, crime is beyond
politics. It's bad for anybody
who lays a claim on decency,
regardless of race, religion,
creed. We all hate crime, par-
ticularly because we all lay a
claim on decency.
ONLY NOW comes the Na-
tional Commission on Law En-
forcement and Social Justice
with information that puts In-
terpol in an entirely different
Even more, because of the
Commission's investigation of
Interpol, the Senate Subcommit-
tee on Treasury Appropriations
has begun hearings on Interpol
under the chairmanship of Sen.
Joseph Montoya (D., N.M.).
The National Commission on
Law Enforcement and Social
Justice is an affiliate of the
Church of Scientology, and
what its year-long, private in-
vestigation uncovered and
handed over to the Senate Sub-
committee will, if the informa-
tion proves to be accurate, do
more than tarnish the sterling
image of Interpol.
ONCE AGAIN, it will find the
U.S. napping at the helm while
someone is gnawing away at
the rudder of the ship of state
even worse, ignorantly lend-
ind assistance to types that in
the McCarthy days, only with
considerably less justification,
we called "subversives."
The National Commission's
information includes succulent
allegations like the following:
Paul Dickopf, president of
Interpol from 1968 to 1972, was
formerly Nazi Intelligence Of-
ficer SS No. 337259;
Interpol was the host to a
conference in 1942 on the "final
solution to the Jewish question''
which, charges the National
Conunilon. "resulted i
massacre of six-million
After the defeat of h2
m World Warn, it w2 S
Nazi funds that bankroll^
terpol and Interpol's Ji
gence files to keep the*
dated and oo-the-ready *
During Dickopfs tenure,
Pr?,dent" there was a suJl
and Urge influx of contrj
toons from countries that 3
a known history of hiduu, Z
war criminals; ^ ^1
J. Edgar Hoover J
cretly elected an Interpol j
president in 1946.
WHAT HAS this to do .
the Senate Subcommittee
Treasury Appropriations?
Well, for one thing, tj*> TfJ
ury Department houses (
staffs Interpol in the U.S.
For another, Interpol it _
leged to have access to the
of the National Crime Inform
tion Center maintained by g
Federal Bureau of Invest*
ACCORDING to the Natio,
Coitimission on La ment and Justice, 'Tnii givt
Interpol countries from r,j
mania to Syria access to files
of millions of Americans, wht
no safeguards or control. It j
a security leak of unknown n
unprecedented proportions.'
And, in Sen. Montoya's viei
the National Commission's n
formation "raises many seriot
allegations concerning the o
ganization (Interpol) ... (a*
... its role as an internatioB
intelligence network" rath
than as a Clark Kent typ
whose secret Superman art
ities are dedicated to justice.
Continued an Page 9-

Can America Escape History?
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
"We cannot escape history,"
said Lincoln in a much-quoted
message to Congress. Anyone
watching the tug of war in the
United States today over for-
eign policy must wonder
whether America is to escape
history or whether history has
already eliminated America as
a commanding world power.
With the resignation or Pres-
ident Nguyen Van Thieu of
South Vietnam, the disastrous
American effort to prop up his
regime is at an end.
ADAPTING Graham Greene's
phrase from his novel, "Our
Man in Havana," Thieu was
"our man in Saigon." At various
times in various capitals the
United States has tried to sup-
port "our men" as a counter-
force to Soviet or Chinese Com-
munist-trained political figures.
This was part of a worldwide
political war, in which the Com-
munist leaders have had the ad-
vantage of ideology, charisma,
political legendry, guerrilla
skills, propaganda, cohesion and
shorter access to supply bases.
The ending of Thieu's tenure
of power, after a decade, also
marks the ending of a historic
phase in America's world posi-
tion and poses a great question
mark about what the next phase
will be.
IN SAYING farewell to Thieu,
is America also saving farewell
to the long-range political war
which has marked its history
since the last years of Franklin
Roosevelt, more than- 30 vears
ago? And therefore farewell to
No one knows the answer to
this question, because the an-
swer is being hammered out by
President Ford, Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, the con-
gressional leaders, the media
elites, the intellectual elites, the
people themselves.
TWO THINGS are clear to
start with. First, that whatever
"hegemony (De Gaulle's phrase)
America had in the years of
Truman, Eisenhower and Ken-
nedy is gone now.
But this doesn't mean that
America may not continue as a
"coequal" with the Soviet Union
and Communist China, none of
them dominant and all having
to accept the fact of a number
of other power centers in the
Second, ft Is clear that
America is saying farewell to
all future Vietnams, wherever
they may arise to beckon.
VIETNAM NOT only took its
toll of American lives and treas-
ure, as other wars have done,
but even worse it was the
most internally divisive war in
American history since the Civil
War. We say goodby to all that,
and a good riddance.
But to dismiss America's
false nonroles in the world still
leaves the question of what is
to be America's true world role.
Will America, having discard-
ed its adventures in imperial-
ism, still continue as a world
Poweran "imperium" or pow-
er mass? Or will it go the way
the British went when, after
World War n and Churchill,
they converted in effect from
a world power mass to a "little
England," with its classes and
parties quarreling over the di-
vision of an ever-smaller cut
of power and income pie?
THE WORLD warns to know
new mission to Washington and
the answer. The Israelis want
to know (witness Yigal Alton's
the speeches Moshe Dayan has
been delivering to student audi-
ences in California).
The Arab leaders want to
know (witness the prodding and
pushing, from Egypt, from
Syria, from the Arab oil nations
threatening a new oil bovcott
unless Israel accedes to Arab
The vulnerable non-Coma
nist Asian nations want to kno
(witness Thailand's new plif)
as the next "domino, and tt
recent statements of Preside
Ferdinand Marcos of the Phii
pines). Western Europe wai
to know (witness the artica]
in The London Economist
in Le Monde).
THE LATIN American coJ
tries want to know, as the
diplomats and their press pe
pie in Washington attest. j
Yet far more Important flu-
how other nations feel is hcfl
Americans feel about tha
selves. Power is objective,
any nation discovers when
tries to use the arms, ships (
planes that are not there, i
tries to end a war that woij
But power is also subject?
like almost everything else
life. If you believe you have
then you do. If you doo
whether you have it, then Ji
THIS MAY seem oversimpkf
but it isnt. Every parent
child knows when the sense
authority between them 1
passed. Every husband
wife, every pair of love"
knows when the magical sens!
of belief that we call love u|
Every Washington *J
pondent knew when R:c
Nixon's power was gone, m
before he resigned.
At the crux of any nati_
world position is the imap
tion of powerthe ulW"
to confront it, use It thw
through its problems, face
This crisis of the imaginati
is the severest crisis of Amen*
in our time, making WatergaJ
inflation, energy small beer


iday, May 23, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
Mark Fried Elected President Of
Federation's Young Leaders Council
k ftr.i
Guests at a recent cocktail party held at
the Paradise Towers in behalf of the
the raruuio& !"> "" -
CJA IEF included (left to right) Arthur
Saypol Morey Hirsch (building r.hnii
man), Stanley Deitschman, Judy Rappa-
port, Nat Solomon, Moe Levinsohn and
Ed Silver.
Seen at a recent meeting of Hollywood's
top campaign leadership with Yigal Allon,
Foreign Minister of the State of Israel,
were (from left to right) Lewis E. Cohn;
Moshe Rivlin, director general of the Jew-
ish Agency; Nathan Pritcher; Mrs. Karen
Margulies; Mr. Allon; Frank Lautenberg,
general chairman, United Jewish Appeal,
and George Paley.
Mark Fried has been elected
president of the Young Leader's
Council for the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. On the
executive committee making the
selection were Dr. Stanley Mar-
gulies. Dr. Victor Glazer, Dr.
Fred Ehrenstein, Barry Holeve
and Dr. NJoron Levitate.
The Young Leaders Council
is a Federation-sponsoued group
concerned with functions for
the adults of the community.
This past year the young
leaders were responsible for
bringing in guest speakers, and
working jointly with the Wom-
en's Institute for Social Ac-
tivities. ________^__
Beth Shalom Men's Club To
Hold Installation Dinner
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Shalom has announced
that its annual installation din-
ner and dance for members an.'l
friends will be held in the main
ballroom Monday, with cock-
tails at 6:3C p.m. and dinner at
7:30 p.m.
The new slate of officers for
the 1975" 76 season, will b?
introduced. The program will
also feature entertainment.
Leatlers Discuss Soviet Jews
More than 250 Jewish leaders
from the United States and
^abroad gathered here for the
opening of a two-day National
Leadership Assembly to discuss
the current crisis confronting
Jews in the Soviet Union.
The participants included rep-
resentatives of the Jewish com-
munities in Britain, France,
Belgium, Canada, Mexico and
Israel as well as Jewish activists
from the USSR.
man of the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry which conven-
ed the assembly at the Statler-
Hilton Hotel, declared that
"Soviet Jewry and its needs
should be made part of the
agenda of every meeting be-
tween Administration officials
and their Soviet counterparts"
because "the Soviets mu9t know
that world opinion will con-
demn them for the harassment
and second class status of Soviet
Jews as well as for the languish-
ing fate of the prisoners of con-
DR. VICTOR Polsky and Dr.
Aleksander Voronel, two Soviet
Jewish scientists and activists
who were permitted to emigrate
from the Soviet Union last year,
Urged that immediate steps be
taken to prevent the Soviet au-
thorities from destroying the
Jewish activist movement in the
The opening plenary session
was chaired by Mrs. Charlotte
Jacobson, vice chairwoman of
the NCSJ.
The NCSJ received two mes-
sages from Moscow on the oc-
casion of the assembly. One was
from Vladimir Slepak who end-
ed his three-week hunger strike.
Hollywood. Fla.
DAILY 9:00.6:00, SAT. 9-6
The executive committee of
the Young Leaders Council will
include Mark Fried, president;
Barry Holeve, vice president;
Joel Weiss, vice president of
programming; Errol Rosen, vice
president of membership; Wil-
liam Frank, treasurer; and Ron
Rothschild, vice president for
youth development.
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Each Oeposno' l-sj-ed lo $40 000 by F 0 I C Me"W Federal Wes S.siem

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 23, 1975
Walter Perry (left), managing director of International
Distillers of Israel, Ltd,, and Richard McCarthy of Park
Avenue Imports, are shown going through some of the
mail received in the recently concluded Sabra Interna-
tional Recipe Contest which was featured in The Jewish
Floridian newspaper. Almost 8,000 Sabra recipes were
entered. The contest winner receives U.S. Israel round
trip for two; there are 40 additional prizes for other
Federal Appeals Court Rules
t In Favor Of ADL In Suit
NEW YORKA federal ap-
peals court in Washington ha.
ruled in favor of an Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
action to stop a Mexican-
American group from using the
the phrase "Anti Defamation
Committee" in its name in order
to carry out "its own laudable
In its decision (handed down
April 7) against the National
Mexican-American Anti Defa-
mation Committee, the U.S.
Court of Appeals (or the District
of Columbia Circuit said that
"the qualifying words are likely
to lead the public, or relevant
portions of it, to consider" the
group "a branch of the old and
well known Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith."
The appeals court opinion al-
so said that "the coined term
'anti defamation' originated
with the Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and
since its founding in 1913 "had
earned in the public mind a def-
inite and especially close asso-
ciation" with the activities of
According to Seymour Grau-
bard, national chairman of the
League, the ruling, which over-
turned a lower court finding,
marked the national human re-
lations agency's third succesfui
effort to protect its name.
ADL obtained decrees from
the New York State Supreme
Court in 1967 barring the
American-Italian Anti Defama-
tion League and in 1972 barring
the Arab Anti Defamation
League from using those corpo-
rate names.
In the latter case, the
called the use by the
group of "Anti Defamation
League" in its name "an unfair ,t
and illegal usurpation, exploiting
tion and appropriation of plain-
tiffs (ADL) basic identifying ,
corporate name and title and
plaintiffs good will and proper-
ty righto."
The litigation against the Na-
tional Mexican American Anti-
Defamation Committee was
brought under the direction ol
Arnold Forster, ADL's general
counsel, by Rodney F. Page ot
the Washington firm of Arent,
Fox, Kintner, Plotkin and Kahn,
with the assistance of David
Brody, the national human re-
lations agency's Washington

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Friday, May 23, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
Arabs Attend Right-Wing Feast
WASHINGTON (JTA) Lebanon's Ambassador, Na-
habi Kabbani, and a contingent of diplomats from the Egyp-
-tian Embassy were among a dozen or more Arab dignitaries
who rubbed elbows last Thursday night with extreme right-
wing Americans at an affair at which speakers attacked
Israel and the Jewish people.
The chief sponsor of the
dir.nar^meeting at the Army
a- i Navy Club Citizens for
American Survivalsaid in an
invitation reportedly mailed to
hundreds of persons, including
about 150 Congressmen, that it
would be a "no holds barred"
discussion of the Middle East
"NO LONGER can a self-
chosen establishment elite of
minority warmongers be allow-
ed to control successive admin-
istrations and systematically
destroy the U.S. republic and|
its economy," the invitation
About 200 showed up for din-
ner. Publications offered for
sale included the anonymous
"Myth of Six Millions," which
minimizes the Nazi Holocaust;
"The Payoff," which lists Con-
gressional members who have
addressed Jewish organizations;
a special edition of the Liberty
Lobby's "America First" publi-
cation, "Israel: Our Next Viet-
nam," and other tracts and
A FEW bought the publica-
tions. Advance expectations
that many retired military of-
ficers would attend did not ma-
terialize. Most of those present
appeared to be affiliated with
groups such as Lioerty Lobby
and their guests.
Homer Brett, Jr., a retired
Navy commander, introduced
the principals and leading
guests. When he came to the
half dozen Egyptians sitting as
a group, he identified them as
from the Egyptian Embassy and
apologized for not naming them
because the Embassy did not
have their names. He asked,
them to rise to applause.
BESIDES THE Lebanese en-
voy and the Egyptians, Brett in-
troduced among others, Richard
Egeak, president of the National
Association of Arab Americans;
Fairfax, Va. resident Lt.
Col. Irwin R. Ziff, (USAF
ret.) has been appointed
national executive director
of the Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A., according to
an announcement made by
Judge Paul Ribner of
Philadelphia, national JWV
commander. Col. Ziff's ap-
pointment was unanimous-
ly approved by the Nation-
al Executive Committee.
Arijam Omari, information of-
ficer of the Arab League; Cur-
tis Dall, head of Liberty Lobby;
Col. Edward Rothkirch, a mem-
ber of the Sovereign Order of
St. John of Jerusalem; Donald
Baldwin, a trustee of the Sons
of the American Revolution;
Norrran F. Dacey, president of
the American Palestine Commit-
tee; and Dr. John Davis, of the
Near East'' Refugee Organiza-
Among the anti-Jewish state-
ments made at the event was
one by Col. (Ret.) Edward J.
Hatfield, Jr., president of Citi-
zens for American Survival, who
charged that Jews were respon-
sible for getting the United
States in the Vietnam War and
that they were now trying to
get the United States into a war
in the Mlfldle Bast. -
GEN. A. C. Wedemyer, 77,
former commander of the China
theater of operations in World
War II, was listed as a sponsor
of the event but he was not
Lilienthal, however, was not
scheduled to speak. The sched-
uled speaker was Alfred Lilien-
thal, the well-known anti-Zion-
" 1 B 1 wt UMfPkjC^
"^p ^, "jfli ^B&'-*
_LU_kM^^^ 1 .-',>- "Is* 1
The La Mer Israel Bond Committee sponsored a fun-filled
"Night in Israel" honoring their neighbors Meyer and
Bertha Goldberg (center) with the coveted State of Is-
rael Masada Award. Taking part in the presentation
ceremony pictured here are committee member Louis
Golden (left) and La Mer Israel Bond Committee chair-
man Otto Stieber.
Women's Day
THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1975
The Holiday Inn
4000 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood
10:30 A.M. SEMINAR
# The Search For Financial
* Managing One's Savings
* The Lure of Wall Street
Estate and Tax Problems of
The Modern Woman
Women's Will Power

National President,
Israel Histadrut
Foundation. Noted
Economist and
authority on Personal
Financial and
Estate Planning
Financial Expert,
Nationally syndicated
columnist of the
New York Post
"Investor's Guide"
Moderator, Seminar on
"Women's Economics
1975." Noted Book
Reviewer, Communal
and Civic Leader.
of the
State of Israel
in Texas
The Hon. Ehud Lador,
Consul-General of Israel in Texas
will speak on
uThe Quest For
Peace In The Middle-East"
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Spiritual Leader,
Beth Shalom,
Chairman, South
Broward Council,
Histadrut Foundation

Couvert: $4:00
PLEASE CALL 927-1656

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 23, 1975

? Ask Abe ?
UESTipN: AVhat do hands
on ii tombstone mean?
Montreal, Canada
ANSWER: "The origin of the
tombstone may be traced to
primitive times when some form
of marker was used to designate
a grave. It may be that stones
were heaped on the graves to
keep evil spirits from doing
harm, or to protect corpses from
wild animals, but over a long
period of time markers came in-
to general use." (Gateway to
Judaism by Albert M. Shulman.
Vol. 1, p. 565).
A tombstone (Matzevah in
Hebrew, also used in the Yid-
dish,.Matzevot pi.) is mentioned
in the Bible as the Matzevah
which Jacob set up over the
grave of Rachel. "Over he-
grave Jacob set up a pillar^ t
is the pillar at Rachel's grave
to this day." (Gen. 35:20). The
word in the Hebrew text is Mat-
Since the primary purpose of
the tombstone was to serve as
a marker, the early tombstones
were inscribed only with the
name of the deceased and the
date of birth and death.
It is believed that an addi-
tional purpose seems to have
been a desire to indicate the po-
sition of a grave, in order to
obviate the fear of a Priest
(Kohen) becoming ritually un-
clean by being in its vicinity.
Later on, about the first
century before the common era,
epitaphs began to appear. Many
tombstones were inscribed with
biblical verses, abbreviations of
Hebrew sentences, sentimental
messages and short eulogies.
In addition, tombstones began
to be decorated with symbols
and emblems. A regular art
form ensued with emphasis on
Jewish tradition.
"Some of the common sym-
bols used on the Jewish tomb-
stones continued to appear in
most Jewish communities. These
we're the hands of the priest in
an attitude of blessing. This
marked the grave of a kohen,
while an ewer and basin or a
musical instrument marked the
grave of a levite.
"In Bohemia and Poland they
still used occupational symbols
such as chains on the grave of
a goldsmith, parchment with a
goosefeather on the grave of a
Torah scribe, an open book or
a row of books with engraved
titles on the grave of a learned
rabbi or author.
"Apart from this, there were
also animal, bird or fish motifs
representing the name of the--
deceased, such as a lion on the
grave of a man named Leib, a
deer on the grave of a man
named Hirsch, a bird in memory
of Jonah (dove), and a fish on
the tombstone of Fischel." (En-
cyclopaedia Judaica, Vol. 15. p.
1224) (Emphasis mine, A.B.H.)
Other symbols and their
meaning, according to Albert M.
Shulman, are:
Menorahsymbol of the soul
as the light of God.
Fruit or ears of grainResur-
Scroll of the Law God's
law and justice.
Palm branchMartyrdom.
Cluster of grapessymbol of
the Israelites.
It is interesting to note that
the Hebrew dictionaries trans-
late the word Matzevah as mon-
ument or tombstone. Alexander
H. Harkavy (1863-1939), noted
lexicographer, translates the
Yiddish word Matzevah as tomb-
stone. Yet the Hebrew word
Matzevah is translated in the
modern Jewish Publication So-
ciety of the Torah, published in
1962, as pillar.
The same word, pillar, ap-
pears In a translation of the
same passage in an older trans-
lation of the Pentateuch. The
Hebrew word for pillar is
Editor's note:
Please send questions to:
??? ASK ABE ???
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33O20
Emerald Hills
Hear Plotkin
At a meeting of residents of
the Emerald Hills Townhouses
April 29, Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin of
Haifa gave current and first-
hand information on the Mid-
Eastern scene and an incisive
msrght into- Israeliand Arab
Albert Yorra, chairman of the
Emerald Hills Townhouses Com-
mittee, added comments about
his own personal observations
and experiences during his re-
cent trip to Israel as a member
of a Fact-Finding Mission.
The committee is now in the
process of contacting every resi-
dent to insure 100 percent par-
ticipation in the 1975 UJA-IEF
On the committee under Mr.
Yorra's leadership are Mary
Zinn, Richard Donath, Ben Sal-
ttr and Sol Seidman.
Miami Federation Elects
Fred Shochet As Trustee
Citing his "devotion to your
fellow Jew," and reminding him
that "one of the most cherished
and respected positions in our
Jewish community is that of
Trustee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation," Robert Rus-
sell apprised Fred K. Shochet,
publisher of the Jewish Flor-
idian, of his nomination to the
Miami group.
Mr. Shochet was elected at
the annual meeting which took
place at the Doral Country Club
Thursday, May 8.
Kivie Kaplan
Passes Aivay
services were held for Kivie
Kaplan, president since 1966 of
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple, a businessman, philanthro-
pist and Reform Judaism lead-
er, who died in New York at the
age of 71.
Kaplan, vice chairman of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, had just arrived in
New York from his home in
Chestnut Hill. Mass. to attend a
meeting of the UAHC's Israel
Commission when he suffered a
heart attack.
IN RECENT months, Mr.
Kaplan had been working for a
better understanding between
Blacks and Jews. He had form-
erly been president of the Co-
lonial Tanning Co., in his native
Boston but had retired to de-
vote himself to philanthropic
He and his wife had con-
tributed $100,000 in 1959 to buy
a building in Washington to
house the UAHC's Center for
Religious Action.
He helped provide funds for
the Jewish Memorial Hospital
in Boston, Brandeis University
and the Boston branch building
of the NAACP.
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
1804 N. University Drive
Phone: 962-0999
Emerald Hills Townhouses residents attending the April
29 UJA meeting in the Recreation Center included (from
left) Mrs. Albert Yorra, Mrs. Seymour Dunn, Mary Zinn
and Mrs. Sol Seidman.
The Emerald Hills Townhouses Committee includes (from
left) Ben Salter, Albert Yorra, chairman; Mary Zinn, Sol
Seidman and Richard Donath.
23*1 S W.
Svt SPCss:b:u;y
springtime is
S $18.95
living Room
Dining Room
ft*o Shampooing)
Hot Water Extractioa
(taMMt drying process)
84 Mr. Enwcgsncy Srvto


jay, May 23, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page* 9
Teen Scene
[in the last issue of the Jewish
loridian and Shofar, my father
rote his last column and now,
turn has...come.
[My three arid a half years in
ollywood have been the most
carding experiences of my
Although these years have
Bn full of frustrations and
icts, the knowledge I have
ned from all of my exper-
Sces, both good and bad, have
Ide me a better Jew and a bet-
human being.
[My involvement in the activ-
es of the Jewish community
is given me many Insights,
tme of which I would like to
tare with you.
iMuch of my time has been
voted to United Synagogue
^uth, the Conservative Jewish
.ith organization second in
only to the B'nai B'rith
Organization, because of
word "United."
South Florida Vice Presi-
of USY, I am a member of
| Regional Youth Commission
is made up of the youth
Jership, adults on the syna-
je youth commissions, and
professional staff of syna-
ae youth departments. These
units, which work behind
scenes in the USY organiza-
i have developed USY to be
hat it is today because each
kit works towards a common
\a\: to build an institution with
best interest of the entire
5Y "community" in mind.
lit places the importance of
pilding the Jewish identity of
youth over all pettiness, in-
idual selfishness, and greedi-
Mutual cooperation is the
to USY; on a much larger
it can be the key to the
re Jewish community,
thirteen youth groups from
fct Palm to South Miami can
together, can't the syna-
iie within our own commu-
work with each other, ORTs
Hadassah's, condominiums
condominiums, and individ-
with individuals? Of course,
!!! Within the last few years
[have begun to feel this sense
lie needs of world Jewry,
Mideast situation, the ever-
creasing assimilation of Amer-
Jews and the upsurge in
f intermarriage of college stu-
require our immediate
Scation, or are we going to
Iback and wait for another
east war to flare up or a
"Hitler" to arise and force
stand together?
ie area in which I feel the
Irish community should de-
its complete and urgent
lication is in Jewish educa-
li. To quote Louis Marshall of
[New York Times: "If we, the
ish people, ever come to the
fce where we fail to respond
call of Jewish education,
will have done what our
lies never succeeded in do-
... We will have destroyed
Belves. We will have written
I own death warrant."
or the benefit of my readers,
Duld like to clarify an issue
I have presented many
Being the son of a Fed-
n director and affiliated
a synagogue, I have real-
| that although each of these
sh institutions has its dif-
it goals and philosophies,
is so much room to de-
mutual assistance and
aeration that instead of each
filing on its contrasts, each
aid better spend the time
[develop those points of corn-
son, which are quite num-
/hile constructing these
of comparison each in-
ution can still retain its own
Btity while at the same time
piling its goals. I am riot pro-
ish Federation and anti-
sgogue, or vice versa (espe-
since I would like to be a
444-0921 Broward 525-5961
3279 S.W. 8th STr, MIAMI
Rabbi). I am pro-Jewish. I am
for providing for the unification
of the Jewish people by what-
ever means we are able. I am
for a relationship between all
Jewish organizations so that a
true spirit of "We Are One" can
be attained in our Jewish com-
At my confirmation two years
of individuals living within a
"Jewish Community" written
for me by my former Rabbi, Dr.
Morton Malvasky, and I would
like to share, it with you:
"A community is composed
o findividuals living within a
certain radius who are brought
into contact with each other. In
this fashion, there are many ad-
"The community undertakes
tasks which the individual alone
cannot accomplish. Through
community organization we can
provide for education, for the
poor, for those who are ill, and
for houses of worship.
"Community life helps put
into practice the ideals of the
Jew for a constructive and help-
ful life. We were taught Yis-
roayl Aravim Zeh LuzehJews
are responsible for one another.
"Through this teaching they
proclaimed strong Jewish cons-
ciousness and, in that fashion,
the Jews developed a sense of
security of spirit, of understand-
ing and comfort for which all
people yearn and which even in
the darkest of times, gave us a
hold on life which we might
never have had.
"Today, the Jewish commu-
nity is fundamentally respon-
sible for the spirit of Israel and
fellow Jews anywhere in the
world that need our support.
The Jewish community is really
the hub of the strength in pre-
serving the Jew ... but the Jew-
ish community cannot long en-
dure unless all its members give
their support to its life.
"Perhaps that is the reason
our Jewish sages emphasized so
With best wishes to the entire
Jewish community for a future
filled with peace, harmony,
prosperity and oneness...
Interpol by Any Other Name
Continued from Page 4-
Director of the Commission's
study, Vaughn Young, argues
that Interpol "have Med to the
Congress and the media about
their own criminal history.
They have said they did not
exist during the Second Warld
War, yet we have documented
now their existence and willing
cooperation with the Nazi night-
IF ALL of this turns out to
be true, then Young is right in
declaring that "They are a
kingdom of cops, a self-pro-
claimed, private police force
that would be a pathetic joke
if it were not for, the. threat to
privacy and national security
they pose."
Rather than seekers-out of
crime, they are the arch-crim-
The "pathetic joke" would be
even more pathetic because the
U.S. dutifully forks over $118,-
000 a year in annual dues to
Interpol, whose members are
as diverse as Yugoslavia, Ru-
mania, Cuba, Syria, Chile, Viet-
nam and Brazillovers of the
United States and dedicated to
our welfare, each and every-
one of them.
AS JOHN Spagnola, chairman
of the Florida Commission on
Law Enforcement and Social
Justice, points out, this kind of
ready access to information on
U.S. citizens does indeed make
Interpol something of a "Nazi
Once again, this would mean
that Uncle Sam has been caught
paying for his own assassina-
Non-Partisan Group Gathering
Kahin's Message
Heard On Special
Telephone Hookup
Leaders of the Jewish com-
munity in Southeast Florida
were invited to an important
seminar this "week where Is-
rael's Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin delivered a personal mes-
sage from Israel via a special
telephone hook-up to the United
States, according to Robert L.
Siegel, general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization.
The message from Rabin will
reach all major communities in
the United States. Locally, the
leaders were invited to the Is-
rael Bonds office in Miami
Beach to hear Rabin speak.
The Prime Minister of Israel's
message to the United States
concerned Israel's economic sit-
Minister Shimon Peres disclos-
ed here that he has approached
three persons of unquestioned
integrity to form a non-partisan
watchdog committee against
corruption in Israel's defense
The disclosure was made fol-
lowing yesterday's Cabinet
meeting which discussed the re-
cently released report of State
Comptroller Yitzhak Nebenzahl
that cited numerous instances
of corruption and mismanage-
ment in government ministries,
departments and the armed
"I DO NOT feel myself a citi-
zen of a corrupted state but a
citizen of a state that fights cor-
ruption," Peres reportedly told
his fellow ministers at the meet-
Although the Nebenzahl re-
port found corruption to exist
throughout the civil service, the
public has been most shocked
by the exposure of bribery and
fraud in the Defense Ministry
Lake Point Towers
Brunch Raises $6,000
La&e Point Towers, 100 Gold-
en Isles Dr., held a fund raising
brunch at Pumperniks for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, Maxwell Stern, chair-
man of the building, reported.
Some 110 persons attended.
Cochairman was Seymour
Moses, who was assisted by the
Lake Point Towers committee,
including Lee Ash, Ruth Brusin,
Abe Golush. Irving Holop. Rose
Levine, Sylvia Levine, Jack and
Ann Miller, Joe Resnick, Henry
Schwam and Mildred Willensky.
and armed forces, hitherto re-
garded as models of probity.
Peres has declared that he
would not shield the identity of
any officials involved no matter
how high their position.
He said the people asked to
undertake the watchdog task
were Shimon Avidan, former
commander of the famed Givati
Brigade that fought the Egyp-
tians in Israel's War of Inde-
pendence in 1948 and who is
presently secretary general ot
the Mapam sponsored Hakib-
butz Haartzi movement; and
Prof. Hans Klinghoffer a form-
er Knesset member and legal
advisor to the Liberal Party.
The name of the third person,
described as a prominent audi-
tor, was not immediately dis-
PERES SAID that the three-
man team would be provided
with a staff of auditors, ac-
countants and other profession-
als to help oversee the transac-
tions and maintenance systems
of the Defense Ministry and the
aimed forces.
Meanwhile, additional cases
of alleged corruption have been
uncovered in the Defense Min-
istry and while some of them
are of a relatively petty nature,
they are regarded as serious be-
cause of their impact on public
confidence in the defense estab-
It was disclosed that 16 per-
sons are being questioned by
police in the northern district
in connection with mishandling
of goods, falsifying delivery doc-
uments and missing goods from
a military construction materi-
als depot on the Golan Heights.
THE PERSONS under investi-
gation were identified as con-
tractors, clerks, two sergeant-
majors who were formerly em-
ployed as civilian workers at
the supply depot and the of-
ficers in charge of the depot.
The police are being assisted
by military police and the sus-
pects are cooperating with the
investigation, sources said.
It was also learned that two
Foreign Ministry employes have
been suspended pending trial
on charges of receiving bribes
in amounts up to $10,000. One
was employed in an Asian
country and the other was an
attache in an African country.
Their names were not disclosed.
USY Groups To Install
Rabbi Chaim Listfield, Tern-,
pie Sinai youth coordinator, and
Roz Seidel, advisor to all USY
groups, announce an installation
dinner-dance to be held Sunday,
June 1, at 6:30 p.m. in the Haber
Karp Hall. All outgoing officers
will be honored. (Elections for
Kadimah, Junior and Senior
USY'ers were held this week.)
Jnemom] Chapel
1331S W. DIXIt MWV.. N.M.
7emp(e 3etk6
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: Wi^jfl
920-8225 orjwrite:^ *"%&?<]
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: __-----------------------------------------------------.-------

m A
aim me ninus. in a leccin iHAJR on- Oefii.aliy
M -:.:U;IU'. Ml
Friday, May 23, 1975 > hYuM thitlidr Page 11

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May zi,.iy/a

itu K^alendar
Men's Club of Temple Beth ShalomAnnual Installation
DinnerMain Ballroom6:30 p.m.
' Senior'Friendship ClubJewish Community Centernoon
Hollywood Chapter of HadassahGreat Jewish Books and
IssuesHome Federal"Btfilding,1 HolTywood'1 p.m.
Israel Histadrut FoundationWomen's Seminar on Finan-
cial PlanningLuncheonHoliday Inn, Hallandale
10:30 a.m.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth ShalomBoard MeetingAs-
sembly Hall8 p.m.
Senior Friendship Cliib-^Jewish Community Centernoon.
A portrait of Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe was
presented to the congregation of Temple
Beth El at its annual meeting recently.
At left are Robert M. Bier, president; A.
Pettie Weinberg, honorary treasurer; Mil-
ton Forman, past president; and Judge
Morton L. Abram, past president; Rabbi
Jaffe, Lewis E. Cohn, past president; and
James Fox Miller, executive vice presi-
dent are at right.
# Jewish-Christian Ties
Eyed at AJComm. Meeting
| The progress of Jewish -
! Christian relations and the
| "common cause" American
j Jews must make with the
| Black community "against
| the enemies of justice" were
] Che two themes aired at the
1 69th annual meeting of the
, American Jewish Commit-
tee at the Waldorf Astoria
| Hotel here attended by more
than 1,000 Jewish leaders.
Catholic, Protestant and
Jewish theologians concur-
red in the view that Chris-
tian-Jewish relations had
improved over the past year
but also agreed that much
remained to be done.
man of the New York State
Moreland Act Commission and
a prominent lawyer and civil
libertarian, declared that the
future of both Jews and Blacks
required them to overlook their
differences and together "pro-
gress towards justice through
democratic means."
"Jews and Blacks historically
have been vulnerable people/'
Abram said.
'VThe state of their security
can almost be said to serve as
barometric measures of the so-
cial climate. When the state
trespasses on the liberty of the
Jew, the freedom of all is soon
in peril. When joblessness of
the Blackalways higher than
that of the general publicbe-
gins to escalate, you can be sure
that the economy is on the slide
and even Chrysler will be in
ther that Jews and Blacks had
many problems in common be-
cause the Jewish population of
the U.S. is substantially urban
and the Black population is
rapidly becoming so.
The reasons way room exists
for improvement in Christian-
Jewish relations despite wide
areas of progress were noted at
a press conference by the Rev.
Edward H. Flannery, director of
the Secretariate for Catholic-
Jewish Relations of the National .
Conference of Catholic Bishops;
the Rt Rev. John Harris Burt,
Episcopal Bishop of Ohio and
chairman of the Interreligious
13 SIVAN 7:
Coalition Board of the National
Coancil of Churches; and Rabbi
Marc H. Tannenbaum, director
of the AJCommittee's Interre-
ligious Affairs Department
that since the new Vatican
Guidelines on Jews were issued
in January, there had been an
upswing in Catholic interest In
improving relations with Jews
for the first time since 1967.
It's a Fact:
Israel Must
Quit Rodeis
(Conaarvatfva). 418 ne Sth vi
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canto*
Jacob Danzlaor.
INAI (Tomplo) of NORTH DAOb.
I8S01 NK ttna Avo. R.form. Rabbi
Rah* P. Klnnaloy. Cantor Irving
OREOATION. Llboral. S501 Unlvor.
. alty Dr. R.bbl Man Waft*.
a i
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road,
Fridap 8 o.m.
Plantation. .
N.W. 67th St., (Conaarvatfva) Rab-
bl Milton J. arena.
(Orthoo-ox). 9M1 Starling Rd. op.
T?2ff *!* B7M. <***> tail a
1*th Av., Hollywood. Rabbi SamtMi
" Aaaletant RabM Harvay M.
810 SW S2nd Avd.. Hollywood.
* ; ^^
' B
St* j *v?**V

a^^^^^^^^^^ >
Alex and Bernice Jaret (left) hosted a recent parlor
meeting at their Emerald Hills home where Dr. Arieh L.
Plotkin was the guest speaker. Pictured with them is
Nathan Pritcher, 1975 chairman of the CJA-IEF Metro-
politan Division.
TEL AIV (JTA) Premier TbTmrle sinai (Oaaaarvativav it*
Yitzhak Rabin said here that his
government is prepared to give
up the Abu Rodeis oil fields in
Sinai in exchange for peace or
even in exchange for substantial.
progress toward peace which
would indicate that Egypt was
moving away from the cycle of
Jotinoon at RabM David Rhaoiro
Aaooclat* RabM Chalm a. LI at fl old.
Cantor Yanuaa. Hoilhraun
TEMPLE SOLEL (LibaraK 6100 Shor-
Idan St. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frailn. 4t.e
Nuclear Power Plant Set
ffcMRLE .'SRAEL (Conaarvatlv.)
*K0 8W Sftth St. Raool A vron.
Orazln. ]
tlva) 10O N. Univoralty Dr.. Pem.
brako Pinna. Rabbi.Aaron
Withdrawal from the oil fields,
which currently produce 50 per- *D1 Mil'** or.
cent of Israel's domestic oU ** iTMilafiVwlIl
consumption and are one of the
country's largest foreign cur-
rency earners, is a fact of life
and a realitv that Israel will
have to face, Rabin told work-
ers at the Abu Rodeis fields. .
THE PREMIER visited the oft
fields, captured by Israel in the
1967 Six-Day War, accompanied
by Finance Minister Yehoshua
Rabinowitz and Minister of Agri-
culture Aharon Ouzan.
He told the workers there was
no contradiction between their
hard work and efforts to de-
velop the oil fields and the
reality that they will have to be
given up when the tune conies.
He said that meanwhile. Israel
would spare nothing to develop
the fields. While stressing that
they would be evacuated for
nothing less than an Egyptian
commitment to peace, the Pre-
mier did not specify the form
of such a commitment.
Valerie, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Rubin Klein, will be Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, May 24; at
Temple Beth El.
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Permian, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, May 31, at Tem-
ple Beth EL
*r & tfr
Cary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ned
Aron, will be Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, May 24, at Temple Sinai.
" tf a
Natalie, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Farber, will be Bat
Mitzvah Friday, May 23, at Tem-
ple Sinai.
rael is to have a nuclear power
plant in operation by 1984
which it is hoped will produce
some 15 percent of its electricity
The decision to go ahead with
plans for the plant was taken by
the Cabinet at its weekly meet-
ing. The plant will have a 600-
megawatt capacity and will
probably run on enriched
uranium which Israel will pur-
chase from the U.S.
ISRAEL'S Electric Corpora-
tion signed a contract last year
with the U.S. atomic energy
authority enabling it to buy the
vital fuel from the U.S. Follow-
ing the Cabinet decision, the
Electric Corporation will open
concrete negotiations with a
number of potential American
suppliers to decide which of
them is to be awarded the con-
tract to build the plant*
When President Nixon visited]
the Mideast last June, he held
out an offer to both Israel and
Egypt of a nuclear power plant.
But subsequent tentative ne-
gotiations with both states were
shelved for various reasons and
a top official said here today
Israel's planned plant was "not
necessarily" connected with
what was then Nixon's offer.
Pianist Wins Scholarship
Claire Cammarano, a South
Broward High School senior,
will receive the Tuesday- Morn-
ing Musicale's $300 scholarship
for 1975-76. A piano student of
Mrs. Samuel Sorin, Miss Cam-
marano performed music by
Bach and Beethoven- in the
auditions held April 26 at Brow-
ard Community Collece. ,
Enjoy 15 cities in the United States
plus Quebec, Montreal and Toronto.
Leaves Miami June 22 and returns
August 3.
500 S.W. Sth ST|CT
-.. ....JTTS
"^L. '
-- ... ':
nvro" Hictlte
SL&& *"!** am.ino, swimming.

iw to Treat Aged Grows into One of Our Major National Concerns
SCANDAL oarer the treatment of the aged in
ne of the private Jewish nursing homes
is now a subject of public hearings by a Senate
liitteehas brought to the forefront the entire
em of aged Jews in this country, whose number
kwing with everyj^-
The Council of Jewish federations and Welfare
|s has long been studying this problem. Its demo-
hie populattanfcMudy has established that all wit
tr cent of all the Jews in this country are now
65 years of age. This would make a total of more
1700,000 Jews, a large proportion of whom are
'and lonely.
FEDERATIONS IN cities where private profit-
Bg Jewish nursing homes exist recognize their
five years ago there were about 80 Jewish
for the aged maintained by Federations in
various cities. There were about 2o,o7!ore'sidents in
these institutions, 65 per cent of whom were over
the age of 80. '
SINCE THEN, the number of Federation-main-
tained institutions for the aged has increased, and
so did the number of residents. But this is not enough
to meet the needs of the growing number of elderly
Jews who must be taken care of.
New methods of care for such Jews have there-
fore been introduced recently in a number of com-
nunities by the local Federations. Considering care
for the elderly as of top priority among local obliga-
tions, leaders in these communities have formed
Councils for Jewish Elderly, or Community Councils
on the Aging, with a broad range of services.
A good example of what can be done for elderjy
Jews in need is the comprehensive program now de-
veloped by the recently-established Council for Jew-
ish Elderly, in Chicago. -
LEADERS OF this new Jewish communal agency
consider homes for the aged and nursing homes es-
sential to the total care for some Jewish aged, but
only in situations where such care is appropriate,
and never a total answer to the problems of aging.
In the course of one year, the Council has given
service to more than 5,000 different older people in
a target community which is estimated to have about
7,000 aged Jews.
.... ,
........ .......
f GOTEIN is one of the world's renowned
authorities on "Jews and Arabs" (New
Schocken Books, third revised edition,
263 pp.). The sub-title, "Their Con-
[Through the Ages," describes the theme
Is classic work.
Many members of the "fourth estate."
|reading this book, would not have columns
with myths and the air saturated with
IE HEBREW University professor emeri-
roves that Islam is closer to Judaism than
i Christianity, and then he explodes some
. Hebrew is a Hamite language and there
was a Semitic race.
emite applies only to a language, that of
Labs. There is no Biblical source for the
pon that Ishmael is the progenitor of the
Therefore Jews and Arabs are not
Ishmaeli," as found in our Scriptures, is
pmon noun denoting a desert people of
3TEIN QUOTES a 1377 statement of Ibn
an. the Tunisian Moslem philosopher of
that "The realm of the Arabs has been
I out completely, the power now rests in
nd of non-Arabs ..."
ptein adds that this state of affairs re-
unchanged until this century and that
Books About Jews,
Arabs and Poetry
at the beginning of World War I "not a single
Arab state existed independently."
"THE ZIRDS of Granada," by Andrew
Handler (University of Miami Press, $10, 224
pp.) is an account of the North African Zird
princes who ruled Moslem Spain in the 11th
century. It was during this period that Jews
rose to the high office of vizier.
The author is a professor of history at the
University of Miami. He reports that Granada
was known as "the City of the Jews" and
"Granada of the Jews." The book's principal
theme is the Moslem rule, but interspersed
throughout it are the interactions between the
Moslems and Jews.
WHILE THERE was only one real pogrom
during the reign of the Zirds, the animosity
against the Jews spread from Granada to Jaen.
The Naghrallas, Isma'il and his son, Yusuf, both
noted Jews, played important roles in this little
known period of Jewish history.
ACCOLADES ARE due to the Jewish Publi-
cation Society of Philadelphia for the reprint-
ing of 2 classics or Hebrew literature: "The
Selected Poems of Jehuda Halevi" (edited by
H. Brody, $3.95, 193 pp.) and "Selected Re-
ligious Poems of Solomon ibn Gabirol" (edited
by Israel Davidson, $3.95, 247 pp.). Both books
have the original Hebrew verses on pages fac-
ing the English translation.
Germany and Israel: In
Turbulent Yjears Between
[YEARS ago, on May 12, 1965, diplomatic
ations were formally established between
[.and Germany. In his letter confirming
ilcrstanding Prime Minister Levy Eshkol
out that the decision had been taken
Bt a sombre historical background and
iy political one."
^ly a few years earlier who in the wild-
etch of his imagination would ever have
tto predict such a step? Yet the fact that
lid be done, and that the relations could
as they have in the decade that has
i. constitute an optimistic ray of hope
fcspect to ultimate resumption of normal
}ts with our Arab neighbors once the
[hurdles are overcome.
STORY TEACHES us that a dense fog
Bnal animosities, no matter how vicious
ter at the time of conflict, tends to dissi-
ider the warm sun of neighborly human
a period of 70 years, France and Ger-
foiicht three bitter" wars against each
[during'"which expressions of mutual ha-
sre unbridled. Yet each time the estab-
nt of peace restored friendships. The
lory is repeated after almost every war.
MATTER what may be said now, the
that there has been little history of
lism between the two Semitic people.
vs and the Arabs. In a recent book "Un-
ease in Zion," Prof. Shmusl Hugo Bergman,
of the Hebrew University, writes: "Anyone who
say the Arabs from the Old City of Jerusalem
after Jhe war of June, 1967, when the gates
sands to the Western part of the city to see
their Jewish neighbors, embrace them and kiss
them, cannot believe that the roots of hatred
run deep."
THE EGYPTIAN woman journalist, Sana
Hassan, was asked about Arab hatred of Is-
raelis during a public dialogue which she and
the Israeli, Amos Elon, conducted before nu-
merous audiences in the United States.
In a new book "Between Enemies," which
expands on that dialogue, she replies: "Anti-
Semitism is only a kind of war-time racism in
the Arab world. It's the kind that Allied propa-
ganda generated about the Germans in World
War II, and the Americans about the Japanese,
to mobilize popular emotion at home. It is in-
tense and vicious. I don't deny that, but it's not"
endemic and it will burn out once the conflict is
over." -;---.
. The- Israelis' lack of hatred for Arabs is
well known, and occasional bursts of re&ction
after a terrorist atrocity are highly volatile.
THREE MONTHS ago Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon paid a state visit to Germany. Ger-
man government oflicials had previously ben
received here. If this has been possible with
Wrestler To
Return For
Olympic Try
Tel Aviv
'!"" ISRAEL Sports Federation here has been advised by
Freddy Oberland, Montreal, that Victor Silberman, contro-
versial wrestler who "jumped" to Canada recently, will be re-
turning to Israel to complete arrangements for his training pro-
gram prior to the 1976 Olympics.
Apparently there was quite a mix-up, in the whole set of
affairs and as matters stand here at this point, it appears that
Silberman is on the way back and all is well ami he is forgiven.
He can still continue his training program as well as for his
teaching schedule.
THE ISRAELIS were quite upset o"er his sudden departure
since it appears extremely likely that Silberman is a good choice
for Israel's first Olympic medal in international competition at
that level. Consequently, the papers here played up his de-
parture to extreme lengths. .
The Israel National Basketball Team, now in the States,
started off its invasion with an easy victory in Rochester, New
York over St. John Fisher, 86-73. If the two-week tour, which
will see the boys playing a total of eight gamess, ends up 4-4,
the Israelis will have done quite well since competition this year,
as compared to last year's opposition, is much tougher. With
such teams as Houston, United States Naval Academy, Villinova
and Siena on the schedule, it is hard to envision a clean sweep
for the National team.
PRIOR TO departing for the States the Israeli squad played
an exhibition game against the Israel Sabras, a professional
team, in the European Professional Basketball League, in the
Yad Eliyahu Stadium.
Some 5,000 screaming fans looked on as the pros handled
the Nationals with comparative ease, once they solved the zone
defense Coach Hemmo imposed. At one time the Sabras lead by
close to 30 points but Coach Herb Brown of the home pros kept
his second team in for the greater part of the second half.
The final score showed a difference of 21 points. .
THE SABRAS started their season very slowly in Israel,
mainly because they opened on the road and were knocked off
in their first four games. Once they got home to Tel Aviv they
began to play the ball they are capable of displaying and quickly
began to overshadow the opposition. At the latest standing the
Sabras were second in the league two and one half games be-
hind Belgium.
Switzerland is third. Germany is fourth and the Spanish
five is at the bottom of the heap. All five clubs are employing
professionals from the NBA and ABA, players who are either
on the way up or the way down.
THE TYPE of basketball Israelis are seeing was described
by one writer as "basketball out of this world." By comparison
to the amateur brand of ball that exists in Europe and the Middle
East, the professionals are much quicker and have better skills
so that the difference in habits is discernable to those who un-
derstand basketball there.
As a matter of fact, two few of the writers covering the
basketball beat have seen enough top flite ball to appreciate the
execution of the Sabras and their opponents in the games which
have been played in Israel thus far.
IT WILL take quite a while for professional basketball to
catch on here, but once it does it can take off since, basically,
the people here enjoy the game.
In addition, due to the late start of the Sabras it was diffi-
cult to coordinate the schedule of the professionals with that of
the amiteurs so that at one point here recently in a period of
ten days some wine names were played.-. Obviously, no city, in-
cluding New York, can afford to support each game heavily so
that, unfortunately, all parties involved suffered to some extent.
Reports from California reaching back here indicate that
Esther Roih, the Israeli female sprinter, is unhappy with her
training program at San Diego and consequently is moving up
to Los Angeles where she hopes to find conditions more to her
Friday, May 23, 1V/5 'jemsB tkjridli&n Page 11


Page 12
The Jewish Fleridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 23, is
"If we have learned
one thing from our past
it is that to live through
dramatic events is not
enough; one has to share
them and transform them
into acts of conscience.11
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810

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