The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00076

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE NEW YEAR EDITION
^Jewisti Floridian
and SIIOFAll OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 3 Number 22
!
Hollywood. Florida Friday. September 28 1973
Two Sections
Price 20 cents
'Hedonism Is Today's Credo'
Symposium Audience Is Told
A capacity crowd filled Haber
Karp Kaii of Hollywood's Temple
Sinai to hear Dennis Pragcr in
the first of a series of educative
forums discuss Why I Am A
Jew," a theme taken from his
soon to be published book, 'Be-
ing and Jewishness."
Contemporary Jewish idols, ac-
cording to the "25-year-old
acknowledged authority on Ju-
daic issues, are "money, pleasure,
lism, and Jewisr national-
i m. One God and .
ethics is an uni
day." he said "People want their
own moralities."
He reminded the audience that
even Hitler acknowledged in
' Mein Kampf" that "'Jews are the
conscience of the world" and
stated that "the role on earth for
Jews is to be a light unto the na-
tions in moral ideals and prac-
tice.
"Judaism is better, Jews are
not," he said; "Judaism is super-
ior, Jews are not."
Mr. Prager called upon his
listeners to indulge in a bit of
introspection, asking themselves
"Do 1 take Judaism seriously?"
If the answer is affirmative, they
must obtain Judaic education for
themselves and practice Judaic
values, not simply leave it to their
children.
The lecture was the first of
four similar seminars to be con-
ducted for adults sponsored by
the Jewish Federation's Commit-
tee on Jewish Life; the second
evening with Dennis Prager will
take place at Temple Israel of
Miramar Sunday at 8 p.m.
Non-residents of the area are
directed to preceed west on Hal-
landale Beach Boulevard, which
becon es Miramar Parkway: at
6Sth Avenue turn le!t and pro-
cos d io the firsj and jo as far as possible,
then turn left to the synagogue.
The topic for the second lec-
ture will be "Where Have All the
Young Jews Gone?", of parti-
cular interest to parents of teen-
agers and younger children. The
meeting will be chaired by Mar
-vin Lee, also of the Jewish Fed-
eration's Committee on Jewish
Life and president of Temple Is-
rael's Men's Club.
On the Monday following this
forum. (Oct. 1) there will be a
seminar by invitation only. Mr.
Prager's topic on this occasion
will be "Is the Jewish State Jew-
ish?"
The third and fourth lectures
will be held on Oct. 14 and Nov.
4 at Temples Beth El and Beth
Shalom, respectively.
There will also be one more
teenage get-together with Dennis
Prager Monday, Oct. 15, at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom.
There is no admission charge
to any of the symposia.
Jewish Life Committee members included Dr. and Mrs.
Sam Meline, Bruce Fineman and Dr. and Mrs. Victor
Glazer.
JWV Auxiliary To Honor Past Presidents Wednesday
The Victor Freedman Ladies the children of Excalibur School
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, j They also visit the Pediatric Cen-
will honor all past presidents at a : ter, where each child gets a hand-
special meeting Wednesday noon made item and the center is pro-
in the Home Federal Building, Hal-
landale.
Each month the Freedman Aux-
iliary donates birthday parties to
-
vided with coupons for food. The
Auxiliary also supplies the Easter
Seal Clinic with milk for each
child using the facility.
Temple Sinai's Rabbi David Shapiro, (third
from left) enthralls Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Katz, (left) guest speaker Dennis Prager,
and Mr. and Mrs. Ftenry Weiss (right).
Tennessee's Rabbi Fellner
4Tells It Like It Is' Here
Rabbi Azriel Fellner, a gradu-
ate of New York's Yeshiva Uni-
versity who serves as spiritual
leader of Nashville's conserva-
tive West End Synagogue, met
with the Women's Leadership In
stitute and the Young Leaders
Council of Jewish Federation on
two successive evenings last
week.
The first lecture for women
was held at the home of Mrs.
Alex Buchwald and was chaired
by Mrs. Martin Fleisher. The
men's conclave was hosted by
Arthur Kail and chaired by Dr.
Joel Schneider.
Rabbi Fellner's evening with
the ladies, which revolved around
a theme of women's role in Ju-
daism, was followed by a discus-
sion period in which everything
from abortion to Watergate was
brought up by the "turned on"
participants.
On that latter subject, Rabbi
Fellner said the Torah was clear.
" 'A man must not spy on his
neighbor' is the injunction," he
explained.
"The Midrash goes on to state
that if a king commits a crime
he comes before the court as a
human being, not as a king. And,
if a king's servant commits a
crime, the king is held respon-
sible. Thus, 'executive privilege'
has no basis in Judaic law."
He was asked about young peo-
ple living together and whether
they should be allowed to sleep
in the same room while visiting
at the home of their parents.
"You are the mistress of your
own house," he answered, "and
accordingly you make the rules.
What two young adults do while
away at college is one thing, what
they do in your home is entirely
up to you."
The theme of the rabbi's dis-
cussion with the men was the re-
lationship of Judaic law to cop.
temporary issues. He noted that
there are precepts that concern
themselves with "now" issues
such as post-mortems, transplants,
euthanasia, ecology and environ-
ment if one will but search them
out.
"It is not enough to practice
the symbols of Judaism; in order
to be a Jew one must practice
tnose aspects of Judaism that
have meaning to that individual,"
he stressed.
"Jews," he said, "have a mis-
sion, but we are not missionaries.
That mission is to be the guiding
light of morality and justice
throughout the world. And. the
more we identify with the major-
ity (of non-Jews), the more we
lose our Jewishness."
Men and women of the Greater
Hollywood area under the age of
40 who would like to participate
in either the Women's Leader-
ship Institute or Young Leaders
Council programs are invited to
contact the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, 1909 Harrison St.
Rabbi Az? ;1 Fellner delights members of the Women's
Leadership Institute, including Mrs. James Jacobson and
Mrs. Rober Langel, (left) Mrs. Martin Fleicher and hostess
Mrs. Alex Buchwald (right).
-
. _.
k
xi


Page 2-A
+Jewisll rkrHJlur "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 19"3
<
L
Broward Board of Rabbis
Extends New Year Greetings
Membership Campaign Launched By
Community Concerts of S. Broward
i
By DR. MOKTON MAIAVSK.Y
Rabbi, Temple Beth Shalom
With the advent of 5734, in the
name of the Broward Board of
Rabbis, I joyfully extend greetings
for a Shava Tovah ... a year of
goodness ... to all our people iw
lv\<\ around our area of Hollywood.
The year in passing has seen
many things happen. It brought
with it moments of joy and situa-
tions of travail. But. thank the
I tad Lord, we have arrived at the
i-nc.si oads hoping and praying for
another yew, another chance and
. imi-her opportunity.
The year 5733 afforded the Hoi
1> wood Jewish community numer-
, dus happenings that will be re-
membered cultural program.-,
observance of the 25th anniversary
f Israel, the influx of hundreds
of new Jewish families, the con-
struction of buildings and addi-
tions to several temples ... a
stronger and harder look at Jew-
ish education, a successful teen
lour to Israel, many yoUng people
becoming closer to the Jewish pic-
ture and deeper involved in Juda-
: ism, talk and consideration of a
! combined center for Jewish activ-
i ities ,and many other positive as-
] pects.
The Browarrl Board of Rabbis
feels proud and privelged to
.Vave shared and taken part in
many ot the happenings. It is our
genuine desire and fervent hope
that the spiritual leadership in j
our community will continue to |
participate and help spearhead
uven more accomplishments.
To all in our community, again,
may we live in a year 5734 that ,
will be peaceful, filled with ac-
comDlishments, spiritual beauty,
love and understanding between
all.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Morton Ma- '
laveky is vice president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis and chair-
man of the Hollywood rabbis.
Much Accomplished In 5733,
Says Federation President
Ba NORMAN ATKIN, M.I).
Is it possible that another year
ha.-, slipped bj l! seems almost as
11 wo had turned aside for a
moment and it was gone.
Yel in those twelve months since
We last celebrated Rosh Hashana
we have completed the largest
fuod-raiaina drive in the history of
this community; and we have seen
the Federation's programs expand
tii embrace many new sectors of
it to the community.
Then1 has been I marked expan-
sion id local programs. For cx-
ample, a Kallafa weekend was spon-
sored for family participationa
lii-1 in the area. And the Commit-
tee on Jewish Life will now bring
to our community a series of Ju-
daic forums directed by Dennis
Prager, an engaging young man of
vast knowledge and singular erudi-
tion on matters pertaining to the
istucg facing Jews today.
Tin- year has also seen the intro-
duction of the community center
concept which, even now. is taking
on form and substance through the
implementation of "Operation Out-
reach." The social, educational
and cultural programs under its
aegis will encompass every Jew in
the community, whether or not
tempi" or organization affiliated.
Tiiis will be a truly far-reaching
operation again a first for the
area.
Our young people, too. have
shown an extraordinary amount of
dedication. They undertook adult
responsibilities with their bike and
phone-a-thons and raised almost
$12,000 for the UJA, IEF.
The Youth Council also wrote
and directed a creative religious
service, organized an area get-
together for all Jewish teenagers,
and continued the sale of Prisoner
of Conscience medallions.
Nor have the ladies of the com-
munity been idle. Under the
auspices of the Women's Leader-
ship Institute. Dr. Alan Pollack
conducted a seminar whose theme
WM Judaism Is My Bag.'' and
Isrea women also had a chance to
participate in a simulated journey
from .Moscow to Vienna.
It was a most successful first
year fer the Institute. And the
Women's Division of Federation
was responsible for $112,000 in
last year's fund-raising drive
Yes. it has been a satisfying
year in many ways. but. as Jews,
we know that the tasks are never
complete. Israel is in jeopardy be-
cause the Arabs will not even
speak of peace and because our
own government is having enorm-
DR. NORMAN ATKIN
ous pressure brought to bear in
their behalf.
Russian Jews arc being tortured
and harassed, jailed or .forced to
work at hard labor because they
wish to be tree. At home the cost
of living goes up and up while
the income of elderly folk remains
stationary. And they all depend on
uson you and on me.
As we enter the Judaic year of
5734. we can be proud that we
have helped our fellow Jews, but
wc must be determined that our
help will remain constant, that we
shall not rest until every Jew who
so desires is free.
Freedom means many different
things: to the Russian it is literal,
but to an old person living on So-
cial Security it is freedom from
malnutrition and loneliness. We
must promise that we shall never
let themany of themdown.
Beach Group Of Hadassah
Marks Fifth Anniversary
Mrs. Jacob Lutz, first president,
und other founding members of
the-Beach group of Hadassah were
honored with a candle-lighting
ce-.emony recently at Galahad
South. Presiding was current presi-
dent Mrs William Bebulman.
"The 8il nificance of the Shofar
in Jewish Life" was discussed by
program vice president Mrs. Henry
Schwartz, and a report on Hadas-
sah's national convention was pre
meted by Mrs. Harry Bagdan. im
mediate past president.

Social Action
Group Names
Subcommittees
With the next meeting of the
Jewish Welfare Federation'.- "So-
. ial Action and Legislation Com-
mittee" scheduled for Oct. 10,
hairman Ira Cats has named the
following sub-groups:
Church State Relations Dr.
Samuel Jaffe. chairman: Joe Perl-
Joe Kleiman. Al Shreiber.
Snviet JewryMrs Marian Wolf-
-on. chairman: Bob Wolfson. Mrs.
Elaine PittelL
Jewish Poor and Elderly Joe
Kleiman chairman; Jack Kleiner,
Mrs. Mania Light.
Jewish YouthThis area will be
"iv iced by the planning commit-
.ee of the new Jewish Community
Center Program Development
group,
Jewish Apathy The Speakers'
Bureau of the Community Rela-
tions Committee will provide
peakers on different subjects for
requesting local croups.
Social LegislationJoe Pcrlstein,
chairman.
Still to be appointed is a chair-
man of a subcommittee on Israel
and the Middle East.
Mr. Kleiman. who is chairing
lhe sub-group on Jewish Poor and
Elderly, has reported that the
American Jewish Committee of
I Broward County is doing an in-
depth study of the Jewish poor in
this area, and that his committee
will await the findings of that
study.
Urge Veto Of
Nixon Wage Bill
Haroid Bauman. of Atlanta,
southern regional chairman of the
Workmen's Circle, and Stephen J.
P.ernsen of Miami, the fraternal
or,'.: n ization's southeast regional
director, have jointly advised a
leadership group to contact their
congressmen at once and urge an
overriding of the President's veto
Of the minimum wage bill.
Bauman said: "Now President
Nixon wants to make the poor even
poorer, lie showed that he still
s out of both sides of his
mouth.. He would have us believe
he wants to reduce the welfare
rolls and then guarantees thej will
grow when he vetoes this bill en-
acted by the Congress.
' For o very substantial number
of the population below the pov-
erty line wot* lull time, and as
their standards are daily depressed
by the rising prices we will find
thai many will be compelled to
go on welfare if the legal mini-
mum wage is not increased "
Ansel Insurance Agency ^|
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All Forms of Insurance
including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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9239518 9453527
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Hollywood's South Broward High
School will once again provide the
setting for the Community Concert
.series which will get underway
Tuesday, Jan. 15.
Leading off will be Erick Fried
man. called by Paul Hume of the
Washington Post "a brilliant, pol-
ished artist for the violin,
dazzling beauty."
On Thursday, Peh. 14- Norman
Luboff, the internationally ac-
claimed choral conductor and com-
poser, will lead his choir in a on-
cer! that will encompass all styles
of music.
The third conceit. Wednesday.
March 13. will feature Peter MerO,
whose piano artistry has earned
him five nominations and two
coveted "Grammy" awards from
the National Association of Record-
ing Arts and Sci ni es
A fourth concert, scheduled for
April, is slid in the negotiation
stage.
'Ine membership drive for the
volunteer, non-profit $ commence officially on Oct. 8 and
will run through Oct. in. Anyone
selling ten memberships will
ceive a free membership. Emapu>;
Borenstein, president of Commu-
nity Concerts of South-firm a
announced at a recent Workers
meeting.
Area residents who are inter
lasted in taking advantage of thij
I iffer should contact Mrs. Cail Pet-
koff cr Dwain Hunkins. The 197-1
i .eries memberships are S15 for
! adults and $7.50 for fulltime stu
lents.
Bus transportation will again ba
provided for Hollywood. Hallat
ilaie and North Miami residents.
with Lewis Goldner in charge oi
arrangements.
Campaign headquarters will be
open il to 5 at 2015 Hollywood
; Blvd. during the five days of the
drive. However, checks ma) be
mailed to P. O. Box 1774. Ho.ly-
! wood 33022.
A dinner will be held in
Stuart Room of the Holl;
Beach Golf Course in honoi
conceit series volunteers Sunday,
Oct. 7.
Zweibach Delegate To JWY Conclave
Herman Zweibach, comntandei
of the Victor l'i cdman Post of
the Jewish War Veterans, was a
delegate to the recent national con-
vention of that organization at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Commenting on the convocation
in the "Post Reporter" Mr. Zwei-
bach stated that favorable action
was taken on all issues with the
i xception of amnesty, which was
tabled pending action by the NEC.
The delegates acted favonbly on
Veteran affair-, election refoi ms.
U>\ U '. Jew ry, the erigrgj
'oice of America. Radio
-in ipe, European security
ilATO, and Jews in Iraq and Syria,
and denounced the film
Christ Superstar." terming it "a
fantasy rather than a picture with
a message," and uiged a boyi
of the movie, he said.
The group's Action Com:, tti
also recommended the boycott of
standard oil of California's
nets and a campaign of letters
and the return of credit card.- to
that company.
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5S1


Friday, September 28, 1973
""Jenistl Meridian nd Shofr of Hollywood
I
I


I
/
Page 3-A
To inaugurate the 1974
UJA-JFW CAMPAIGN
Greater Hollywood Benefactors
and their spouses
will be invited to a kick-off dinner
Sunday, January 20, 1974
WATCH FOR DETAILS
At the reception following the second an-
nual "Salute to Israel" are representatives
of organizations which are members of the
Community Relations Committee, including
(from left) Carlos Feldman American Jew-
ish Congress; Thalia Jacobs, Beth El Sister-
hood; I. A. Durbin, chairman of the CRC;
Lucille Alexander, National Council of Jew-
ish Women; Gadi Eilon, Israeli entertainer;
Edna Jacobs, National Council of Jewish
Women; Marcia Light, Women's American
ORT; Marlene Lusskin, CRC member; Jo-
seph Kleiman, past chairman of the CRC,
and Lewis Cohen, president of Temple Beth
El.
Salute To Israel
Draws SRO Crowd
Despite logistical problems that
prevented the Ami-uni Brothers
and Ziedan Atashi from attending,
the second annual "Salute to Is-
rael" played to a standing-room-
only crowd of about 1,400 persons
and an estimated 500 persons were
turned away from Hollywood's
Temple Beth El.
The evening's program was spon-
Master of ceremonies Jacob Go-
ren, Consul of Israel for the south-
eastern region, and Elchanan Se-
gal, regional director of El Al Air-
lines in Miami, told the capacity
audience that Greater Hollywood
is responsible for more Israeli
tourism than is any other U.S.
area.
Gadi Eilon. surrogate entertain-
sored by the Community Relations j er, sang songs of Israel and had
Committee of Jewish Federation i his listeners
in conjunction with the Israel
Tourist Office, Eastern and El Al
Airlines, and Tours International.
CRC chairman Abe Durbin
apologized for the fire regulations
which prevented many people from
entering the temple. "We had an
unexpectedly large turn-out," he
said, "and it was a shame that
suc'i enthusiasm had to be damp-
<-. Mi-
participating with
hand-clapping and voice.
Cochpiring the event were Mrs.
Allen Gordon, Mrs. Edward Light
and Mrs. Alan Jacobs. Committee
members were Mrs. Norman Atkin,
Mrs. Edward Hoffman. Mrs. Milton
Jacobs, Mrs. Alan Roaman, Mrs.
Joel Rottman, Mrs. Abraham Sal-
ter, Mrs. Marsha Tobin and Jacob
Mogilowitz.
Jews Throughout the World
Observe Day Of Atonement
By RAHHI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Hmple Beth El
will observe Yom Kippur, the Day i
i., i, nt, the most sacred and
solem it Hebrew holi-
ii. i sundown Fiiduy, Oct.
5. until sundown Saturday. Oct. 6.
The ervancc of Yom Kippur
is (nil i .Ii h,i. i r 2,000 years. Yom Kip-
pur i nivej i erved by all
in bv fasting
from lown t> sundown, by
prayei i by a earching reap-
. the individual's behavior
in hi itionship to his fellow
man ;" t> his God. It i- the cul-
mina il ten lya of intense
lation iring v ich the
indivii lew i nines the year
just i itones i. his shortcom-
ings ir lation 1 ilod and man.
and esses hi; hones for
strc-aj l reg ni ratio 'or the
year t; me.
Tin ;> song during
Yom K F-. >l:rt the "Kol
Niil"
Wllltl
tuner.
panic
ing an
work
of l.-ie
Nidre"
is ,i pal
human fallibility, shouid man fail
to keep the p.omises made to Him.
Refot i Conservative and Ortho-1 J^ SSLSSSZ 12"* C""
, ., ., tinues throughout the dav. A sec-
Jew; J ;"'.".'J:^l..t.he.1..w?ri? tion of the Torah read on this day
is taken from the Biblical book of
Deuteronomy; "See. I have set be-
fore thee this daj life and good,
and death and eviltherefore
choose life that thou mayeat live."
Towards the end of the service
there is a special prayer of mourn-
in. for the dead.
As the sun sets, the holiday ends
with a final bla^t from the shofar,
the ram's horn used for thousands
ot years in the observance of Rosfa
Hashanah (the Jewish New Year)
and \ m Kippur.
The Ignlficance of Yom Kippur
for the Jewi-h people is profound.
It reflects an emphasis upon the
nature man a; a responsible be-
ing, capable of change and redemp-
lion through 'iis own acts, and
never irrevocably lost. By asking
forgiven" f God, and of those
he has wron ed, man can change
his life and the world around him.
ADL West Coast
Area Committee
Being Formed
An ADL West Coast Area Com-
mittee is being formed in the
Tampa-St. Petersburg orea as the
result of efforts made by Anti-
Defamation League member Phyl-
lis Hirsch on behalf of a Jewish
family there.
Ms. Hirsch, who lives in Cocoa
Beach, made a special trip to a
small town in West Florida to
interview the isolated and fright-
ened Jewish family which had
been the object of a variety of
"Jew get out" types of harassment,
according to the Miami office of
ADL, which is cooperating with
law enforcement agencies in the
case.
In other action, ADL is bring-
ing to the attention of the U.S.
Equal Employment Opportunity
Commission and the ownership of
the Ft. Myers News-Press an ad-
vertisement which read "White
lady to work in child nursery...."
And the group is now pressing
for the removal of questions re-
garding religion from employment
application forms of Tallahassee's
Department of Finance and Taxa-
tion.
^^^_^_
1st National Bank
Opens Installment
loan Facility
First National Bank of Holly-
wood has opened a separate In-
stallment Loan Center at 2028 Ty-
ler St., according to an announce-
ment made by W. A. Hofman. vice
nan and president: and K"n-
n'-th R. Lockwood. vice president,
Installment Loans.
Expanded hours of the Install-
ment Loan Department are 9 to
4:30 Mondays through Thursdays
and 9 to 7 on Fridays.
The new modern facility will
do house a larger loan staff and
the latest in accounting equipment.
The center will handle all types
of installment loans, including
nuto. boat, home improvement, mo-
bile home and all types of con-
umer credit loans.
o is r forgiveness
h* "'" and Btta cen-
mel !. whi aecom-
-< o be me t haunt-
beautllul >t all I Hirgical
has its wig in tin music
I Germany. The "Kol
which means "a.: vows")
for God'- forgiveness of
pines
Stand Tall
in Florida si
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Pcge 4 A
-Jenistnvrkfiar "* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. September 28. 1973
wJewstiJIcridliari A Case for White Supremacy
CFFXE ar.d PLANT 120 N.E. Itb St., Miami, Fia. 33152 I I
K_LY\VOOD OFHCE Telephone J7J-M :
P.O. Boa ;9-:-. IAaM, Florida 33101
FRED K BHOCHBT SrZAXNT. SH'-'-HET SELUA SI
- and Putlu-ner
JUAN MEYEi..- orflfaator
Tht Jewish Flondian Doei Not Guarantee The Kaahrvth
Of The Merehandne Advertiaed In Ita Columna
Published Bi-\Veekly by the Jewish Florid.an
Bcond-Cla.!> Po?ia:e Paid at Miami. F!a.
JewlaB Walter* Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Edit
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Will<-na. Chairman: K'
man. Ben Sailer. Marion Nevin*. Dr. Norman Atkin. RoMrt N
Tht jewiah Floridian ha* absorbed tht Jewish Unity and tht Jew jh Weekly.
Memoer of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide News Service. Naticnai Editorial Ataociation. American At-
ec.at.on of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prett Association
6LBSCKIPT10N RATES: (Local Area) One Year J4.0C. Out of Town Upon
Recueat.
Volume 3
Friday. September 28, 1973
Number 22
2 TISHRI 5734

Arab Prestige in Latin America
We can do no more than regret the break in dilpo-
malic relations between Cuba and Israel. Fidel Castro's
decision at the meeting of non-aligned nations in Algiers
caught the Israelis themselves by surprise.
The reaction here, just 90 miles from the Cuban island
nation, is just as unsettling.
At a time when we seem to be coming to the end of
the worst in the ruptured ties between the United States
and Cuba, it is particularly disheartening to have to cope
with this latest diplomatic maneuver.
The Castro regime has always been most cordial in
its relations with Israel. Even when Cuba's ally, the So-
viet Union, showed its worst temperament toward the Is-
raelis, the Cuban government did not sway from that
cordiality.
The sudden about-face is regrettable not only because
it must be hard for Israel to lose a friend, but because the
Cuban decision was not Cuban-made. The growing Arab
prestige in Latin America is something with which we
will have to be reckoning in the hard times ahead.
The Panovs Won't Let Themselves 60
We need no reminder that Soviet promises are not
even as good as the paper on which they are written.
The Valery and Galina Panov incident is a case in
point.
The Panovs have been denied exit visas to Israel de-
spite a promise by Soviet authorities three months ago
that they would be given the visas if they avoided making
public relations grist of the sad way in which the Soviets
have treated mem since they first announced thefr desire
to leave.
The Panovs have been quiet. The visas have not been
delivered.
Rdly, what else could one expect? Remember the
official Muscovite denials of hnplicaiion in the dreadful
way they treated the Israeli athletes at the World Univer-
sity Games?
In essence, it was the Israeli athletes who booed them-
selves, is what the Soviets wanted us to believe. And now
we suppose it is the Pancvs who are refusing to let them-
selves go to Israel.
Keeping an Even Keel
We agree that it was sad to see all of that anti-Sem-
itic poison let loose during the conJjxmation hearings into
the nomination of Dr. Henry Kissinger as Secretary of State.
The reasons are many.
For one thing, Dr. Kissinger's identification with A-
ism is in the electrical category of about 1 watt. Thafis.
of course, his business.
But that so weak a charge should elicit so strong a
revolt is not just mystifying. It gives us cause to wonder
about the validity of all those civil libertarian assurances
we have been given over the years about the declining
levels of American anti-Semitism.
Just how meaningful are the assurances? Well, the
overwhelming way in which the Senate moved to confirm
Dr. Kissinger should tell us something, even if the Senates
deaf ear to the bigots did not.
We're not trumpeting the millenium. We're just trying
to keep an even keel.
Multiple Appeals Pay-Off
After several years of intense efforts, the work of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Multiple Appeals Com-
mittee seems to be paying off.
The committee has been urging Miami civic and phi-
lanthropic agencies to clear the dates of their fund-raising
efforts with Federation so that there is no conflict in these
efforts to the detriment of themselves and other agencies
involved.
An orderly approach to the philanthropic spirit of the
Jewish community is what Federation's Multiple Appeals
Committee has been endeavoring to achieve, and this now
seems to be a growing reality.
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Four year-
have passed since the first bomb
Shell was thrown by Prof. Arthur
Jensen of Berkeley. As many
will recall, the bombshell was an
article in the Harvard Educa-
t;onal Review claiming to prove
that there was a significant dif
ference in average intelligence
between blacks and whites.
Jensen's claim was buttressed
by mountains of data taken from
intelligence tests in just about
every period since IQ testing be-
gan. Instantly and quite prop-
erly the Jensen article pro-
voked the most violent contro-
versy. "Jansenism." as Prof. Jen-
sen's view was angrily labeled,
became a byword in most Amer-
ican universities.
THESE UNHAPPY facts are
now worth recalling for several
further unhappy reasons. Some
time ago, Prof. Jensen's view-
gained open support in this coun-
try in a remarkable article by
Dr. Richard Herrnstein of Har
card and in England in a book
vard and in England in a book
University.
Now, moreover, a new phase j
seems to be opening. A new book
bleakly entitled "Race" is shortly
to be published by the intensely
respectable Oxford University
Press. The author, John R. Baker,
is an emeritus member of Oxford
University's bioloey faculty. In I
the past, Baker has published a ,
series of biological texts of sev- \
eral kinds including one as co j
author with the late J. B. S.'
Haldane.
Baker has never before lec-
tured or published on the un-
imaginably complex subject of
his new book's title. But it is
still a symptom one cannot dis-
regard that this vast tome, againI
giving the most unqualified sup- '
port for "Jensenism," is now ap-
peering under the auspices of a (
major university press.
THERE IS another allied symp-
tom one dare not disregard. Prof
Jensen's two new books, "Genet-
ics and Education" and "Educa
bilHy and Group Differences,"
were considered worthy topics of
the leading review in the Times
Literary Supplement a few weeks
ago.
The anonymous reviewer was
no enthusiast for Prof. Jensen's
findings. Yet "Jensenism" was
still held worthy of intensely se-
rious discussion in the traditional
place of honor in an immensely
serious and influential British
publication. Such signs are easy
to read, if you know how.
They mean that Prof. Jensen's
viewpoint is edging its way up
ward toward much wider academ
ic acceptance.
For obvious reasons, this is a
trend that needs careful thought
You have some very curious
things to think about, too. For
example, there is the short but
startling study by Prof. R. D. Tud
denham, a Jensen colleague at
the University of California, of
"soldier intelligence in World
Wars I and II."
IF PROF. Tuddenham is cor-
rect, the average intelligence tf
all American men as represented
by those joining up for World
War I was dramatically lower
than the similar average attained
in World War II. The difference
was more than as great as the
current difference Prof. Jensen
has found between average
black and average white intelli-
gence.
Prof. Tuddenham admitted
there were "many factors" that
might help to account for the
startling difference in his test
results from the two wars. Yet
he also found it "difficult to es-
cane the conclusion that soldiers
of World War II were markedly
superior to their fathers in the
functions measured" by the par-
ticular IQ test that was used,
ed ghetto schooling.
Contianea Page 1
"Hare tharek-wir>q educaticsnal
theorists must also bear a heavy
burden. Here the best example is
the silly book on equality of edu-
cation by Christopher Jencks."
' As '',
Max Lemer s
Sees It
.*?:.:
NEW YORK How did it work the one time we tried it?
Badly. I speak, of course, about the only time the American
Congress tried to impeach a President, when it failed by one
vote to convict and oust him. A new scholarly book has just
been published on the case of Andrew Johnson "The Impeach-
ment and Trial of Andrew Johnson," by Michael Less Benedict
(Norton).
It is a revisionist book, in a sense that a few younger his-
torians are now reviving the longstanding view that Johnson was
more victim than sinner, that the constitutional case against him
was flimsy and that the radical Republicans in the Senate led
by Charles Sumner, Benjamin Butler and Benjamin Wade
were politically motivated to unseat Johnson.
The author believes that Johnson was looking for a show-
down, that the radical Republicans were not as bad as they have
been painted, that everyone was politically motivated, that jut
as Johnson was impeached by political circumstance, so he was
in the end saved by political circumstance.
It is a mistaken notion, the author says, that you can be im-
peached only for criminal acts that would be indictable in the
courts. He holds, as did the managers of the case against John-
son, that the "high crimes and misdemeanors" may be crime of
functioning against the Constitution, which would come under
the jurisdiction of the Senate sitting as a court.

BY ANY READING the Johnson case was a thorny, messy
one which hurt everyone, and from which no one emerged a
victor. Lincoln felt he needed a loyalist Southern Democrat on
his 1884 "National Union" coalition ticket, and he picked the
self-educated Tennessee tailor, who had become a congressman,
governor, senator.
When Lincoln was killed, Johnson kept his Cabinet, as a
later Johnson Lyndon kept John Kennedy's. But he proved
to be vain, thin-skinned, self-willed, cantankerous and filled with
a sense of the enemy. He was a state's right Jacksonian South-
ern Democrat, a Populist who hated Southern aristocrats and
Northern bankers as much as he despised radical Republicans. No
worse match could have been conceived than the one between
such a President and the Republican-dominated Congress.
At every point he outraged Congress, and at every point the
congressional verdetta against him grew more bitter. Yet an
earlier effort to impeach him failed in the House because the
moderate Republicans were not ready .for it. Only when Johnson
removed Secretary of War Edwin M Stanton, in defiance of the
new Tenure of Office Act, did a majority form to impeach him.
Johnson was on strong grounds in insisting that it was in-
tolerable to retain a Cabinet officer who hated his policies. But
ho failed, early in the story, to make the point that Stanton
didn't fall under the Tenure of Office Act. In the end, that was
the line his defenders took, at the Senate trial, and it was the
crucial constitutional grounds for the seven "recusant" Republi-
can senators who voted for him and saved his presidential skin.
*
AT BOTTOM, OF COURSE, the struggle was about Recon-
structiori policy. Johnson wanted one conciliatory to the de-
feated South, as Lincoln did just before his death. But Lincoln,
the Emancipator, wanted it out of compassion, forebearance and
the desire for the continuity of history- Johnson, an antiaboli-
tionist. wanted it because of his deep mistrust of Northern Re-
publican extremists, and his mwstrust of any strong central gov-
ernment administering defeated territories. Lincoln might have
had the tact to carry out his policy of generosity; Johnson didn't
The author is scornful of the past historians who have
ilayed up the seven recusant senators, headed by William P.
Fessenden, as heroes saving the republic on high principle. He
is right to point out that some of then, and others, too, recoiled
on practical grounds from the prospect of Ben Wade, the pro-
tempore president of the Senate, succeeding to the White House,
especially since he was a "soft money" champion.
But the author overdoes his scorn of the seven. The Senate
impeachment trial had dragged on interminably. The nation was
tired and sullen. Whatever the other motives of the seven the
central one was to stanch the flow of civil and social strife'that
would follow a successful impeachment after o long a straggle
The parallel with the present is too strong to be ignored.


Friday, September 28, 1973
^JtWistl Thrldiar nd Shofar of Hollywood
''
*
New Synagogue In
Pembroke Pines
An enthusiastic group of 160
Pembroke Pines residents has
created the "Temple in the Pines"
with High Holy Day services to
be conducted at the Holiday Inn,
14800 Hollywood Blvd., by Rabbi
Mark Locb of New York City.
The Rosh Kashanah and Yom
Kippur services will be open to
both members and guests, and
babysitting services will be avail-
able.
The conservative congregation,
under the leadership of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Fried, has been meet-
ing since August. Pro-tern officers
elected Sept. 5 include Ben Fried,
president; Jerry Seligman, vice
president: Bea Rosen, secretary;
and Larry Casper, treasurer.
Board members are Dan Ash-
ley. Dr. Robert Ginsberg, Stanley
Mark, Roberta Michaelson, Sam
uel Marcus, Phillip Rosen. Ron-
Panov Visa
Denial
'Bad Faith'
NEW YORK (WNS) The
National Committee on Soviet
Jewry has reported that Soviet au-
thorities have denied exit visas to
Valery and Galina Panov, the Len-
ingrad ballet dancers, despite a
promise three months ago that they
would get the visas if they "kept
quiet."
The Panovs were fired from the
Kirov Ballet Company more than
a year ago after applying for per-
mission to emigrate to Israel.
IN WASHINGTON, Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (Dem.-Wash.) and Dr.
Leonid Tarassuk, a former curator
at the Hermitage Museum in Len-
ingrad who has immigrated to Is-
rael, denounced the Soviet refusal
as "a brutal and unexpected act
of bad faith."
The London Panov Committee,
which includes leading British and
American artists, said they plan-
ned a new campaign for the two
dancers. The committee had been
quiet since the Panov's received
their promise three months ago.
Meanwhile. Soviet Jewish sci-
entist Benjamin Levich has finally
received his invitation from the
American Electro-Chemical Soci-
ety to participate in ceremonies in
Boston at which he is ti be award-
ed the Palladium Medal. According
to the Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, Levich con-
tinues to voice concern for the
health of his son Evgeny should
he be forced to continue to serve
in the Siberian army camp to
which he was taken by force.
IN ANOTHER development
three American scientists return-
ing from the International Con-
ference on Magnetism in Moscow
reported that 41 scientists pro-
tested the exclusion from the con-
ference of three Soviet Jewish sci-
entists.
nie Snyder, Morris Cooper, Leslie
Berger, Steve Shutter, Joel Liss,
Ben Rosen, Ken Rosenberg, Roz
Klein, Nelson Klein, Larry Cas-
per, David Schwartz, Len Rosh,
Harold Marcus and Dr. Saul Gold.
Local builders who attended
the first meeting of the Temple
in the Pines have pledged their
support in the form of land and
funds for a synagogue.
Provisions for religious school
instruction are being investigated,
and a Brotherhood and Sister-
hood will be formed after the
holidays. Family and single mem-
berships will be available.
Further information may be
obtained by contacting Ben Fried,
Jerry Seligman or Lynn Berger.
Page 5-A I
___I
No More World Guarantees
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TEL AVIV (JTA) Defen-o Minister
Moshe Dayan said that Israel was through with
international guarantees, would create its own
new map and emphasize co-existence with the
Arabs within its territories. But he warned that
the nation faced tough diplomatic campaigns, if
not actual military warfare, in following its new
independent course.
Dayan, addressing a Labor Alignment meet-
ing in Becrsheba on the eve of the Histadrut elec-
tions, a contest regarded as a. preview of the
Knesset elections next month, said he hoped that
the warfare would be only political, although the
vast amounts of modern military equipment now
reaching the Arab stat?s mainly from the So-
viet Union but also from the West could pre-
cipitate the Arabs into a renewed round of fight-
ing.
THE ARABS have a great deal *f money,
and a great deal of oil and many opportunities to
mob'lize support against Israel on the interna-
tional scene, he said. These facts, Dayan added,
should nut be ignored. On the other hand, he
observed, considering the present world atmos-
phere, denunciations of Israel might backfire.
Noting that the emphasis will have to be on
new settlements in the territories, Dayan said
Israel would also have to emphasize co-existence
with an Arab sector living side-by-side with a
Jewish sector '"leaving no room for a separate
Palestinian state, a Jordanian Jerusalem Old City
or a Syrian Golan Heights."
He declared: "We are through with inter-
national guarantees in view of our past experi-
ence with such arrangements. We must now en-
sure settlements that we make ourselves."
May the new year
be bountiful
and may you enjoy
goodly measure of happiness,
peace and prosperity
CHASE
FEDERAL-
AVINOS NO LOAN ASSOCIATION
S*lLL:
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t&
LENr.ER


Page 6-A
Vjenist fh-ridKarJ n* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28, 1973
Profile
Sue Miller ... A Woman Who
Is Jealous Of Her Tittie'
By MARCY LEVIN
Wherever Marsha needs help.
that's where I'll be," says Susan
Miller, coriiairman of this year's
Women's Division UJA campaign.
She was referring to Marsha To-
SUSAN MHLER
bin. who is heading the distaff
drive for the Jewish Welfare Fed
tralion and UJA.
Sue and Jack, her physician hus-
band, have lived in Hollywood for
two years. In Cleveland, their
former home. Sue participated in
Federation but at a less active
level, even though she is a Jewish-
oriented person whose family has
a long history of participation in
Jewish organizations.
Sue's grandmother was a foun-
der of an active Zionist organiza-
tion in Germany who fled Hitler's
tyranny because of those activities.
Sue has always felt it important
to be involved in Jewish activities
BBd promised herself that when
she was able to participate she
would. "Federation is a direct
path to the needs of the Jewish
community," she says.
Sue feels there is an urgent
need for a local home for the
aged, and she would like to see
a community center become a real
ity.
A native of Moline, 111., she at-
tended Northwestern University.
where she met her husband; she
subsequently obtained a degree in
speech therapy from Ohio State.
Before the move to Hollywood, the
Millers (with daughter Myra, now
9, son Dale, 7, and their gregarious
do" ch:>nsO l:ved in Panama City
where Jack served in the Air
Force.
Sue finds Hollywood a warm and
friendly city. She is a life mem-
ber of Hadassah. at the same time
holding memberships in the Tern
pie Sinai Sisterhood, the Holly-
wood Scholar>hip Foundation, and
the Women's Auxiliary of Medical
Wives of Broward County.
Very jealous of her time and
with very real prioritiesfamily
comes firstshe has many inter-
ests including the studies of Scrip-
ture and conversational Hebrew.
She likes to read and. an accom-
plished artist, is currently taking
art lessons.
"I would like to see 1973-74 be-
come the year when Women's Divi-
sion of Federation flowers as a
major fund-raising force compar-
able to the Men's Division. It is
time that more Jewish women do-
nated funds in their own names. It
is wonderful to donate as a family,
but I feel a woman must make a
personal donation because she has
u personal obligation towards other
Jews," says Sue.
"Also," she continues, "the agen-
cies of Federation seem to benefit
women directly. It is only through
perpetuation of Judaism in her
community that the Jewish woman
ran see the Judaism she teaches in
her home be continued by her
children when they leave.
"As a homemaker, it is evident
how the Jewish Family Service or
Douglas Gardens or the future Jew-
ish Community Center might af-
fect one directly.
"I think that a woman should
contribute not only in her own
name but also in the names of
each of her children." continues
Sue; "there is no better way to
[each the concepts of charity and
compassion to childreen than to
have them save and donate per-
sonally! A check that daddy writes
has no direct meaning for them,
but money from their allowances
does."
Hfflel Day School
Begins Classes
Michael Scheck has been elected
to succeed Dr. Joel B. Dennis as
president of the Hillel Community-
Day School of North Dade antf
South 3roward for the 1973-74
year. Dr. Dennis had served as
president since the school's incep-
tion in 1970.
Mr. Sche the owner and presi-
dent of Sweet Paper Company, is
a member of Beth Torah Congre-
gation and the North Dade Op-
timist Club. He has been involved
in the development and growth of
Hillel since its beginning and has
served on numerous committees,
the board of governors, and the
executive board as vice president-
at-large.
Mi. Scheck served as chairman
of the annual "Tubby Boots All-
Star Benefit Show." and is a mem-
ber of the Permanent Site Commit
1 iee for a projected new facility.
Other officers elected were Irv-
ing Kuttler, vice president; Mrs.
Leonard Schreibcr. secretary; and
Arthur Lip^-on. treasurer.
Also elected were the vice presi-
i dents of the executive committee:
Irving Canncr. Irving Cirulnick.
Dr. Joel Dennis. Dr. Lee Duffner.
Sam Fox. Ben Genad, Herbert
Gold, Dr. Murray Kane, Theodore
Lerner, Dr. Meron Levitats, Leon-
ard Schreibcr, Saul Schreibcr, Dr.
Arnold Sheir. Judge Arthur Win- '
ton. William Wolowitz and Morton
Zemel.
PTA officers for 1973-74 are
Mrs. Barry Silverman. president;
Mrs. Michael Sherk. Mrs. Arthur
Lipson and Mrs. Mark Feldman,
vice presidents; Mrs. Merrill Co-
hen, recording secretary: Mrs. Bar-
ry Seinfeld, corresponding secre-
tary; and Mrs. Lee Duffner, treas-
urer.
The PTA's major projects for
the coming year will include a
cookie sale in October, a "Book
Circus" Nov. 5-9. a "Boutique
Luncheon" Dec. 6, a Chanukah
candle sale, a fashion show at the
Eden Roc Hotel Feb. 7, and a Pe-
ncil candy and food sale.
Proceeds from these projects
will go toward the expansion ot
the audio-visual department and
scholarship funds.
JFS Director Esther Lowenthal
To Discuss Retirement Problems s
"Readjustments in Marriage
When a Husband Retiresthe
Humor and Pathos of the Situa-
tion" will be the topic as Miss
Esther Lowenthal, executive direc-
tor of Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, speaks to the
Beth El SUeihood Tuesday. Oct.
9. in the temple's Tobin Auditor-
ium.
The regular luncheon meeting at
11:30 a.m. will precede the pro-
gram.
Mi>s I.o.n r.thal. a native of Cin-
cinnati, won her B.A. degree from
Smith College and her Master's de-
gree in psychiatric social work
fiom the University of Chicago.
She has been affiliated with Jew-
ish and nun-.--' ctarian family agen-
cies in Miami, Chicago and Seattle,
and has headed the local Family
Service tor the past seven years, i
Reservations for the luncheon! Mrs. Milton Jacobs is president
are being taken now by Mrs. Irving of the Sisterhood, Mrs. Alfred Mas-
Green. Mrs. Charles Wolfe in" Mrs. zarino is in charge of food prepau-
Saniuel Po'lark, tion.
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Friday, Septembei 28. 1973
+J..HS*" Fwidfftlir/ and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7-A
Labor Party
Suffers Bi;
Setback
.
TEL AVIV CWNS) Al-
though it won 58.28 per cent of the
vote iti the election for delegates
to the 12th Histadrut convention.
Premier Golda Heir'i Labor Align-
ment suffered a setback in the
election.
The Labor Alignment gathered
" 83 per cent less votes than In
the last elections. The New Na-
tional Liberal Front (Likud), an
alignment of Gahal, the State List
and Free Center, seeking votes for
the first time as a block, won
22.75 per cent. 06 per cent belt r
than the three factions won run
ring independently in the last
elections.
GAIN'S WERE aNo made by the
... Workers List which won
4 90 per cent a ].44 per cent in- '
crease, and the Independent Lib-
erals 6.07 per cent, a 1.37 per cent
increase. The Black Panthers, a
loose coalition of pom- Oriental
Jews running for the first time,
won 1.69 per cent.
Among other parties that show-
ed setbacks were the Rakah Com-
muni&t faction, which won 1.99 per
cent, and the now left faction..
Moked. which had 1.70 per cent.
The elections are regarded by
manj a- a preview of the Oct. 29
Knesset elections and the Labor
Alignment is expected to try to'
regain its loss( -
Meanwhile Histadrul Secretary
General [tzhak Ben Aharon is con-
sidering resigning although Pre-
mier Melr and other Labor Party
leaders are trying t dissuade him.
ltabbi Baumgard to Lead
Jewish Chautauqua Course
*
/
A resident lectureship, an ac-
credited course in Judaism, has
been endowi I by the Jewish
Chautauqua Society for the 1973-
74 academic year at University of
IJBami.
The course will be taught bv
Kabbi Herbert M. Baumgard, of
Temple Beth Am.
This brings to 147 the cumula-
tive number of courses in Judaism
initiated by Chautauqua, a number
of which at" being continued by
the colleges under their own fund-
ing.
The Jewish Chr.utauqua Society.
founded in \8^3. is the educational
psojeet of the National Federation
(f Temple Brotherhoods. It has
assigned 600 rabbis to lecture on
request at 1.900 colleges, donated
75,000 Jewish reference books to
college libraries and produced 30
motion pictures on Jewish ethical
RABBI HFRBfRT BAUMGARD
themes of universal interest for
television and group showings.
rt
'*
A HAPPY NEW YFAR TO ALL.
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yourcar
with
Ziebart
And be sure.
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proofing process. And there's only one place to get it
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Hollywood, Florida 33023
PHONE 962-5402
master charge
*\
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*4L
SOI
Continued From Page 4-A
These facts alone are enough
to indicate the complexities of
the problem. But one aspect of
the problem is not in the least !
complex. The barrages of data
fired off by Prof. Jensen and his
supporters cannot and must not
be permitted to generate defeat-
ism about the urgent, basic na- '
tional problem of our urban
schools. |
HERE THE left wing educa-
tional theorists must also bear a
heavy burden of blame. Here, I
the best example is the silly
book on equality in education by
Christopher Jencks of Harvard
Jencks dismissed compensatory
schooling as total nonremedy
even more cavalierly than Prof, i
Jensen. The schools. Jencks said
in effect, were useless tools to
deal with the handicaps so obvi-
ously imposed by poverty and
exclusion. Vet they are the only
possible tools!
On this point, neither Jencks
nor Jensen has examined the
evidence There is little enough
evidence, to be sure. In this
country, in fact, we have had
only one serious, adequately fi-
nanced experiment with improv-
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peace, health, and happmes's


Page 8-A
VjmistlfkrHtlim Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
CONFIRMATION AS SECRETARY Of STATE ASSURED
Kissinger Set to Muffle Soviet Jews?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTON (JTA) By
a turn of fate so ironic it is scarce
]y believable, Dr. Henry Kissinger
WM expected to be confirmed as
tary of State Tuesday by the
1 Relations Commit-
tee at virtually the same hour he
was to appear in a secret session
of the House Ways and Means
Committee to try to ki 1 the Jack-
'On-MiUs-Vanik amendment to the
Trade Reform Act. The timing was
dramatic. The Hjusc panel was to
vote on the amendment the next
day.
No doubt existed that the Sen-
ate committee and the Senate as a
whole, later this week would con-
firm Dr. Kissinger with little dis-
sent precisely because of his
bri adth of knowledge and extra-
ordinary articulation.
ONE IRONY is that, as the first
Jew in the post of Secretary of
he was expected to seek in
what will be his first official act
to mufffle the hopes of those in
the Soviet I'nion, particularly Jews
and intellectuals who vearn for in-
WALDHEIM AT PRESS CONFERENCE
'New Perceptions' -- No Peace
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
UN Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim said this week that his visit
to the Middle East this month had
given him 'a new insight" into
the problems of that region and
that he considered the personal
contacts he made with the lead-
ers of four Arab countries and
Israel "very important."
Waldheim read a statement and
answered questions at a press con-
ference, one that he holds every
year on the eve of the opening of
the General Assembly's fall ses-
sion.
"My intention is to continue
these personal contacts during the
General Assembly," he said, add-
Shalom Holds 1st Meeting
At its first meeting for the new
season, Shalom group of Holly-
wood Hadassah heard a discussion
of the Retired Senior Volunteer
Program (RSVP) which is spon-
sored through "Action." Tbe group
was also informed of the addition
of 22 new members. President for
the 1973-74 year will again be Mrs.
Lillian Hutter.
1 ins, "I feel that this is a very-
sound approach."
BUT WALDHEIM was no more
optimistic over an early break in
the Middle East deadlock than
i when he began his visit to the
region. He reiterated what he said
that time that he did not go to
! the Mideast with the intention of
solving the problem and did not
i bring any specific nroaosals.
Nor. apparently did he receive
any on the trip that took him to
Syria. Lebanon, Israel, Egypt and
Jordan.
He said that no formal propos-
als were made by any of the gov-
ernment leaders with respect to a
Middle East peace conference, al-
though "ideas" about a peace con-
ference were exchanged. He said
he was impressed by "the positive
attitudes" of the governments and
found a desire for peace among
them.
Waldheim said there was no
change as far as his special rep-
resentative to the Middle East,
Ambassador Gunnar V. Jarring, is
concerned. He said that he had
briefed Dr. Jarring on his visit and
would continue to keep him in-
formed of developments because
Jarring still has a role to play.
HE NOTED that Jarring would
be attending the General Assem-
bly session.
Waldheim said that while in the
Middle East he had a chance to
see at first hand how the UN is
working to prevent a further es-
calation of the conflict and how
it is rendering assistance to the
people who suffered from the con-
flict, an apparent reference to the
Palestinian refugees.
He described his Middle East
visit as a "significant develop-
ment" of the past year and said,
"I was very satisfied with my
visit."
The General Assembly session
which opened Sunday will con-
tinue for 13 weeks. There are 104
items on its agetuu
be the election of the Ecuadorian
The first order of business will
ambassador, Leopold Benites, as
president of the General Assem-
bly.
dividual liberty and the right to
emigrate.
Another irony is that despite his
almost full support in the Senate
he was to be opposing a measure
that is the manifest desire of more
thon three-fourths of the Senate
and two-thirds of the House.
To keep his pledge to the Krem-
lin that it will have most fav-
ored nation" treatment. President
Nixon is personally pressing for
the J-M-V amendment to die in
the Ways and Means Committee.
Once a trade measure is set aside
there, attempts to revive it are
rarely successful. Thus the com-
mittee's "tentative" vote Wednes-
day on the Trade Act's MFN sec-
tion is crucial.
ALTHOUGH 18 of its 25 mem
bers have sponsored J-M-V. its
dancers. The committee had been
quiet since the Panovs received
their promise three months ago.
Meanwhile, Soviet Jewish sci-
entist Benjamin Levich has finally
received his invitation from the
American Electro-Chemical Soci-
. ety to participate in ceremonies in
Boston at which he is to be award-
ed the Palladium Medal. According
to the Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, Levich con-
tinues to voice concern for the
health of his son Evgeny sin
he be forced to continue to serve
in the Sibnrian army camp |
which he was taken by force.
IN ANOTHER development,
three American scientists return-
ing from the International
ference on Magnetism in Moscow
reported that 41 scientists pro-
tested the exclusion from the con-
ference of three Soviet Jewish sci-
entists.
OR. KISSINGIR
incredible irony

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t


Friday, September 28, 1973
Jen/5* n-rjridiar "d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-A
Tekoah Predicts Tough
Times for Israel at fy'V
TEL AVIV f.ITA) Y
Tekosh, Israel's Ambassador :
United Nations, said that :
will face serious trials at the Gen-
eral Assembly session in New.
York opening now.
H predicted, however, that Arab
efforts to impose sanctions on Is-1
rael would be overcome and I
the Arabs ultimately will be con-
vinced that the only way to solve I
the Middle East problem is through |
negotiations.
TEKOAH, WHO left for New
York Sunday morning, said before i
departing that two of the most j
crucial issues coming before the!
General Assembly at its fall sc;-1
sion are international terrorism
and the admission of the two Ger- ]
manies to the UN.
He indicated that Israel would
welcome the entry of the West
German Federal Republic into the i
world organization but would op- j
pose admission of the East Ger-,
man regime.
The Israeli envoy, when he ad-
dresses the General Assembly, is
evpected to draw a sharp distinc-
tion between the Bonn govern-
ment, which has paid reparations
to the survivors of the Nazi holo-
'. .. K t Germany, which
it sti nl l;
. is also expected to point out
that East Germany has agreed to
the opening of a Pale I n< I ibera-
tion Organ :ation (PLO) office in
East Berlin thai will serve as the
center for terrorist activities in
Europe.
REFERRING TO the issue of
combatting terrorism, Tekoah said
the UN so far has proven itself
impotent in that re-wct. The only
way to fight terrorism is for the
nations sincerelv interested in do-
ing so to band together to pass
practical resolutions that will have
that effect. So far. this has not
been possible in the UN because
of the numerical factor of the Arab
states and their allies. Tekeah said.
The Israeli Ambassador will
meet with Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim in New York for a re-'
port on the latter's Middle East
visit earlier this month.
Circles here doubt that Wald-1
heim's trip achieved much prog-
ress in bringing the parties closer
to negotiations, judging by state-
ments from Egyptian leaders in
Cairo and later at the non-aligned
summit in Algiers.
Rep. Guliter Says
\o to Olympic
Games in Moscow
By Special Report
WASHINGTON U.S. Rep. Bill
ter (Dem.-Fla.) has signed a
letter to the International Olympic
Committee opposing Moscow as
City for the 1980 Olympiad
because of officially encouraged
displays of anti-Semitism during
the recently concluded World Uni-
versity Games in that city.
The letter, originated by U.S.
Rep. Edward I. Koch (Dem.-N.Y.),
was delivered to Lord Killanin,
president of the International
Olympic Committee, and Douglas
Roby and A very Brundage, the
delegates from IOC to the U.S.
Olympic Committee. Koch, Gunter
. "We, the undersigned, strongly
oppose the designation of the So-
viet Union as nost country for the
1980 Olympic Games. The recent
treatment of Israeli athletes and
Soviet Jews during the World Uni-
versity Games in Moscow does not
qualify the Soviet Union for that
honor. The Olympic Games are
supposed to promote the spirit of
sportsmanship, fair play and
brotherhood. This cannot be done
in a country that has unabashedly served as a trial run for the 1980
shown that it does not understand Olympics. Indeed they have. The>
\ nor practice these concepts. have demonstrated that Moscow it
"The recently-concluded World not the place for our or the world a
University Games were to have athletes in 1980."
_________1--------------.-----------------------,.-------------------------------------------
With the final Allocations Committee meeting set for Oct.
3. the three sub-groups considering reguests from local,
national and overseas agencies have been convening
throughout September to discuss and research petioning
groups. Ross Beckerman, (left) over-all chairman of alloca-
tions, and Dr. Joel Schneider, cochairmen, are pictured at
a recent convocation of the Committee on Local and Re-
gional Agencies.
'*>
e>
THE StOM WITH THt FLORIDA FLAIR

JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
vVe hope the coming months will be filled with many
shining moments, including the warmth of new friendships and
the joy of old ties with those you love ... and surmounting
them all, the happiness of dreams come true.
t


Pcrcre 1C-A
Vjewisl mttitdH&r, nd Shotar of Hollywood
Friday, Septe-'-rsr 28, 1973
Woman Synagogue Leaders Attend 2-Day
tew&
Conference On Jewish Family Survival

One hundred and fifty women
synagogue leader.-comprising the
national and regional Icadei ship of
tl.e Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judai m met in a two-day
'Yonierence on Jewish Family Sur-
Vtaat' last week ai the Eden Roc
Hotel. Miami Beach, to consider
the disturbing deterioration in Jew
i=h family lite today and to map
countei -measures.
Mrs. Henry N. Rapaport. nation
al president of the organization,
declared. 'Through these delibera-
tion!, we hope to find constructive
-teps which can be taken by oui
800 Sisterhoods to improve the
quality ol Jewish family life in our
limes. That is our conference ob-
jective.
"The Jewish family must be
healthy. Jewishly. if it is to survive
Jewishly," she said. "While we are
concerned with the quality of life
generally, as all American women
should be, we are at this confer-
nce trying to pinpoint and pro-
vide our leadership with the basic
ingredients for building a happy
and successful Jewish family life-
structure. It will nave to be one
which our young people can under-
stand anil accept, and will want to
pass on to succeeding generations."
Topics taken up at the confer-
ence included:
How does the emerging role
j( today's woman with its many
conflicts affect Jewish family life?
In a period of changing fam-
ily relationships, wluit should our
goals be as Jewish women?
Who and what influences our
children?
What are irreducible and en-
during Jewish values which we
ATTACK ON EL AL LINER RECALLED
Accuse Arabs, Soviets
Of Threatening Aviation
JERUSALEM (JTA1 Is-,
rael has accused Egypt, Syria and
Iraq and by implication, the
s | Union of being associates
nd accomplices in an unprece-
dented threat to :ivil aviation.
The charge was container! in a
I deliw red by the Israeli Am
i sador, Amiel Najar, to the In-
ternational Civil Aviation Organi-
zation's (1CA0) assembl) meeting
in Rome.
It urged the ICAO to deal with
an aborted attempt by Arab terror-
ists to shoot down an El Al air-
liner with Soviet-made ground-to-
air missiles suppliei them by Arab
states.
'THE SUPPLY to Arab terror-
ists with missiles of military char-
acteristics intended for use against
low flying enemy aircraft in time
of war by Arab states who know-
full well to what us" their missile;
would be put in I hose hands, con-
stitutes an unqualified act of un-
1; \ ful interference against civil
aviation the letter said.
It noted that in the Middle East.
this type of missile is in the serv-
ice only of the regular armies of
Syria. Iraq and Egypt and is de-
livered to those states by the So-
viet Union which is the only sup-
plier of such missiles.
Observing that the terrorist at-
tempt in Rome is "of undoubted
relevance to the work of the 20th
session of the assembly of the
ICAO" which is seeking means to
curb air piracy, the Israeli letter
noted that only the action of Ital-
ian security services who appre-
hended five Arab terrorists near
Rome last Wednesday averted a
tragedy of dreadful proportions.
"THE MISSILES of the SA-7
type complete with launching de-
Art Auction Sponsored By
Hillel Community School
With well known auctioneer
Howard Mann in charge of the pro-
ceedings, Hillel Community Day
School held its second annual an
auction at the Balmoral Hotel Sept.
15.
Mrs. Arthur Winton was chair-
man of the event. Proceeds were
earmarked for the school scholar-
ship fund for students from North
Dade and South Broward.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
vices were in perfect working or-
der when found and were intended
to shoot down an El Al airliner on
landing or lake-off from Rome's
Fiumicino Airport.
"The employment of these mis-
siles against aircraft at an airport
where planes land and take oIY
every minute represents an un-
precedented danger for civil avia-
tion. These weapons, if they hit an
aircraft in flight causing it to
crash into a built-up area would
inflict extensive damage." th? let-
ter said.
Continuing, the letter stated: "It
constitutes, moreover, a significant
escalation in the means provided
them (the terrorists) with even
greater capacity of striking at air
transport and causing the death of
hundreds of innocent civilians.
"The Arab states who furnished
these missiles to the Arab terror-
ists have made themselves associ-
ated with and accomplices of an
unprecedented threat to civil avia-
tion, thus flagrantly violating inter-
national conventions." At Israel's
request the letter was distributed
to delegates attending the ICAO
conference.
Ycung Leaders participating in the following evening's
session included host Arthur Kail, Dr. Joel Schneider, Rabbi
Fellner, and Dr. Ron Levitats.
Synagogue School
Temple Sinai of North Dade's
Synagogue School, which offers
Jewish studies to children from
kindergarten through 10th grade,
l .11 classes on Sunday, Sept. 16.
While the Synagogue's new-
school building is under construc-
tion. Sunday classes for grades
kindergarten through seven will
meet in double session at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School. The
Confirmation Department, com
prising grades 8 through 10. will
meet in the synagogues social hall
Begins ("kisses
Monday evenings,
In addition to Sunday and Mon-
day evening religious studies, the
school, under the direction of Rich-
aid Siege] and the supervision of
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley, offers an
Intensive program of Hebrew
Studies. Hebrew classes began
meeting in the synagogue on Sept.
17th and will meet every Monday
through Thursday.
Attendance in the Synagogue ,
School is restricted to children of
members.
must transmit to our children with-
in the Jewish family structu M
that they do not discard them
under peer pressure?
How can we help our children
make decisions for Jewish com-
mitment in an open and permis-
sive society?
What kind of Jewish atmos-
phere arc we creating for our chil-
dren's generation, and can 'hose
memories play an importan* role
in strengthening the family?
What is it about the Jewish
family that we hope will survive?
The Florida host committee was
chaired by Mrs. Atthur Brown and
Mrs. Jack Wolfstein of North Mi-
ami Reach. Mrs. Brow n was chair-
man for nrofiiam arrangements,
and Mrs. Wolfstein was chairman
for physical arrangements. Serving
with them was Mrs. Herbert Cohen
of Miami Beach, registration chair-
man.
The conference was preced- d by
a meeting of the board 'if directors
of Women's League, which took up
the ongoing concern* of the o -an-
imation and was f Mowed bv a
"Problem-Solving" clinic staffed
by experts.
Emohasis was given to the ind-
raising efforts and techniques of
the 210.000-mcmb'r organization
which annually raises a million
dollars for the work of the J riah
Thee logical Seminars of America
and for the Residence Hall I be
built for the women student-
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism (formerly knov n as
National Women's league of the
United Synagogue of America,
founded in 1918) is the parent body
of Sisterhoods of conservative con-
gregations in the United States,
Canada, Mexico and Puerto Rico,
and women's group.- m Israel and
is dedicated to the perpetuation
of traditional Judaism in our mod-
ern society, through living Juda-
ism in the home, the synagogue,
and the community. It is associated
with the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary
im
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JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Executive Director
1820 N.E. 163rd St., No. 208
North Miami Beach, Fla.
947-6094
WISHES All A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH, AND TO WORSHIP IN ONE OF TH*
FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
ALAN MINTZ
Youth Director
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Ave., Miami loach
DR. IRVING IEHRMAN CANTOR ZVI ADLER
JUDGE HERBERT S. SHAPIRO, President
Mr. Samuel Friedland, Chairman of the Board
Mr. Gershon Ruben, Executive Director
538-23M
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street, Miami Beach 14*0231
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ CANTOR NICO FEIDMAN
MR. ROBERT I. SIEGEl, President
Mrs. Reva A. Friedman, Executive Director
CONGREGATION BT4AI RAPHAR
1401 N.W. 183rd St., Miami 624-2421
RABBI VICTOR D ZWEUINC CANTOR JACK LERNER
tfir. Edward Goldberg, President
TEMPLE ZION
BOOO Miller Rd., Miami
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAf IRO CANTOR tRROl HE1FMAN
MR. MICHAEL C. SIOTNICK, -president
Mr. Irving Jacobson, Executive Director
271-2311
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood 993-1577. 949-4011
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO CANTOR YEHUOAH HEILBRAUN
Mr. Jacob M, Mogilowitz, President
Mr. Harry Kaplan, Executive Director
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Paric Blvd., Sunrise, Fl. 735-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A. IABOWITZ CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Dr. Jack I. Morris, President
144-1345
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7901 C.rlyl. Ave., Miami Beach
DR. EUGENE IABOVITZ CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
Mr. Maxwell Harris, President
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
10S1 'nteram. Blvd., No. Miami Beh 947 752$
DR. MAX A. IIPSCHITZ CANTOR JACOB B MENDELSON
Mr. Seymour Rosen, President
Mr.^ax Rothenberg, Executive Di-ector
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION^
3.2* S.W 3rd Ave. 7500 S W. 120th St.. Miami <.
RABBI SOI IANOAU CANTOR WM. M UPSON
M.. Norman Sholk, President
_____________Mr Sheldon G- Mi"*. Executive Director
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami 221-9131
ABBI DAVID BARON CANTOR BENJAMIN BEN ARI
____ DR. MYRON H. COULTON, President
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
MOO N. 44th Av... Hollywood
MORTON MALAVSKY CANTOR ZtoLo "^
MR. JACK SHAPIRO. President
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. Uth Ave., Pompano Beach 942-6410
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP HAZZAN JACOB J. RENZER
MR. STEVEN B. TOLCES, President
V
6


lay, September 28, 1973
*Jwlstn>ori(fiatf and Shofar of Hollywood
BgCARJMftG STANDARD OIL LETTER
Rep. Lehman Replies To
.be Durbin, CRC Chairman
Page 11-A
1
plying to the letter from
Dtirbin, chairman of the Jew-
Federation s Commnity Rela-
B Coniumittee, which was di-
ed to ail member organiza-
and to Florida members of
J.S. House and Senate, Con-
man William Lehman has
led:
have no intention of support-
legMaiion which would en-
r the tafety of Israel. There
aiterr. iri< to our energy
ige which I certainly prefer
ling with Arab countries
Name!:. investigation and
'ch ihould continue to de-
Otbei supplies as well as
1 soureei,
otlie1' issues come into
view. II ,i will be sure and
wiite to 1 ... know the thoughts
of the I on. ..." I
Mr. Di;' nn's communication'
was pro.. ;. : by the recent let-
ter fron. ...-. i.,rd on of Ciiifor-
nia to
lobbying
ers.
through its stoekhold-
CJFWF Study Shows Jewish
Identity Loss Increasing
employees and stock
holders ; understanding
on our p:." of the aspirations of
the Ari'' ;'<. and more posi-
tive aupport of their efforts to-
war#peace in the Middle East."
TW National Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Advisory Council
reports -he flood of letters
to fctiKia.J Oil of California in
re^ansi- oil company's let-
ter tB stockholders and employees
. .lias pioved a responsible and
effective i Kor one, Socal
chaJrnior i.ti., Miller's letter to
the tin; F:u!, .- a tactical re;.-at by the corpora-
,tioa Iro..- . * A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
'Some of the spontaneous let-
ters written by individuals were
inadvertently directed to other
Standard Oil companies, which
are in fact separate corporate en-
tities. An indirect benefit of these
oversights, nevertheless, was that
they elicited letters dissociating
themselves from the actions of
Standard Oil of California.
"For your future reference.
Standard Oil of California (Socal-
Chevron). Standard Oil of Ohio
(Amoco). Sstandard Oil of New
Jersey 'Exxon), and the former
Standard Oil of New Yoik (now
Mobil) are separate corporations
which may tend to be confused."
---------------------------------------
Special Services Presented
To Nursing Home Residents
A special Rosh Hashana pro-
gram will be presented to the
residents of Washington Manor
Nursing and Convalescent Home
by the Senior Youth Croup of Tem-
ple Sole I Friday.
Wendy Berk and Linda Emas.
sochairmen of the group's Worship
Committee, wrote the creative serv-
ice with original prayers, songs,
Ud guitar accompaniment. The
program features Jeff Bauman.
Baibara Geifand, Maddi Rosenblatt
jnd Gayle Yanofsky.
One of a series of reports on the
findings of the National Jewish
Population Study sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, concludes that
the chance that intermarriage will
take place is gieatest for those
who cannot clearly describe their
upbringing as Jewish and is also
verj high for those who describe
their own upbringing as marginal-
ly Jewish. Positive Jewish identity
in childhood is associated with
marriage within the JewUi group."
The report, entitled "Intermar-
liage- Facts for Planning, brings
ut the following facts:
Of all Jewish persons now
married, some 9.2'! are intermar-
ried.
The proportion of Jewish per-
jons intermarrying in the period
19G6-72 is much greater than cor-
responding proportions in earlier
periods; 31.7'. of Jewish persons
marrying in this recent time span
chose a non-Jewish spouse.
Adult Jewish respondents
questioned concerning their parti
Eipation in organized Jewish life
indicated that lack of activity in
temDle or synagogue in spite of
id ological commitment asserted
toward Jewish religion and one
God is prevalent for ALL marriage
jeological commitment asseited
:60.2'; ) indicate that they are
;n intermarriages in which the
categories.
Overall, more than half
(C0.2'; i in r'cate that they aie
'not at all active" in a temple or
synagogue, while an additional
fourth 126.1',' ) report that they
ire only "slightly active." The
proportion of "quite active" and
"very active" combined is less than
l.T .
Data on the intermarried
show that the "husband Jewish
and wife non-Jewish" pattern re-
portf a prevalent and intensive
intci dating pattern, with more
than half reportirg that they dated
non-Jews "a lot."
For the "wife Jewish and hus-
band not Jewish" pattern, it is the
"sometimes" response that pre
dominatesabout 70'- This points
to the existence of difterent per-
sonal and social dynamics in the
"husband Jewish" versus "wile
lewish" intermarriages,
Second Kallali Weekend To
Take Place Nov. 30-Dcc 2
.2 fin
TEDS
DRESS
RACK
DISCOUNT
PRICES ON
FAMOUS
MAKES
1117 E.
HaHandaie Blvd.
Ha"andate Fla.
921-4526
j
Original Play To Highlight
Sisterhood Progarm Tuesday
"Sisterhood on Trial." an orig-
;nal play written and directed by
ore-gram vice president Malvina
Freeman, will be presented at a
meeting of the Temple Sinai Sis-
erhood at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs.
Joel Rottman, president, will pre-
side.
Participating, in addition to Mrs.
Freeman, will be the Mesdames
loel Rottman. Bret Lusskin, Mel*
vin Waldorf. Louis Fixel, Jake Mo-
A Happy ami Healthy (Vote Year
To All The Jewish Community
MIRA-PIISES
T.V. iiul Electronics
7161 PEMBROKE ROAD
PEMBROKE PINES
989-5070
MRS. SELMA J HARRIS & CHILDREN
>n.i- HARRIS-IN-HOLLYWOOD, INC.
1 717 Van Buren St., Hollywood
wish all their relatives and friends
a Happy and Prosperous New Year
Reservations are beinj
now for a famil) learninf and
study seminar to be held the
end of Nov. .'JO-Dec. 2 at Palmi ir
Health Spa in Pompano B ach.
This second Kalhh week rid i
again being sponsored by the So-
da! Planning Ci mmittee of the
Jewish Welfare Federation, Ith
Mrs. Fred Khrenstein 8
chairman, ft ; goal Is the "broad-
ening of the ba e of Jewish life
by an anrichii g family experi-
ence."
The schedt le of a: tiviti ., will
include orientation and intn
tions, servl -
family din h v I I feature
the blessing i and wh es,
gjlowitx Sarah Soboloff. Sam AI- > Israeli song i
bert, Samuel Sisholce. Nathan Wid- itz. Mervin Hornreich and Hyman Actin
Goodstein. will be
________________~" _______ recter ntral A
I Jewish I n Mis
i former di [the .-" uthi a it-
em Re] United Syna-
gogue of ( I
Mr, I
rectoi oi .'i in
Noith Miami
and is a foiin
lion at Camp Rainah in
Me is a gra lu I N t i orl -
City Collegi ,, iter's
degree in !! br w from Hunter'
College, and : current!
ing rtudie i doctorate in
Supervision and it tl
University of Mi mi. This pasl
summer Mr <;;.:' < se ved a a
guide foi a I to Is-
rael.
Use of all the spa'e health fa-
cilities is included in the cost, and
accommodations will be Buites con-
sisting of living room, bedro im
and kitchenette. The living rooms
are furnished with sofas which
double as beds.
'here will be no facilities for the
a of those under three. Tots
however, welcome under com-
parental supervision.
>' ntacl the Jewish Welfare Fed-
office for reservations.
Whatever the nuances o' in-
terpretationand cause-and-< ffect
relationships cannot necessaril) be
inferred- it would appear that
farental attitudes, as reported by
the now-inte:married, are signifi-
cantly associated with presence or
absence of intermarriage.
In households in which the
current marriage involves two Jew-
ish partners, more than half
(53.21 I describe their upbringing
trongly Jewish." The patte: n
is quite different for "husband
Jewish wife net Jewish."
But for "wife Jewish husband
not Jewish," the views closely ie-
semble those appearing in non-
intermarired households. This sim-
ilarity again points to the opera-
tion of rather different dynamics
in interrryuriages in which the
wife is the Jewish partner, in con-
trast with those in which the hus-
band is the Jewish partner.
The report, in summation, states
that "the findings suggest that any
kind of Jewish Identity clearly de-
nned, even if toward the moderate
or negative side of the spectrum,
is somewhat less likely to be re-
lated to intermarriage than a state
of doubtful reflection on Jewish
upbringing. But positive Jewish
identity is clearly associated with
marriage within the Jewish group."
Sa ipling for the report in-
cluded communities ot ail sizes and
in all parts ot the country, with
random samplings to include Jews
not on any organization lists as
well as those who wire. The data
was collected under the direction
t of Dr. Fred Massarlk of UCLA
and a group oi colleagues.
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood Hills
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Dade 625-4545 Broward 989-3030
30 Different Buildings
. .,

MR. AND MRS. GARY R. DLBIN
4100 N. 34th Ave., Hollywood
wish all their relatives and friends
a Happy and Prosperous New Year
X
HAPPY NEW YEAR
HOULEVARD FASHIONS
2029 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood 922-5212
- ls)lflB Stf!?


AIR CONDITIONING SPECIALISTS
TUNE-UPS
BRAKE SERVICE
BALANCE
ALIGNMENT
OW fmhhncd Serv.ci h Ou- BmbWM
OWNER' CHUCK WELSH
. J*0 fOH-SOM HLVfo
989-9130
Counselors
provided for
and sitters will be
children 01 h
IA Happy New Year To All
HALLANDALE B.P.
AUTO REPAIR 4 SERVICE CENTER
^ _1 N. Federal Hwy
&J PHONE J^
922 6406 *
LOU B0YCR
DICK ASHCRAFT. JR.
The International Rouse of Pancakes
24 S. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
HALLANDALE
FOR
BREAKFAST LUNCH
DINNERS LATE SNACKS
FIN AM. OAB1Y YOUR HOST, JIM VttCUSo
201 SO. FEDERAL HIGHWAY, DANIA PHONE 959-9311


Page 12-A
9-Jewlst mrldten nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
IN SENSITIVE GOVERNMENT POSITIONS
Jews Scapegoats For
Chile's Economic Woe
SANTIAGO (JTA) Chilean Jews, because of a few in sensi-
tive government positions, found themselves deeply involved in the
Strife that led to the overthrow last week by a military junta of the
Marxist regime of President Salvador Allende and in the flap that
followed President Allende's suicide.
Allende took his life rather than
submit to the new junta rule.
article under the anonymous sig-
In the final hours of the Allende nature. Historiada," which charg-
government. Jews increasingly saw
ed that "a cell of Jewish and Com-
themselves as scapegoats for the mumst extraction has made racial
nation's economic and politicalj war against the Arab community
troubles especially their textile companies.
THE OPPOSITION used the The artie'e was strongly protested
Jewish ancestry of certain govern- "V Sinay. The newspaper explained
ment officials to exploit the mis-j that it had not intended to make
takes and failures of the regime political-racial generalizations but
although the Chilean Jewish com- to point out -the contradiction of
munitv has always maintained persons who belong to a race that
is attacked and persecuted in the
Soviet Union standing for this
(Communist) credo in Chile."
strict neutrality in political mat-
ters. That neutrality was recently
reaffirmed in a statement signed
by Dr. Gil Sinay, president of the j THE NEWSPAPER, El Siglo, or-
Representative Committee of Chil- ga 0f the Communist Party, at-
tacked the opposition paper and
published the Jewish community
protest.
Dr. Allende, himself, had pub-
licly denounced the anti-Semitic
campaign and, before he commit-
ted suicide, pledged his govern-
ment to fiaht racist manitestations.
Fernando Sanhueza, a past presi-
ean Jews.
The targets of opposition criti-
cism have been Jews in such con-
troversial offices as assistant sec-
retary of transportation, which re-
cently faced a strike of transport
workers; the director of electric
services, which interrupted opposi-
tion broadcasts; and managers of
the state-owned copper mines, who
have been in conflict with mine dent'oiT'the Chamber of" Deputies
workers. and a mcmb?r of the Christian
_,. Democratic Party, protested to La
The newspaper. La Prensa. organ prcnsa_ Tho paper however re.
of the opposition Christian Demo- peated the explanation it gave pre-
cratic Party, recently published an viously.
71 American Students Given
1-Yr. Hadassah Scholarships
One hundred fifteen recent
American high school graduates
are leaving for Israel this month
to begin a year of work and study
under the sponsorship of the Ha-
dassah Zionist Youth Commission.
Seventy-one of the students are
recipieints of scholarships pro-
vided by national Hadassah and by
the Hadassah regions, including
five South Floridians: Anita Alter
and Marc Werbin of Miami; Mona
Segal of Minimal-, and Leslie Gine-
sin and Barry Zuckerman of North
Miami Beach. Also participating
are Ellen Morgenstern of North
Miami Beach and Carolyn Finkel-
stein of Miami.
The boys and girls, from all over
the Uuited States, are divided into
two groups. The first will spend
five months in study at the Hadas-
sah Riklis Youth Center on Mount
Scopus and then work three months
on a kibbutz (commune), one
month on a moshav (cooperative
Florida Region
Board Meeting
Also on the agenda Is a report
on the National Education and
Zionist Affairs Seminar, implemen-
tation of the goals for Hadassah
projects voted on at Hadassah's
national convention, membership
goals, resolutions passed at the
convention on Soviet Jewry, ter-
rorism. Jews in Iraq and Syria,
and the energy problem; new ad-
ministrative plans for Hadassah
Youth Activities, Hashachar and
plans for the conference in Orlan-
do next M iv
The Florida Region is the fast-
est growing region of Hadassah.
It is the only region in the coun-
try which includes two "Big 12"
chapters the Miami Chapter and
the Miami Beach Chapter.
The l*ri board meeting of the
Florida Region of Hadassah was
to be held Thursday at the Mar-
riott Motel near the airport in
Miami. Region board members from
all chapters of Hadassah in Flor-
ida were to hear a report of the
Hadassah National Board meetings
given by Mrs. Maxwell L. Weis-
berg, region president.
development), and devote one
month working or studying at a
special interest such as archaeol-
ogy.
The second group will spend their
first five months on a kibbutz in
a program divided between work
and study and then will go to the
Hadassah Youth Center in the Ju-
dith Riklis Building on Mount
Scopus in Jerusalem. They, too,
will spend on, month on moshav
and one month working and study-
ing at a special interest.
"This alternate program starting
on a kibbutz is an innovation in
the traditional Young Judean Year
Course," Mrs. Morris Popkin, na-
tional, chairman of Hadassah's
Youth Activities Department ex-
plained, "and was Introduced at
the suggestion of youth leaders
themselves."
Both groups will tour Israel
comprehensively and learn about
the geography, economy, modern
and ancient history of the country,
its peoples, institutions and cul-
tures.
Through its youth movement,
Hashachar (The Dawn), Hadassah
offers young people a varied pro-
\ gram whose goals are enriched
j Jewish living in the United States,
deeper understanding of Zionism,
stimulation of active interest in
Israel and its people.
This program has four divisions
known collectively as Young Ju-
! daea: Junior Young Judoea for
| those between 9 and 11; Intermedi-:
ate Young Judaea, 11-13, and Sen-'
ior Young Judea for youth of high
school age. The oldest level of
Hashachar is Hamagshimim (The
Fulfillers) for high school gradu-'
ates up to age 25.
Hashachar is the largest Zionist
youth movement in the United
States. It spends $1 million annu-,
ally on its program here and in
Israel. Rabbi Joseph Wernick, the
executive director, heads a na-l
tional staff in the U.S. Alan Hoff-
mann, a native of South Africa!
who settled in Israel in 1967, is'
acting director of the program in i
Israel Mrs. Tybie Yermish is the |
chairman for the Hadassah Coun-1
cil in Israel.
Denounce
Minyan
Equality
NEW YORK (JTA) The
i decision by the Rabbinical Assem-
| bly, the international organization
of Conservative rabbis and a mem-
! ber together with Orthodox and
Reform Judaism in the U.S. in the
I Synagogue Council of America, to
count women equally with men
[ for a minyan was sharply denounc-
ed here by Rabbi Moshe Sherer.
The executive president of the
Agudath Israel of America said
the action "should be the final
straw to move Orthodox groups
i out of the Synagogue Council of
America."
He said the decision 'demon-
strates the failure of the conten-
tion that such interdenominational
i affiliation contains the non-Ortho-
! dox from further deviation from
I halacha."
RABBI SHERER said the deci-
sion was "another step in the con-
! stant erosion of Jewish law and
tradition perpetrated by the Con-
; servative movement."
He added, "The Jewish woman
who is steeped in tradition does not
need this new 'right,' and the Jew-
ish woman for whom halacha is
meaningless, will not be brought
( closer to our spiritual root because
of this 'right.'"
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, president
! of the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
i ica. the Orthodox rabbinic body,
declared: "The latest Conservative
i Act is a move of desperation to at-
' tract new worshippers. Many of
Its earlier innovations have proved
I a total failure and the average
Conservative synagogue is still
"ighting for its spiritual survival.'
DENOUNCING THE Conserva-
j live move as a breach of halacha. ;
he added, "The fact is that Juda-
ism demands the separation of the ;
sexes at worship which, in and of |
itself, precludes the concept of a
j mixed minyan."
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, presi-
| dent of the American Jewish Con-
I gress who is a Conservative rabbi,
I hailed the action as "a most wel-
! come development that underscores
| the equality of the sexes."
He said he hoped the innovation
"will be adopted by other branches
of Judaism, as well," and that it
will be 'a major step toward re-
moving all other restrictions that
have for too long served to dimin-
ish both the rights and responsi-
bilities of Jewish women toward
the faith and practice of Judaism."
He also expressed hopes that
"Jewish women who have long and
rightfully demanded equal oppor-'.
tunity to participate in the minyan
will recognize the obligation it now
imposes on them to come regularly
to the synagogue to pray."
Rabbi David Hollander, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Alliance of
America, denounced the decision
as "reckless, worthless and insult-
ing to the Torah."
HE EXPLAINED that the deci-
sion was reckless because it came
after a majority vote and was not
based on halacha. He said it was
worthless because it would not in-
crease attendance at Conservative
congregations "where all kinds of
experiments and gimmicks have
proved useless." He claimed that
it was insulting to the Torah "be-
cause to imply that Torah Judaism
is insensitive to the honor, dignity
and respect of women is to cast an
Aspersion on the whole edifice of
Jewish tradition."
New Years Greeting
SAMPLE ALLEY
124 N.E. IstAve., Hallandale
920-7888
Mrs. Morton Diamond, Mrs. Robert Langel, Mrs. Howard
Israel, Mrs. Roger Newman and Mrs. Stanley Spector at-
tended the first meeting of the Jewish Welfare Federation's
Shalom Committee recently. The group is now calling on
new residents with gifts from local merchants and infor-
mation concerning the Jewish community.
"How to Tell the Federation Story" wa3 the theme of a
recent conclave of the executive board of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation's Women's Division at Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club. In the first row are (from left) Mrs. Stanley Green-
spun, cochairman of the Lake Section campaign; Mrs?
Marsha Tobin, 1974 Women's Division campaign chair-
man; Mrs. Alan Roaman, president. Women's Division,
and Mrs. Reva Wexler, Mrs. Roaman's counterpart at the
Miami Federation. Mrs. Rhona Miller of Parker Plaza Apart-
ments, who will actively participate in the high-rise cam
paign, and Mrs. Martin Fleisher, chairman of the recently
formed Shalom Committee, are behind them.
Sheffield
CONVALARIUM &
THERAPY CENTER
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING CARE
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STAY FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME
REGISTERED THERAPY PERSONNEL
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PHONE 563-5711
JEAN SADOW. Administrator
n
yc
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le
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th
of
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2675 NORTH ANDREWS AVE.
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- JK


sptember 28, 1973
Jwist fknWajn nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13-A
avy Volume of Hate Mail Raises
mperature of Senate Body
HINGTON (JTA) The increasing amount of hate mail
against Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger drew a warn
a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee to any
>ho might come before the committee to express "venomous
view," prior to Kissinjrt.-'- confirmation this week.
Minority Leader Hugh-----"----------------------------------------
Rep-Pa.) delivered the In the Senate caucus room
"We
ly go after them lo expose their
motivation. I expect to make them
very sorry for indulging in such
tactics."
at the confirmation hear- ?.,-,- telling Dr. Kissinger,
r
*4s3See3t
By BOB KERBtl, fxecufive Director,
Jewish Welfare federation of darter Hollywood
you ever wonder if Judaism had anything to say about such
topics as Watergate, exeeutive privilege, abortion and con-
n. In today's mobile society, with increasing rates of family
ation, are there Jewish thoughts on divorce, child care
ort. Have the physicians in this community ever considered the
Jewistt Writings concerning postmortems and transplants?
Have we ever really thought about what our Judaism means to
Mat part it plays in our daily lives? Have we listened to
ommitted Jews expressing their thoughts about Judaism -
explained carefully to our teenagers what the real problems
are conorninp .he three million Jews in the Soviet Union? Have we
Asked objectively if the State of Israel has a higher calline
than beinj; jiiM a refuge for Jews?
Bthe past few weeks and in the weeks to come many of these
I have been discussed. What is interesting is that a number
subjects has been covered or at least alluded to before our
oly Days, the time when each Jewish person should take stock
of himself
ttis community was most fortunate in having visit with us Rabbi
Fellner of the West End Synagogue of Nashville. Tenn A
younfc dynamic rabbi, he spoke before both our Women's Leadership
Insti M< and our Young Leaders Council. There were over 70 women
,id Bmen who listened to him and discussed many of these problems. ,
Kabbi Fellner did, (and what certainly our own rabbis can do)
bring meaning to the Torah, Midrash, and the other writings of
odcrn civilization. He helped the groups to understand what
significance the writings of the past have on today's current scene,
I was able to embody a spirit and feeling that it is not only
important to be Jewish but to understand why.
The two groups were enthralled with his presentations but, most
important, they asked questions which had significance to them. Many
young,Jewish women with normal Hebrew or Sunday School back
ground felt Judaism placed women in a secondary position. Rabbi
Fellner dissolved this misconception. It is my feeling that what he
left with us was enthusiasm to go forth and learn.
Last week 300 of our local Jewish community heard Dennis Prager.
young, dynamic, well-educated, committed Jew, speak on the prob-
lems lacing Judaism today. This was the first of four community lec-
, *e-Mr. Prager will be delivering to our community. The enthusiasm
aere, too. was infectious. Dennis spoke on why he is a Jew. His other
session will include other topics such as "Where Have all the Young
Jews - information about Dennis Prager's lecture series elsewhere in this
issue.)
Mr. Prager also met with approximately 150 teen-agers to discuss
the meaning of Soviet Jewry. He "turned them on," not only in terms
of an interesting evening but in terms of the role that young Jews in
' America have in understanding their pasts and the importance of
learning their wlu^n the future The series being presented by
Denote has the fu^K>operation of all our temples and youth groups
Our iebbis have loofn of tremendous heiip in planning these pilot
educative symposia. Our Jewish educators and youth directors have
sbowngreat cooperation in developing the subject matter and in help-
^ insure attendance.
Tkis pilot project will be just that. If the enthusiasm of the
audience for the first session was any indication, it demonstrates what
many people of Hollywood have said ... "I am a Jew but I would
like to know more about my being Jewish."
There is one thought that I would like to interject here the
question was raised as to using our local rabbis and Jewish authorities
rather than bringing to this community out-of-town speakers. There
is no doubt that we have many qualified people in this community. 1
think the answer, though not a satisfactory one, may be seen in the
fact that you are never considered a prophet in your own community
and this, indeed, a shame. We always feel that experts are from out- j
side and not from within.
\. -. I hope that the people who attended these meetings will now
to to their rabbis and educators and request further sessions and dis- ,
cussions with them on similar topics.
When this issue of the Shofar is delivered many of you will be
attending Rosh Hashanah services, and some will be at home recog- (
nirin* the holy days but not in attendance at temples, and there will |
be those who deny that these days have any meaning at all. I am sure
there will be a number who will be at temples or synagogues because
they see it as the right thing to do in identifying as a Jew. that it is a
out of their past. I would like to suggest that at some time dur-
the High Holy Days each one of us looks at himself carefully and
the question: "Why am I a Jew?"
If there are any doubts, then I suggest as the rabbis and sages
suggested in the past , .To all a be9y, happy year.
have had lots of hate mail" and
assuring him that "we will take
care of them."
COMMENTING ON the reports
<>f anti-Jewish hate mail against
Kissinger's nomination. Dorc
Senary, honorary chairman of the
B'nai B'rith Anti Defamation
League, said in New York that
once again Americans are faced
DR. KISSINGER reiterated his
support for most favored nation
status for the Soviet Union in trade
with the U.S. He said that most
favored nation only permits nor-
mal two-way trade and is "inde-
pendent of credits" which could be
put to consideration of Congress..
In an apparent reference to the
Jackson-Mills-Vanick amendment
with the type of reprehensible rt> *"*.* did not m?" bv namc-
Dr. Kissinger warned that to pur-
sue discriminatory legislation would
not be consistent with the trend
of relations between the U.S. and
the USSR.
Sen. Frank Church (Dcm.-Idaho)
observed that the U.S. has given
S28 billion worth of weapons free
to foreign nations since World War
II and asked Dr. Kissinger if mili-
tary grants were still necessary.
Dr. Kissinger replied that it de-
pended on individual cases and
cited Jordan as a nation whose
mongers in the past; the New York- stability it was important to main-
based Federation of Arab Amer-j tain- Jordan has received $60 mil-
ican Organizations; the Americans I lion in military grant aid from the
for Democratic Action (ADA); the U.S. over the past year.
Lawyers Committee on American! Meanwhile, sources here said
Policy in Vietnam, based in New that Dr. Kissinger reaffirmed sup-
York, and the American Friends port for Israel at a meeting last
Service Committee of Philadelphia, night with Israeli Ambassador
i...,___j ^i Simcha Dinitz. Dinitz then left
believed most of ....
o,, >._!ki for Jerusalem for consultations
are responsible |
ligious vilification" that attacked
the candidacies of such Americans I
as Alfred E. Smith, John F. Ken-
nedy and Herbert H. Lehman.
The Kissinger hearings adjourn-1
ed until last Friday when the
Senate Committee heard a series
of witnesses generally opposed to
Dr. Kissinger's nomination. These
included the Liberty Lobby, a
Washington-based extreme right-
wing organization that has been
linked with anti-Semites and hate-
Scott said he
these witnesses
people, some from the far right
and some from the left spectrum"
and that he didn't expect any hate
witnesses. The senator added,
"When I hear witnesses expressing
venomous points of view, I usual-
| with his government's leaders.
In Jerusalem, political sources
confirmed that the discussion
Dinitz had with Dr. Kissinger
proved that there was no change
in the U.S. attitude toward IsracL
- frl
Leibman Book Translation
Goes To Mexican Official
During his recent trip to Mexico,
Seymour B. Liebman (right), his-
torian, author and book reviewer
for The Jewish Floridian, pre-
sented a copy of the Spanish edi-
tion of his book, "The Jews in New
Spain: Faith, Flames and the In-
quisition," to the Mexican Secre-
tary of Education, Lie. Bravo.
Spanish title of the book is "Los
Judios en Mexico y American Cen-
tral" and is now available in the
Miami area.
Liebman did extensive work in
the national archives in Guatemala
prior to going to Mexico. While in
Mexico, he continued his research
in the Inquisition files which are
the basis of several of his books
printed by the University of Miami
Press and the University of Penn-
sylvania.
In addition to his own research,
Liebman assisted Isac Navon, dep-
uty speaker of the Israel Knesset,
who came to Mexico for additional
material for a dramatic play based
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 4444922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
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Jtevill
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"JEWISH WNERAl DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATS
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on the life of Luis de Caravajal,
el Mozo.
Navon is using one of Licbman's
earlier books, "The Enlightened:
The Writings of Luis de Caravajal,"
as well as "The Jews in New
Spain," as source material for his
play.
Jackson Raps
Kissinger Role
In Red Cause
WASHINGTON ,- (JTA)
Secretary of State-designate Henry
A. Kissinger is dead wrong in re-
fusing to insist that the Soviet
Union lift emigration restrictions
in return for U.S. trade benefits,
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.-Wash.)
declared here.
"He is just stud with a stupid
administration policy which they
made last year," Jackson added.
JACKSON SPOKE at a joint
news conference at the Capitol
with Dr. Leonid Tarassuk. a for-
mer curator at the Hermitage Mu-
seum in I.aningrad, who recently
emigrated to Israel.
In a joint statement on the So-
viet Union's refusal to issue exit
visas to Valery and Galina Panov,
they said: "This is a brutal and un-
expected act of bad faith on the
part of the Soviet authorities who
have failed to honor their pledge."
Jackson's attack on the policies
of Dr. Kissinger and the Nixon ad-
ministration came shortly after Dr.
Kissinger reiterated to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee that
the Soviet Union should receive
most favored nation status from
the U.S. without "transformation
of the Soviet system."
SEN. GEORGE S. McGovern (D.-
S.D.) drew a parallel at the hear-
ings with the Nazi destruction of
the Jews and Soviet repression.
"When the Nazis were slaughtering
Jews in Germany," he asked Dr.
Kissinger, did he think U.S. policy
should have been directed against
halting it although that was an in-
ternal policy too.
"In the 1930s," Dr. Kissinger re-
plied, "I was part of that perse-
cuted minority, so I am not insen-
sitive to that situation."
As a historian, he said, he be-
lieved that if the free nations had
taken action to curb Nazi aggres-
sion that would have been an ef-
fective action. But Dr. Kissinger
said that in the case of the USSR,
he felt that reducing the danger of
war and "forcing the Soviet Union
in a cooperative system" may "over
a period of time mitigate their sys>-
tern."
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
temple 3etkC
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The only all-jcwish cemetery in Bioward
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For information call:
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Please send me literature on the above.
NAME: ___________________________
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ADDRESS:
PHONE:
-


Page 14-A
iftwfjilfciJUftMJ ,nd shof,r of Hollywood
Four Young Musicians To Compete
For 81,000 Scholarship Oct. 14
Four aspiring young musicians
from Nov. York. Philadelphia,
Tampa and Miami have been chos-
en as finalists in the first annual
Financial Federal Showcase talent
competition.
The musicians will compete in
concert with the Senior Symphony
of Miami Oct. 14 for a top prize
of a S1.000 scholarship sponsored
by Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association. The concert,
which will be free to residents of
the area, wi.l be held at the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The finalists, who were chosen
from more than 30 musicians who
auditiortd for the competition, and
their categories, are Marilyn L.
Maingart, a Miami native currently
studying at the Philadelphia
Musical Academy, flute; Ian Sha-
pinsky, Hempstead, N.Y.. piano;
Mikki' Carla Shiff. Coral Gables,
voice; and Stephen Starkman,
Tampa, violin.
Miss Maingart. 21. is a member
of the Young Artists Baroque So-
ciety. She has attended the East-
ern Music Festival in Guilford Col-
lege, N.C., and was a member of
the All American Swing Choir
which toured Mexico. Prior to en-
rolling at the Academy, she studied
at Florida State University and
Dade County Community College. ,
Shapinsky, a former student at
Juilliard School of Music in New
York, has appeared in the United
States and Europe both as soloist
and in concert with his father,
cellist Aaron Shapinsky. Twice
winner of National Federation of
Music Clubs competition, he has
also won scholarships from the
Samuel Rubin Foundation and the
Young Musicians Foundation of
Los Angeles.
Mis Shiff. 20. is a student at the
School of Music of the l'ni\ eisity
of Miami. She has appeared in
numerous solo recitals in the Mi-
ami area and has sung with the
Coconut Grove Art Festival, the
3revaid Music Cenler and the Col-
l< ge Light Opera Company of Fal-
mouth, Mass.
Starkman. 15, is the youngest
member of the Gulf Coast Sym-
phony Orchestra, He has twice
been chosen by the Violin Te?ch-
ors Guild (N.Y.) to perform at the
Carnegie Recital Hall. He previous-
ly received scholarships awarded
by the Pinellas Youth Symphony.
University of Tampa, Clear-water
Chapter of the National Society of
Arts and Letters and the Meadow-
mount School of Music, Westport,
N.Y.
The competition was conceived
by Financial Federal as a means
of providing exposure and finan-
cial support to deserving young
music students.
"We are proud to be associated
with the Senior Symphony of Mi-
ami in this competition,'" said Fi-
nancial Federal president Milton
Weiss. "The fine musicians of the
Symphony and its music director,
Laurence Siegel, can be assured
that the vital role they are play-
ing is assisting serious music stu-
dents to continue their studies."
The concert will be broadcast
live over Miami radio station
WTMI and the four finalists will
perform during October on Miami
television station WCKT's Talent
Showcase program.
Best Wishes
JERRY LAMPERT
Best JSetc Year Wishes To All
our Friends and Customers
AL and ANGIE KAUFMAN
AXUtE'S GROVES
1809 Wiley Street, Hollywood
Phone 927-5447

THE MOST EXCITING CLAMOROUS
SPORTS CAR OF THE CEMTURY
The Datsun
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scon MOTORS
PEMBROKE ROAD & 441
PHONE 987-2500 or 625 2586
\ CANDLELIGHTING TIME
I 2 TISHRI 6:51
9.
-
Fiiday, September 28. 1973
tilt JillMlkllllWlMMtflr'
Community Calendar
Religious
Services
HA1UNDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTEP
,Co-!serv..tivc>. 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Centoi
Jacot, Danziger.
NORTH MI/.MI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
i8P01 NE 22m: Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley, Cantor Irvino
Shulkes. 37
NORTH BROWABD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATICN. (Reform) 3501 Uni-
versity Dr.. Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitz.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 fc
ih Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa,
! BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive. 401 Arthur 8*. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6*20 SW 35th S. Rabbi Avrom
Drazln.
Bar Mitzvah
JAMES KALLMAN
James, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Kallman, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Sept. 29, at Temple
Beth El.
# ts *r
RUSSELL KAPLAN
Russell Dean, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Douglas Kaplan, became a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday Sept. 15 at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Ch. 4 Commentator Will
Address Hollywood NCJW
At its first general meeting of
the new season, the Hollywood
Section of the National Council of
Jewish Women will hear Harry K.
Smith. Broward news commentator
for WTVJ, discuss "Topics of the
Day."
The meeting, with Mrs. Alan
rac bs as program chairman, will
take place at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.
9, at Temple Sinai.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER JO
"Wherje Have all the Young Jews Gone?" L el
I), mis l'rager sponsored by the Committee on >< wish Life
8 p.m. Temple Israel of Miramar
MONDAY, OCTOBER 1
National Council of Jewish Women regular meeting
8 pm. Temple Sinai
Teninle Beth El Brotherhood board meeting 8 p.m.
temple
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood general meeting 8 p.m.
temple
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2
Temple Belh El Sisterhood board meeting 0:80 a.m.
temple
Temple Sinai general meeting 8 p.m. rJabei Karp
Hall
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3
Twin County Council. B'nai B'rith Women regular meet-
ing 7:46 p.m. First Federal, North Miami Beach
Ladies Auxiliary, Victor Freedman JWV general meeting
-- noon Home Federal, Hallandale
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4
Pioneer Women, Miramar Chapter regular meeting.
seminar on Israeli food products noon Miramar Rec-
reation Center
MONDAY. OCTOBER 8
B'nai B'rith Women. Hollywood Chapter 725 board meet-
ing 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale Chapter 1379 lunch-
eon 12:30 p.m. Reef Restaurant
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood general meeting 11:30 a.m.
temple
National Council of Jewish Women regular meeting
7 p.m. Temple Sinai Harry .K. Smith of Ch. 4, guest
speaker
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER U
National Women's Committee, Brandeis University gen-
eral meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
Temple Beth El Brotherhood dinner meeting and instal-
lation of officers 8 p.m. temple
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11
B'nai B'rith Women, Hallandale Chapter 1379 board
meeting 12:30 p.m. Home Federal, Hallandale
*
.-111......"
"ii" ..i...: 1 "i" '"''h'"'"!' i" i........'. iictj.fc
'! V
MORTON A. DIAMOND, M.D., P.A.
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ASSOCIATION OF
JAY S. KERZNER, M.D.
DIPLOMATS OF THE AMERICAN BOARD OF INTERNAL MEDICINE
FOR THE PRACTICE Or?
CARDIOLOGY
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HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
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6i


Friday, September 28, 1973
*JeWlsB Mor/Idf/ifo/P "' Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15-A
s^/itf.-Kc'/ L^OttCM
-/*
Like It Or Not, 1980 Olympics Will Be Played in Soviet Union
MIE INK on the newsprint
pertaining to the recent
rough treatment of Israel's ath
letcs in Russia at the World
University Games, had hardly
dried when two well-intentioned
members of the American Jew-
i.-h Congress asked for a meet-
ing with key members of the
U S. Committee Sports for
Israel.
At the meeting, the AJCon-
gress members asked the U.S.
Committee people to help en-
list the Bid of athletes in the
eni-acT' to have Moscow banned
as the site of the 1980 Olympics,
By this time the AJCongress
had hit the media with a story
clamoring for the elimination of
Russia us the locale of the 1980
games.
SPORTS FOR Israel spokes-
men explained the U.S. Com-
mittee wouldn't move until the
Israeli government expressed it-
self in the matter, since the
committee wu closely allied to
the Sports Authority, an arm oi
the .Ministry of Education.
Perhaps what is more import
t!i" AJCpjigrew, who to-
gether with B'nai B'rith, quickly
become involved when an in-
justice is levied against Israeli
athletes, but rarely financially
support Israel's sports programs,
learned a lesson on how the IOC
operates. They learned how im-
potent the U.S. Olympic Com-
mittee is in mounting protests
and filing objections in these
affairs.
The fact of the matter is that
the U.S. Olympic Committee
can't accomplish much more
than state its regrets and de-
nounce Hit- unsportsmanlike con-
duct of the Soviets.
THE U.S. Olympic Committee
has no vote, no power. The U.S.
has a total of two votes on the
International Olympic Commit-
tee. The IOC dictates to the
American committee rather
than the other way around. Oh.
it's true that Carl Roby. of De-
troit, and another American IOC
member yet to be selected can
be prevailed upon to vote
game site.
But there are 72 other votes
Involved and athletes protesting
in front of the Soviet Embassy
in New York City aren't going
to budge these voters too much.
ATHLETES WANT to com-
pete: they don't want to be
bothered with the ills of the
sport world. How are we going
lo marshal the goyishe athletes
for protest when our Jewish
athletes don't lead the protest-
ers and boycott competitions,
against .Moscow as the 1980
' ,
[^DciviJ ^>ch\\ai'fz
Two Secretaries of State to Recall
A"
SPHERE ARE some interesting analogies in the
career of Secretary of State-designate Henry
Kissinger with another Jon who was an American
Secretary of State Judah P, Benjamin was pot
Secretary of state of the United States, but the
I ifederate States of America.
Kissinger is foreign horn, and Benjamin was
born on the island of St. Croix in the West In
which now belongs to the United States,
but did no) at the time of his birth.
Benjamin was brought to the U.S. by his
par p.ts at an earlier age than Kissinger. Benja-
min's orcnts came to Charleston. S.C., then one
of tr|e leading centers of Jewish population. Dur-
ing the Revolutionary War. according to a tradi-
tion, a whole company of Jews was recruited for
Hit army from Charleston, and the first man to
.lie in the Revolutionary War was Salvador, a
Soi:"h Caloiinian Jew.
KISSINGER WENT to Harvard. Benjamin
went to Yale. A brilliant student at Yale. Benja-
min taking up the practice of law, moved to
New Orleans in 1828 and was soon recognized as
one of the leaders of the bar. Benjamin became
noted for a different approach in legal matters.
it was Mi ommon practice for American law-
yers to lean heavily on precedent, constantly
quitting, previous cases and decisions bearing on
the matter in dispute.
Benjamin, on the contrary, turned away from
precedent to emphasize the argument of reason.
In Benjamin's career in the U.S. Senate, his
speeches struck the same note. Once he chided
a fellow senator for arguing in behalf of a man
accused of looting the Treasury, that others ha-;
done it before. The senator is implying, said
Benjamin, that since others have been guilty of
stealing, stealing should be condoned. Another
time he reminded a fellow senator that declama-
tion is not argument.
In his Jewish learning, no doubt, Benjamin
wat very deficient, but he didn't entirely es-
trange himself from Jews. He presented to the
Senate a petition protesting the discrimination
practiced in Switzerland against American Jews
visiting thai country.

,
Cue/ &4lpert
Russian Immigrants
Enough of (ommiss
Haifa
\fl I OVER a year ago com-
menting on the immigration
from Russia, I wrote in this col-
umn that few of these .lews
wanted anything to do with So-
cialism or collectives. They had
had enough of that in Russia.
"These hardy people, who dared
to stand up to the Soviet govern-
ment and insist on their right to
emigrate, arc rugged individual-
ists. They arc not the kind who
meekly accept policies laid down
for them. They an- the kind who
insist on making their own poli-
cies and choosing their own po-
litical allegiances.'
1 spoke more truihfully than
I had realized, for in recent weeks
the new Russian immigrants in
l.-iavl once again had to rise up
in revolt against those who sought
to regiment them politically, but
ars
(..

New Wave of Hitler Reminiscences Rises Like Tide
*
UAD HE not died with Eva
* Kraun in the Berlin bunker
28 years ago or met death on the
gallows a bit later, Adolf Hitler
would be 84 by now. His body
has been cinders ever since torch
and gasoline took over as he
commanded. But humankind re-
veals perversity at times; and
here we are enduring what is
r*S|cnown in Germany as "Hitler
'Welle'" and in England and
..America as the "Hitler Wave."
Hitler lives? It can't be. Net
Hhat monster, that demon, that
murderer? Well, no but.
Here he is coy and stupid in
the movie, "Hitler: The Last Ten
Days.' with Alec Guinness essay-
ing the role of dictator.
Horrible to record, new edi-
tions of "Mein Kampf" are com-
ing off the press. Horn" movies
made by Eva Braun add up to a
British-produced documentary
dubbed "Swastika.'' New Hitler
biographies arc being published.
Paramount Pictures is reported
making a couple of flicks of the
Hitler era.
INQUIRING REPORTERS have
been asking folks in Vienna what
they remember about the Fuehrer
and whether they would want
him back. It is all too tragic to
record that some say there's a
need for him in Austria today.
Hearts ache most to hear about
the movie in which Guinness
stars. To be told that the well
regarded British historian. H. R.
Trevor-Roper, perhaps the world's
top authority on the Nazi mad-
ness, has voiced approval of "Hit-
ler: The Last Ten Days" is hard
to take.
It would help if more people in
position to speak up would make
the kind of sharp point Bernard
Delfont made recently. Mr. Del-
font, who has 260 British movie
outlets, didn't contract to show
the Guinness film in his houses.
Why make this tripe about Hit-
ler's last 10 days, he asked; why
not. instead, show all the slaugh-
ter and destruction Hitler achiev-
ed during his last 10 years?
IT CHli.i.S the spirit to learn
that the Hitler movies are draw-
ing large crowds and Hitler nov-
elties continue to be gobbled up
bv those insensitive to the mean
tins lime the commisars were
Israelis. An attempt by leaden
or followers of the 1-rael Labor
Alignment 10 dominate the con-
vention ol the Soviet Immigrants
Association ended in an eruptive
protest by Ih" new immigrants
themselves.
IT HAS been oh', ions for some
time that the number of new
voters among the recent Russian
immigrants is enough to influ-
ence the selection of at least two
Knesset members. Whoever could
corral this bloc of votes would
have rich political pickings in-
deed.
Thus when the Soviet immi-
grants came to their convention
in Beersheba they were aston-
ished to discover the hall packed
with Israelis whose connections
with Russia were mod tenuous.
Some had come from there to
Israel as children. Some had come
from non-Russian countries which
had only in recent years been
absorbed into th.> Soviet bloc.
Israel's press was almost unan-
imo.is in condemning the flagrant
attempt to capture the associa-
tion. Davar. the organ of the
Labor establishment, had to ad-
mit editorial!) that "participa-
tion of the veterans in the asso-
ciation's activity was so over-
whelming that it was hardly no-
ticeable that this was an associa-
tion of immi"iant- "
THE JERUSALEM Post pointed
out that Yona Kesse. who had
been serving as chairman of the
association, had immigrated to
Israel in 192b". He had occupied
"many important Mapai party
posts, and whatever his personal
merits, for the new immigrants
he personifies the type of party
functionary who dominated life
in the Soviet Union ... He is a
million light years removed from
understanding their problems."

Experts Warn Studies Don't Bolster Feelings of Jewish Identification
JEWISH STUDENTS and their parent- alike have
been cautioned against 'unrealistic expectations"
thai the steadily expanding Jewish study programs in
American colleges and universities can be counted on
as a source of help to strengthen the Jewish identity of
students taking such courses.
The warning was made by Dr. Alfred Jospe, di-
rector of tile B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations in a re-
port in the winter. 1973 issue of "Conservative Juda-
ism." the scholarly publication of the Conservative
movement His report was one of six in a symposium
on the topic of Jewish study courses In that issue.
DR. JOSPE reported that a growing recognition
th i Jews and Judaism were "legitimate subjects of
ac.demic study" began to be manifest after the end
[of World War II. when Judaica courses began to ap-
[r-< ar in the" curricula of American colleges and univer-
sities.
He listed among the factors for that development
a growing demand for such courses arising from "in-
creased Jewish self awareness and assertiveness gen-
erated by the holocaust and the creation of the State
of Israel' and the "democratization of academic poli-
cies and admission practices which, together with in-
Hfii liiillti!)
creased mobility and affluence of th- Jewish popula-
tion. M to substantial increases in Jewish enrollment
and greater Jewish 'visibility' throughout the country."
Other factors, he declared, included "the acknowl-
edgement of Hebrew as a living language and of Juda
ism as an essential component in.the fabric of western
civilization; the increase of specialized area studies and
departments of religious studies; the growing readiness
of Jewish communities or agencies to fund such devel-
opments; and the wider rece'.itivilv to ethnic studies as
;: l); product of tile pies ures for th/ introduction of
Black studi'-s programs."
M. J.'JSPE eited a 1972 Hillel study which indi-
cated that more than 350 American institutions of
higher learning not including seminars and divinity
schools offered one or more courses in some areas of
Jewish studies.
In-the past, the Hillel leader declared. Jews "had
amp'e cause for di-appointment because of the uni-
veritv s neglect of Jewish studies." New. he said, the
problem was one of guarding against disappointments
"that may arise from unrealistic expectations as to .
.vhit Jewish studies are meant, and may be able, to
achice."
The purpose of Jewish studies in the university,
he asserted, "is the study of Judaism and th.1 Jewish
people." It i> not. he added, "the Judaization of young
Jews, th" stimulation .if their Jewish commitment, or
the strengthening of their Jewish identification."
#\*


Page IS-A
fJenest fkridUar *nci Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. \$
issa
TRADITION.-
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the heartstirring melody
oftheKolNidre.
echoes of centuries
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TRADITION
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In the honey pot... another time-honored tradition...
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TRADITIONAL ROSH hashanah greetinc
FROM MAXWELL HOUSE.
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\MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE


I
Latin American Jewry Waits for the Other Shoe

*#'
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
JTA News Editor
^fllli. SOCIAL conditions in Argentina, Brazil,
Chile and Uruguay are marked by tensions
and convulsions as a result of revolutions, coun-
ter-revolutions and sporadic eruptions of civil
war and terrorism. These four countries, with
some 750.000 Jews of a total population of close
to 140 million, are a seething volcano.
In Argentina, Chile and Uruguay, the Jews
are caught in the lava flow of social transforma-
tions. In Brazil, the Jewish communities, mo-
mentarily mesmerized by an economic boom, are
watching the volcanic eruptions from a distance.
But the more perceptive among them realize
ttet the events elsewhere will sooner or later
have their repercussions in Brazil.
BELOW THE surface of self-assurance, and
in spite of the glittering array of communal ac-
tivities and aceompliahments, Jewish leaders are
seized by a deep-going anxiety over the future
of the Jewish population. For the most part, they
readily admit that they do not know what will
happen in the near, let alone, the distant future.
"We all want social change and welcome it,"
said one community spokesman in Buenos Aires.
"But we are not at all certain as to what the
changes as they are now taking place will mean
for us." The self-confidence expressed by Jew-
ish leaders in public is mellowed and tempered in
private conversations by the realization that
"Jews live in perilous times," that once again they
are caught between the Scylla of revolution and
Uie Oharytodis of reaction.
In Argentina and Uruguay, Jewish leaders
exclaimed: "We are living through an intense
nationalist period, a period of rampant patriot-
ism. We dont know if a new government would
Continued on Pago 3-B
To Fall -- And
No One Doubts
That in the End
II Will
Murray Zuckoff was on a field trip
for the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
from Mar. 24 through Apr. 15 in
Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina and Chile.
During his visit to Rio de Janeiro,
Sao Paulo, Montevideo, Buenos Aires
and Santiago he met with and inter-
viewed numerous Jewish commu-
nity leaders, Jewish youth, intellec-
tuals and dissidents, Israeli ambas-
sadors, and several top government
officials in Chile who are Jewish. In
addition, he visited various Jewish
institutiens in each of these cities.
This section of The Jewish Floridian's
New Year Edition is devoted to Zuck-
off's report on his trip, which the
South Florida Jewish community
should find of special interest, what
with Latin America just a stone's-
throw below us.
!,:.. .I.....I-..: I i""-:'i:..-
(*
&


Page 2-B
VJenisHTkriariatr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
Uruguay: Jhings Were So Quiet
For Jews That No One Stayed
JNTIL RECENTLY, the 50,000
** Jews of Uruguay considered
themselves more fortunate than
their brethren in other South
American countries. The consen-
sus was that they were living in
the best of all possible diaspora
worlds. This small nation with a
population of close to three mil-
lion. 95 per cent of European
stock, was the quintessence of
democracy. Uruguay was univer-
sally referred to as the "Switzer-
land of South America" and as
a "social welfare state gone
wild."
In fact, one Jewish community
leader told this visitor, "life for
Jews was so tranquil here that
we wr?re virtually ignored by
Jews elsewhere. From the very
beginning of our immigration
here we were a Zionist yishuv.
There was no assimilation be-
cause there was no anti-Sem-
itism and no threats to our secur-
ity.
If there were any problems
they concerned the population as
a whole, not just the Jewish com-
munity. When Jewish commu-
nity leaders from the United
States or Israeli leaders visited
South America they stayed for a
week in Argentina, a week in Bra-
zil but only a day here." But
this traaquility is beginning to
erode.
JOSE JEROSOLIMSKI, editor
of the Spanish-Jewish newspaper,
"Seminario Hebraio," and direc-
tor of "Kol Zion b'Uruguay," a
two-hour, rix days-a-week Spanish-
Yiddish radio program, observed
that the Jews are caught in a
social pressure cooker of ram-
pant inflation, unrest in the labor
movement, the increasing intru-
sion of the armed forces into the
body politic, and a growth of
anti-Zionist propaganda generated
by emissaries from the Arab
League from Argentina who fre-
quently visit Uruguay, and by the
left-wing coalition known as the
Frente Amplio Popular (Broad
Popular Front.)
While these general develop-
ments are similar to those in
Argentina, Brazil and Chile, they
have a greater impact here be-
cause the variables are still in
flux and because the general po-
litical situation becomes more
tense each day with the tenuous
and uneasy truce between the
civil government headed by Pres-
ident Juan Bordaberry and the
armed forces, and the current
truce between the organized la-
bor movement and the Frente
Amplio on one side and the gov-
ernment and armed forces on
the other.
"The social issues have been
'settled' for the time being, at
least, in Brazil, in Chile and even
in Argentina," said one Jewish
leader, "but here we are still up
in the air, so to speak, waiting
to see where we will land."
IN THIS context, the Jewish
community, which is centered in
Montevideo, is undertaking what
amounts to assessment of its sta-
tus and future in Uruguay. The
assessment is more intensive
and to some, more painful be-
cause the current social tensions
and turmoil caught the Jewish
community by surprise. There
was nothing in the history of
the yishuv nor in the history of
the country to prepare them far
the current events.
The Uruguayan Jewish commu-
nity is younger than those of the
other three countries, a scant 55
years old. The influx of Jews in
Brazil began in the 16th century
in fiight from the Portuguese In-
quisition. Jewish refugees from
the Spanish Inquisition began to
arrive in Argentina and Chile at
about the same time. The early
immigrants to these countries
were Marranos. The next big
wave of immigration did not take
place until the mid 1800s and the
conditions they found in Argen-
tina, Brazil and Chile were far
from peaceful.
It was difficult for the Jews
arriving in Uruguay. The society
they found was almost solidly
middle class. There were no ex-
tremes of wealth and poverty,
and the few rich families were
less ostentatious than those in
Argentina and Brazil. There was
a strong anti-clerical tradition
and, in fact, there was no cardi-
nal until the reign of Pope John
XXIII.
URUGUAY HAD a sound tra-
dition of political democracy and
never permitted slavery; the
death penalty was abolished long
ago. It was the first country in
Latin America to legalize divorce,
the first to grant status to ille-
gitimate children, and the first
to introduce women's suffrage
Uruguay was also the first coun-
try in Latin America to intro-
duce the eight-hour work day,
free medical care for the poor
free tuition at the universities
and the separation of church and
state. Until the mid-1960s only
eight per cent of the national
budget went"to the armed forces
and violence was universally de-
plored.
The Jews who came here,
mostly from Eastern Europe and
some from Germany, Hungary
and Sephardic countries, became
part of the Uruguayan middle
class: doctors, lawyers, profes-
sionals, small businessmen, intel-
lectuals. The goals of the Zionist
movement were widely supported,
and several important political
and intellectual leaders, non-
Jews, were active in the Uru-
guayan Committee far Palestine
founded in the 1940s. The com-
mittee was largely responsible
for the outstanding work done in
the United Nations by Uruguay-
an Ambassador Rodriguez Fabre-
get in favor of the Palestine par-
tition resolution of Nov. 28, 1947.
But in the last few months sev-
eral incidents marked what some
Jewish leaders apprehensively
termed a new beginning, or at
least, "a new departure from this
country's traditional pattern of
democracy," as one Jewish
spokesman put it.
THREE INCIDENTS occurred
in almost rapid succession which
jolted the Jewish community.
Some months ago the armed
forces, flushed with victory over
their success in crushing the
Tupamaros. decided to assauge
the unrest in the labor movement
by going after what they termed
corruption in the government.
They arrested several business-
men for alleged tax irregularities.
Three of the businessmen were
Jews. They were held incommuni-
cado and reportedly subjected to
torture. According to one report,
the officer who was interrogating
one of these Jews in the process
of trying to wrest a "confession"
that he was guilty of tax evasion
told him: "Don't worry, don't be
afraid. Here we won't make soap
out of you."
The Jewish businessmen were
subsequently released and no
charges were made against them.
"The Jewish community leader-
ship made no effort to intervene
to free them," several Jewish
spokesmen told this visitor. "For
all we knew they might have
been arrested for legitimate rea-
sons. But when they were re-
leased with no charges we began
to wonder: If they were guilty,
why no charges? If not guilty,
why were they detained and
tortured?"
About two months ago, taxi
drivers staged a strike in protest
against a tax levied on them by
the Finance Minister. The short-
lived strike was extremely mili-
tant, this visitor was told, more,
than the situation objectively
warranted. 'There is no question
but that the militancy of the
strike was engendered by the fact
that the Finance Minister's name
happened to be Moises Cohen,"
one Jewish leader opined. But he
quickly added that if there was
any anti-Semitism, it was strictly
unconscious on the part of the
taxi drivers.
ANOTHER INCIDENT hap-
pened after Israeli jet pilots shot
down the Libyan commercial air-
liner over the Sinai on Feb. 21.
President Bordaberry sent con-
dolences to Libya. "This was un-
derstandable in the context of
the tragedy," it was noted by
Jerosolimski. "What was not un-
derstandable, at least not on the
surface, was that he also sent
condolences to the Lebanese gov-
ernment when the Israelis, sev-
eral days before thi> Libyan air-
liner disaster, bombed a terrorist
base."
All the Jewish leaders inter-
viewed emphasized that while
this succession of incidents raised
some anxiety, it was not a cause
for alarm. Certainly, they as-
serted, it was not any evidence
of any organized anti-Semitism.
"What we are witnessing is a
possible move toward a form of
Peronism, extreme nationalism,"
said Shai Greenberg, editor of
the Spanish-Yiddish daily, "Haint"
(Today). "There is very little
anti-Semitism and what there is
of it comes from the right-wing
elements who are fairlv w^k.
The broad masses of people, the
government and even the military
are friendly to the Jews and sym-
pathetic toward Israel."
Bernardo Oiesker, president of
the Comite Central Israelite del
Uruguay, the central representa-
tive committee of Jews, confirm-
ed this view and added: "While
there are certain manifestations
of anti-Semitism they are nothing
to worry about. We are much
more concerned with growing
anti-Zionism from the left. But
this should not be confused with
hostility toward Jews as much."
THESE AND other Jewish lead-
ers and spokesmen noted that
snoke^men noted that the ab-
the absence of any official anti-
Semitism is evidenced by the fact
Bordaberry "s Cabinet, reformed
several months ago with the ap-
proval of the armed forces, in-
cludes Moises Cohen as the Min-
ister of Economy and Finance
and Alberto Benison as Under-
secretary of Agriculture. Both
are Sephardic Jews but neither
are active in Jewish life.
"What is more important," one
Jewish official noted, "is that
Minister Cohen is also a member
of the Consejo de Seguridad Na-
tional (the National Security
Council composed of members of
the government and the armed
forces). This goes to show that
the military too, relies on him."
This is also the first time, he
added, that Jews hold such high
poaitians in the government al-
though there are no Jews in the
Parliament. (Several Jews-were
candidates in the last ejection
and lost).
But the views of the established
Jewish leadership are often dis-
puted by some Jewish youths and
some younger leaders who are
critical of what they term the
extreme caution and even timid-
ity of the official leadership.
"They bend over backwards net to
offend either tile government or
the military," said one young
Jewish spokesman. "It's wise, of
course, not to exaggerate or to
be overly aggressive but too
much timidity paralyzes and im-
mobilizes the entire community.
If things get worse it will hap-
pen whether or not the leader
ship was fflhid Or aggressive. H
things got better, we.l then, tim
idity was out of order."
ANOTHER JEWISH youth no
ted that at one time Jews dem-
onstrated on the streets and held
public rallies on behalf of Soviet
Jewry, Israel or other Jewish
causes. "But no more," he said.
"The Jewish leadership claims
that holding such demonstrations
or rallies would make us look
like the Tupamaros or the
Frente Amplio. So what's hap-
pening? A lot of young Jews
identified with the Tupamaros
or joined the Frente because it
gave them some cause, some ob-
jective to fight for."
"The Tupamaros, the Tupa-
maros, that's all we hear from
the leadership," said another
youth. "Everything good, bad or
indifferent that seems to be hap
pening to the Jews here is blamed
on the Tupamaros. I didnt agree
with them but 1 could certainly
understand them. But why should
they be blamed for whatever
problems we as Jews now face.
They've been crushed, so what is
the excuse for inactivity?"
Another young Jewish woman
stated: "I and many of my
friends became proud Jews when
Frento Amplio began to spread
anti-Zionist propaganda on the
university campus and when their
hatred for imperialism spilled
over into anti-Israel diatribes. We
rejected the allegations and impli-
cations that because we are Jews
we might be guilty of dual loy.
alty if we are also for Israel. Our
loyalty is to Israel as Jews and
to Uruguay as temporary resi-
dents. There is no more future
for us here than there is in any
diaspora."
THE MOOD of aliyah is no!
limited just to the young people.
"Little thought was given to ali-
yah, say 15 years ago, by middle
class Jews," said Jerosolimski.
"Now, however, with uncertainty
as to the future, many families
are considering this step. Previ-
ously, many Jews were senti-
mental Zionists, they were friends
of Israel. But now more and
more consider themselves to be
conscious and committed Zion-
ists."
What is the future of the Jew-
ish community here? "I'm not
too pessimistic." Qlesker ventur-
ed. "The community is essenti-
ally unified. The yishuv is ex-
tremely proud of its Jewishness.
Our youngsters study Hebrew,
Yiddish and Spanish. We have re-
ligious schools, secular schools,
Talmud Torahs, a strong and ded-
icated Zionist movement. I have
faith that the country's demo-
cratic tradition will prevail.
"We still live in total freedom.
Not a single institution has been
touched. Our social and institu-
tional activities continue as ever.
But we are living through a pe-
riod of social unrest generated
%t first by the Tupamaros and
now by the increasing interven-
tion of the military in the civil
life of the country. Inflation has
ruined some Jews and in that
context some activities have been
hamnred We don't know how
it will end."
Murray Zuckoff
Good Wishes on the New Year
To the Jewish Community
At. and Mrs. Leonard Ziibert
: Mr. and Mrs, Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rubin
*
GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED
WITH THE SINCERE AND FERVENT WISH
FOR GENEROUS BLESSINGS OF
GOOD AND HAPPINESS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
*
Riverside
Memorial Chapel


*
.


Friday, September 28, 1973
+JewisHh>r1(fl&F "* Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-B
(AJaiting for the ^Jthcr ^>ltoe to jfall
I
I
5:T
Continued from l-B
or would not clash with the Jewish community
EVEN IN^CHWT where1 many-Jews-hoi
leading positions in the government, or in Brazil,
where Jews are respected as intellectual leaders,
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This report was filed
prior to the fall of Salvador Allende's regime,
the takeover by a military junta, and Al-
lende's suicide. For Murray Zuckoffs report
on Chile, see Page 12-
there is still an anxiety that with further social
change either from the left or the right the
Jews will be singled out as the proverbial scape-
goats. "If things go well," said one Chilean Jew,
"everyone will say that it was very clever on
the part of the government to have Jews in lead-
ing positions. If things go badly, it will be said
that it was due to the undue influence of the
Jews."
The economic and social developments in
Argentina, Chile and Uruguay are also affecting
the Jewish communities in more direct and
immediate ways:
0 Inflation is forcing a cut-back in commu-
nity facilities or a postponement of projected
projects. In some instances it is causing eco-
nomic ruination for small businessmen.
The anti-imperialist, anti-American mood
of the people and governments is creating a
cooler feeling towards Israel which is viewed as
part of the imperialist bloc.
Many young Jew* are involved in the left-
wing governments and feel alienated and es-
tranged from their Jewish background. Many are
also swayed by the anti-Israel, anti-Zionist propa-
| anda of the left.
There is a certain timidity, even fear, on
the pact of some leaders that publicized cam-
paigns on behalf of Israel may provoke charges
it "dual loyalty.".
THE GREATEST difficulties. Jews, tac* in,,
these countries is that there is no common bond
between them, no common program for action
and no common perspective. They are also sep-
arated from Brazil by a language difference. But
even in Brazil, the Jewish communities of Rio
de Janeiro and Sao Paulo feel isolated from
each other.
There is a pervasive feeling, common to all
the communities, that each one is landlocked in
a social vestibule of purely local concern organi-
tation, leadership and interest. There is a per-
vasive feeling that no one outside of the specific
community is really concerned about the plight
or future of any community. The common com-
plaint is that the only time there is any concern
is when the communities seem to be threatened
by some social upheaval.
'There is no real understanding, no real dia-
inaue between us and Jewish leaders from
abroad," said one Jewish spokesman in Monte-
video. "They view us as possible material for
aliyah. They tell us that there is no future for
us here, that we face dissolution either because
of social change or assimilation, or both. But
they refuse to realize that we need help in re-
maining Jewish where we are. Telling us to leave
does not solve the problems of those who can't
or won't"
A PROBLEM of deep concern to many older
Jews is the growing alienation of young Jews
from the life styles and thought processes of
their parents. "In Chile it was expressed this
way: "In a generation or two there will be no
Jewish leaders to continue what we began. Our
youth are oriented either towards Marxism or
Continued on Pago 4-6
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Page 4-B
fJenist n-criciitr and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28, 1973


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^^r^
Continued from Page 3-B
aliyah."- In Uruguay, the frequent comment was:
"Jewish youths are so hostile to the United
States that it may drive them against Israel."
And in Argentina it was noted that ""Jews over
35 did not vote for Peronism. Those under 35
did.'
Time and again, however, Jewish youths in-
sisted that they would like to feel Jewish but
didn't know how, or precisely what it meant.
Many expressed pride in Israel and noted that
Hebrew is almost a second language to some of
them, but kept asking: "What do we do with this
pride in terms of daily practical activity? How
do we relate this feeling to the needs of historic
developments sweeping our country? How do
we transcend the swirl of ingrown and repetitive
activities that so engage our parents but mean
little to us?
One young Jew, a student at the University
of Sao Paulo, stated: "We have very little in
common with our parents because our parents
have very little in common with the future of
our societies. Does being Jewish mean enslave-
ment to the past or being in harmony with the
future? Why should we concern ourselves just
with the problems of Soviet Jews when masses
of people right here are exploited, illiterate, sick
and oppressed? My parents suffer from none of
these inequities. So wnat does it mean to struggle
for Jewish rights when they have them by virtue
MURRAY ZUCKOff
future not a vacuum
of their social, economic and political positions?"
ONE OF the more frequent indictments of
older Jews by younger ones was that "our parents
are concerned only when Jews are threatened.
They don't seem to care when anyone else is
threatened. Our parents feel more comfortable
with dictatorships of the right than with govern-
ments of the left." These feelings were uttered
more in bewilderment than in anger, more in the
Continued on Page 10-B
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*


Friday, September 28. 1973
*Jetiisfi Fkridtian Hid Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5-B

No Ifs or Buts
- Just a Question
Of When
LJOPE AND quiet desperation
" are the two faces of Jewry
in Argentina, Chile and Uruguay.
The hope is that the Jewish com-
munities will not be endangered
by the irreversible social upheav-
als now unfolding. The quiet des-
peration is the consequence of a
hesitant but growing realization
that these changes will inevitably
dislodge large segments of the
Jewish population from their rel-
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litical positions.
The changes in each of these
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countries are profoundly thor-
ough-going. In Chile there is the
beginning of a socialist economy.
The return of Peronism in Ar-
gentina will usher in another era
of what can be described as cor-
porate collectivism, a re-run of
the early days of fasism in Italy.
In Uruguay, the increasing role
of the military is rapidly closing
a period of democracy that reign-
ed in that country during the
last 40 years.
IN EACH of these countries
Jews as part of the middle clasa
are most affected by these
changes. Since there is no Jew-
ish working class, and since as
an aggregate Jews are totally
marginal to the basic socio-ece-
nomic processes affected by
the social changes but without
the proper anchorage in the econ-
omy to affect the changes the
Jews are threatened by forces
over which they have no control.
In Chile they are generally
gloomy, in Uruguay, largely ex-
pectant, and in Argentina, watch-
ful and on the alert.
In Brazil, totally different from
the other three countries, the
socio-economic conditions are
characterized by a bombing econ-
omy and a miiitary dictatorship
which bears down implacably on
any signs of opposition.
Here the Jews are euphoric,
ensconced as they are in a womb
of social well-being, affluence
and status. But even here the
ecstasy is tempered by an appre-
hension that the storms in the
surrounding countries and the
simmering social tensions within
may act as the midwife to de-
liver the forces that may event-
ually topple them from their cusp.
DESPITE THE economic and
political diversity of Argentina,
Chile and Uruguay there is a
common denominator which binds
them together and which is the
basis of concern, even alarm, for
the Jewish communities and its
leaderships. The bond is the in-
Continued on Page 6-B
A Happy New Year To All .
1MC-A-DEU
DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT
COMPLETE TAKE OUT DEPT.
AND BUFFET CATERING
HOLLYWOOD FASHION CENTER
(Next to Richards)
OPEN 7 DAYS 983-7000
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
THE GARDEN CENTER WITH THE GROW-HOW
HALLANDALE GARDENS
806 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HALLANDALE
PHONE 923-2070
Open Sundays 9-5 We Deliver
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
SPORTS CAR SOUTH INC.
FIAT CARS NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
MG AUSTIN HEALY
All Makes of Foreign Cars
SALES and SERVICE
FT. LAUDERDALE
763-8105
630 N. Federal Hwy
6 Blocks North of Tunnel
HOLLYWOOD
966-8660
1881 N. State Rd. 7
(441) at Harding
A Happy New Year To All .
CARPET SHOWROOMS, INC.
Wholesale Through Trade Only
1920 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Suite 901
BROWARD 920-6004-5
DADE 944-6988
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
AIR CONDITIONING ENTERPRISES, INC.
2200 S.W. 58th Avenue 987-5255
A Happy New Year To All .
FREE DELIVERY -PHONE: 927-U11
OWN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7 AM.'- 10 r\M
FEDERAL HWY. AT JOHNSON ST.
Where You Shop With Confidence
WISHING THE ENTIRE JEWISH
COMMUNITY A HAPPY NEW YEAR
MALL THEATRES I &II
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
WISHING ALL OF THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
DON PETER'S MENS WEAR
1600 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hal'andale, Florida
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
WALT'S EUROPEAN CAR SERVICE
2315 S. STATE ROAD NO 7
WEST HOLLYWOOD
Phone 983-1344
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
HAMILTON
DISTRIBUTORS INC.
HAROLD RODACK
1955 Harrison Street, Hollywood
Phone: 925-3396
A Happy New Year To All
MONROE UDELL'S
JAXSON'S
INOURISlhYEAR
OLD FASHIONED
ICE CREAM PARLOR
RESTAURANT
OPEN
7 DAYS
A WEEK
largest Sundaes & Sodas in Hit South
WE MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM
COMPLETE DINNER Large bowl of soup
or juice. Entree, potato, vegetable, salad
YOUR OWN INDIVIDUAL LOAF OF
BREAD, butter and beverage. Plus a com-
plimentary relish Irov. ^ .4 nm
PLUS A JUMBO SUNDAE-
128 S. Federal Hwy, DA Nl A 923-4445
A Happy New Year To All .
POST HASTE PHARMACY
4401 Sheridan Street 989-6524
MILLWOOD CHEMISTS
100 N. 46 Avenue 987-8000
PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGS GIFTS
A Happy New Year To All .
NEADEL'S
AUTO REPAIRS & TrRE CENTER INC.
922-3428
540 South Dixie Hwy., Hollywood


Page 6-B
*Jenistfkridiar "<* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
A Happy New Year To All ..
Grosse Pointe
FURNITUPE SHOPS OUR 59th YEAR
Ft. Lauderdale Showroom
524 N.E. 6th Ave., on N. Federal Hwy.
PHONE: 763-4508
Open Monday 'til 9 P.M.
Hollywood Showroom
2216 Hollywood Blvd.
PHONE: 922-3492
Open Friday 'til 9 P.M.
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
FROM ...
Hollywood Memorial Gardens
CEMETERY, INC.
1600 N. 60th AVENUE, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
A Happy New Year To All .
FRANK MORE, REALTOR
FRANK MOORE
REALTY. INC.
NORMAN PLATT, Realtor
Realtor Multiple listing Service
2455 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 929-1902
2515 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 927-1616
A Happy New Year To All .
* MORNINGSTAR'S JEWELERS
PROTECT YOUR JEWELS III
Have Them Appraised by State Diamond & Jewelry Appraisers
WHILE YOU WAIT
III N. 20 Ave 923-2372 Hollywood
A Happy New Year To All .
BROWARD
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Hollywood Center
3601 Johnson Street
966-2020
Ft. Lauderdale Center
3501 Da vie Road
581-8700
A HAPPY AND JOYOUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
to ENGLISH FISH & CHIPS
*&" 4235 Hollywood Blvd.
Telephone: 961-4441
Sis Ijtist a Question of Wh
en
Continued from Page 5-B
ttnse anti-American anti-im-
perialist attitude of the govern-
ments and overwhelming ma-
jority of the people. This atti-
tude runs the gamut from jibes
against "Norm Americans" and
"Yankees" to expropriation and
nationalization of American
firms and banks.
Unquestionably, these three
countries are gripped, to a
greater or lesser degree, by na-
tionalist governments and move-
ments whose stated objectives
are to free themselves from the
interference and domination of
the United States in their social,
economic and political lives. The
most consistent and venomous
critics of the U.S. are Chile and
Argentina.
Chileans continue to bristle at
the crude attempt by the ITT to
subvert the election of Salvador
Allende Gossens during his presi-
dential race in 1970. In Argen-
tina, Dr. Hector Campora con-
tinues to espouse former Juan
Domingo Peron's philosophy of
"synarchy"' which views Ameri-
can imperialism and Soviet Com-
munism as the two pillars of in
ternational oppression and Juda-
ism as the force that props up
both.
In addition, the governments
and people of Chile and Argentina
are especially vocal in their sup-
port for the Third World na-
tional liberation movements. This
support was expressed succinctly
not by Campora or Allende but
by the President of Mexico, Luis
Echeverria Alvarez, in his ad-
dress to Mexico's Congress in
February.
He declared: "In Peru and in
Chile, as in the exchange of opin-
ions we have had in our own ter-
ritory with the chiefs of state of
the Central American countries,
Panama and Ghana, we have rati-
fied our solidarity with those
who propose new roads to im-
prove their economic conditions
and consolidate their independ-
ence."
THE PUMMELING the U.S.
receives daily in the news media
and in the august chambers of
government is intensified and re-
inforced by moves on the part
of Argentina, Chile and Uruguay,
among other Latin American
countries, to reestablish diplo-
matic ties with Cuba or to ex-
pand economic trade. Since these
countries are part of the Organi-
zation of American States (OAS),
these moves are indicative of the
growing isolation of the U.S. in
Latin America.
Nathan A. Haverstock, Wash-
ington correspondent for the
Latin American Service, noted
in the Mar. 28 issue of the Brazil
Herald, the English-language
daily, that "the clear reality" is
that "increasing numbers of our
neighbors have lost faith in the
U.S. and capitalism."
Revolutions within these three
countries aimed at finding a so-
lution to the rampant inflation,
corruption in government, re-
pression of any dissent, and the
dismal failure or reform or stop-
gap measures are some of the in-
gredients in the swirling anti-im-
perialist front. In addition, the
discontent of the workers and
middle class caught in the vise
of grinding poverty, and the up-
surage oi terrorist activities serve
to further exacerbate anti-Amer-
ican feelings.
Rampant inflation: In Ar-
gentina the cost of living zoomed
76.5 per cent during the 12
months ending in April. In Chile
there was a whopping 126 per
cent hike during the same period.
Conditions there became so in-
tolerable that workers seized the
public works ministry in Santi-
ago twice within a period of 10
Good Health and Happiness for the coming New Year
LOU SC4LIA BOWLING PRO SHOP
1500 N. HI-WAY 441 983-4193
BEST WISHES FOR A
A Happy New Year To All .
, TO ALL
JOSEPH and IDA BAUM REALTOR
SOUTHERN PHOTO SERVICE
MR. and MRS. MARTIN SAND
MR. and MRS. ZACHARY D. BIAL
A Happy New Year To All .
BILL KELLEY
U.S. NORTH of GULFSTREAM in HALLANDALE
Phone: 923-6571
days in April to demand pay
raises and wider fringe benefits.
The second time they held 3,000
employees hostage while police
looked on and made no effort
to evict the workers.
Extremes of poverty and
wealth: This is most flagrant in
Brazil where, despite a much
touted economic boom, millions
of workers live in dire poverty
and where one per cent of the
population has 30 per cent of
the national income. Last year,
President Emilio Garrastzu Me-
dici remarked that while the econ-
omy was forging ahead the peo-
ple were falling behind. Delfim
Neto, the man credited for Bra-
zil's economic advances, conceded
last summer that no changes in
the unequal distribution of in-
come can be expected over the
next 10 years and that no solu-
tion has been found to the prob-
lem.
Unabated terrorism and
counter-terrorism: Political kid-
nappings, assassinations and
skirmishes between guerrilla
groups and the military are com-
mon in Argentina. Recently, in
the aftermath of the latest in a
series of political murders by
left-wing extremists, Buenos
Aires was placed under martial
law. In Uruguay, where the mili-
tary crushed the Tapamaros,
armed military security guards
are stationed at check-points on
the main highway leading from
the airport into Montevideo. In
Brazil, some 800 persons were
arrested in mid-April in Rio de
Janeiro, San Paulo, Recife and
other cities by security guards
in a mass roundup of students,
professionals and intellectuals
suspected of political activity.
THE SUM total of efforts on
the part of the governments ol
Argentina, Chile and Uruguay is
to form what is known as the
"Andine Plan" a united front
A Happy New Year To All
PETE CHICHELO
VEGETABLE
BIN
FARM FRESH FRUITS
ft VEGETABLES
924 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale. Florida
921-2924
A Happy New Year To All
36 Yeors of Wallpaper Selling
Flocks Foils Murals Grasses
At Big Discounts
MARSH BERLAND
WALLCAPERS, ESC.
4397 W. Hallandale
Beach Boulevard
Hollywood, Fla. 33023
Phone 9614)771
GREETINGS
FOR THE NEW YEAR
FRANK
MURPHY
AUTOMOTICE ft
AUTO PAINTING
Hallandale
721 N. Dixie Highway
Phone 920-6219


Ikiday, September 28, 1973
+S *t*" Fioridf/GIl awd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7-B

of South American countries ex-
clusive of Brazil to freeze out
American firms and investments
and to find a way of establishing
what some foresee as a South
American Economic Community,
with the avowed aim of develop-
ing economic ties with the Euro-
pean Economic Community.
But if the U.S. is the main "ex-
ternal" enemy, Brazil is the main
"internal" enemy so far as Ar-
gentina, Chile and Uruguay are
concerned, since Brazil is viewed
as the U.S. of South America
with strong economic ties to the
United States, Canada and West
Germany.
In addition, Brazil's "economic
miracle" of unsurpressed eco-
nomic growth is a craw in the po-
litical throats of its neighbors,
especially Argentina where past
predictions that it is the country
with the greatest growth poten-
tial in Latin America have not
been borne out. Brazil, described
by many inside and outside the
country- as the "nation of the
future," has received effusive
praise from American political
leaders. Last July, President Nix-
on stated: "We know that as
Brazil goes so will the rest of
the Latin American continent"
AOW ARE Jews affected by
these developments? Inflation is
ruining small entrepreneurs; pro-
fessionals and intellectuals liv-
ing on fixed incomes find them-
selves in debt, and sources of in-
come for community projects dry
up. The extremes of wealth and
poverty are a special problem in
Brazil where Jews are among the
most affluent in the country and
even boast of a number of ty-
coons. There is a gnawing appre
hension that when there is
really no question as to if
the impoverished masses decide
to change their present condition,
the Jews will be in the frontline
and on-fhe receiving end of the
revolutionary wrath and fire.
Terrorism evokes a fear not
only that extremists in their ac-
tions against conservative and
moderate government may also
focus on Jews who have tradi-
tionally supported those regimes,
but that the victory of extremist
forces would eliminate the eco-
nomic base of Jewish existence.
In Argentina, one Jewish leader,
discussing the possible effects of
Peronism in power, said: "We
don't expect any pogroms, of
course, but the Jewish commu-
nity can be destroyed 'legally'
should the government decide to
enact laws against the middle
class."
But expressions of extreme
nationalism, whether in the form
of Peronism or socialism, are a
matter of utmost concern to the
Jewish communities and leade*
ship. This expression, left-wing
and right-wing extremism aside,
has nothing to do with anti-
Semitism but with the objective
and imolaccable historical forces
that are reshaping the lives and
destines of all people in these
countries. But the Jews are in a
particularly vulnerable position
because what is historical prog-
ress for the non-Jewish communi-
ties is historically inimical to the
relatively small Jewish communi-
ties.
AN IMMEDIATE consequence
of extreme nationalism is the
feeling among some Jews that
public expressions of pro-Israel.,
sentiments may provoke charges
of "dual loyalty" by non-Jews.
One long-time Jewish leader in
Montevideo put it this way: "We
are extremely sensitive about hav-
ing our patriotism called into
question. Uruguayans are ex-
tremely loyal and patriotic, and
we, who enjoy our existence here,
can do no less."
Extreme nationalism also tends
to induce Jews to mute their
criticism of their governments.
Again, a well-known figure in
the Uruguayan Jewish commu-
nity said: "There is no open anti-
Semitism, but the fact is that
when Jews applaud the govern-
ments, non-Jews consider this
natural. When Jews are critical,
Well, then, they are considered
outsiders."
But the one development that
Jews want to talk least about is
that the combination of anti-
American attitudes and national-
ism is engendering antipathy to-
wards Israel.
This development within gov-
ernment circles and among non-
left intellectuals is due to the
fact that Israel is seen as Amer-
ica's staunchest ally in the Mid-
Continued on Page 10-B
A Happy New Year To All .
LITTLE FLOWER SHOP
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS ANNIVERSARIES
BIRTHDAYS FUNERALS
5921 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hollywood
PHONE 981-4600 or 624-3883
-A.
H
A Happy New Year To All t
|\J o t h i n g Decor-titer |_ i V
w
oilpaper
&-D
r-ipei-er
Walk Ab)i^9%.
SEYMOUR GOCH
2327 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD FLA 33020
922-4700 944 '37 OS
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL OF THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
DRAW DRAPES &
CARPETS OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
927-7008
Holiday Greetings
To The Jewish Community
DR. CARL S.
FRIEDMAN (D.D.S.)
and WIFE
V.
YOU CANNOT BUY
A NEW OR USED FORD
FOR LESS ANYWHERE
ffikl
THAN AT
Oirrd
HOLLYWOOD FORD Inc.
1200 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HOLLYWOOD
922-6721 9473411
<*>
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
ACCESSORIES
UNLIMITED
4303 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood
Custom Living Room Tables Lamps of Distinction
Wall Decor and Oil Paintings Flower Arrangements
Gift Objects Interior Decorating
Phone 983-2808
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
S1NGLERS GARAGE
6450 Hollywood Boulevard (across from McArthur High School)
FRONT END SPECIALISTS ft BRAKE SPECIALISTS
WHEEL ALIGNMENT HIGH SPEED BALANCE
TUNE-UPS VALVE JOBS
SHOP AND COMPARE
SAVE WITH SINGER
A Happy and Healthy New Year
to all My Friends and Customers
MEL SILVER
REGISTERED PHARMIST Owner
BARRON'S PHARMACY
2740 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Phone 923-2458
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
HOLLANDER'S
ARTIFICIAL TREES
1177 N. STATE ROAD 7 (441) Hollywood
Buy direct at our factory and showrooms
ARTIFICAL TREES, plants, fruit *nd flower arrangements
priced lower than you would ever expect to pay
Phone 962-8445
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
COMMUNITY T.V.
SALES AMI SERVICES
711 S. 21st Avenue, Hollywood
Phone 923-2000
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. ..
JOHN Z's ITALIAN CUISINE
1450 N. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
Phone 929-6217
GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOR NEW YEAR
JAX'S ALUMINUM PRODUCTS
5727 S.W. 25th Street, Hollywood
NEW YEAR GREETING
JERRY'S SALVAGE
4035 S.W. 18th Street, Hollywood
PHONE 983-0292
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
MAPLE LEAF STANDARD
U.S. 1. 900 Federal Highway, Hollywood
Phone 920-0354


Page 8-B
+Je*ist rfcriafiir nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS FROM .
Aim Distributors
Division of
J/allyuraod Vfavdwrk
6 Mica
CORP.
1201 S.W. 4th Avo., Dania
"Where Quality Dominates"
Commercial and Residential
Fin* Cabinetry Distinctive Carpeting.
Wall Covering Do It Yauraelf Shelving
Woven Wood Shades
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
COASTAL UPHOLSTERERS
205 N.W. 2nd Ave., Hallandale 925-1090
Quality Workmanship & Materials
Moderate prices Free estimates
Antiques Restored
John Tello Owner
Good Health and Happiness To The Jewish Community
For The Coming New Year
WEST END
AIR CONDITIONING CO.
3310 W. Everglades Drive
Phone 966-3531
FACTORY CLEARANCE SALE
SAMPLES t OVERCLFTS
Priced Below Wholesale
Blouses Pants Skirts Long and Short Dresses
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. ..
DALE CAROL COMPANY
225 N.W. 2nd Ave., Hallandale
Good Health and Happiness for the Coming New Year
WEST HOLLYWOOD
KOSHER MEATS
148 South State Road 7
PHONE 962-5018
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
DOUG'S AUTOMOTIVE
ALL TYPES REPAIRS AUTIMATIC TRANSMISSION
Power Steering__Air Conditioning Custom Engine
205 N.W. 5th Ave., Hallandale
Phone 929-9238
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
JADCO STEAMCLEAN
3341 S.W. 48th Avenue _. 989-0359
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
MICHAEL G. WIETOR
6031 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood
Phone 962-5600
Jjrazil: 4^/tn LAncertain Judai
UUE ARE Jews only during
" certain hours, only dur-
ing the night. But those who live
in the night sometimes suffer
from nightmares, and we suffer
from nightmares. The period of
time we dedicate to being Jews
is very small." This view was
expressed by Marcos Firer, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
the State of Sao Paulo.
"In Brazil, Jews live like a
people but not like a Jewish peo-
ple. There are people whose fore-
fathers were Jewish. But now,
many Jews are assimilated, and
even those who are not assimi-
lated are Jews only at home and
Brazilians on the street." This
was stated by a Jewish student
attending the University of Sal
Paulo.
"JEWS ARE too complacent.
In general they live well and
many are quite wealthy. But how
long will this last? The fires of
revolution are all around us. Too
many Jews, tragically, will be
forced by their position in society
to act as the fire brigade to put
out the flames of revolt." This
was the opinion of Francisco Gott-
hilf, secretary-general of the Jew-
ish Confederation of Brazil, and
the producer of Mosaico-TV, the
only Jewish television program
in South America, and producer
of the daily 'Radio-Mosaico."
These are some of the problems
that haunt Jews in Brazil, prob-
lems that stem as much from the
current socio-economic conditions
as from the history of adaptation
to Brazilian mores and from the
fact that there are only some
150,000 Jews in a country of three
million square miles with a total
population of close to 100 million.
The main Jewish centers are in
Sao Paulo with 65,000, and in
Rio de Janeiro with 50,000.
"In Rio we are a community
without a leadership. In Sao
Paulo there are institutions but
little vital activity. In Brazil as
a whole there are many personal
efforts but few community ac-
tions. We are trapped in a para-
dox and entwined in a Gordian
knot. Questions: "Who will re-
solve the first and cut the sec-
ond?" This was expressed by Dr.
Marcos Margulies, editor-in-chief
of the prestigious and highly in-
tellectual magazine, "Commen-
tario," and professor of sociology
of mass communications at a
Catholic university in Rio.
A PROMINENT Jewish leader
noted that outside of Sao Paulo,
the booming commercial center
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. ..
Stardust Ballroom &
International Dance
Studios, Inc.
155 Hollywood Boulevard Phone 920-3957
MMh Parties Pri. ft Sin. B-11 PM.
Refreshments Door Prizes Mixer.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
STtRLI V#; ONE STOP
BIIMrlVf. SUPPLY
5450 Sterling Road, Da vie
Complete Line of Hardware ft Builders Supplies
Phone 962-2535
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. ..
RON APPETIT
TAKE-OUT QUALITY FOOD STRICTLY KOSHER
From A Snack To A Meal
Your Favorite Dishes Prepared By Gourmet Chefs
Open Daily 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Except Saturday
5660 Washington Street, Hollywood 962-3301
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
CROWN HOME FENCE and
AWNING CO. INC.
5935 Johnson Street 983-8736
Custom Made Fine Aluminum Awnings
Storm Panels Hurricane Tested Finest Construction
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
BILT-RITE MATTRESS CO
7100 W. Dixie Highway, North Miami Beach
Phone 947-3090
aism
of the country, and Rio, the in-
tellectual hub of Brazil, "there
are no viable Jewish communities
to perpetuate Yiddishkeit. There
are no rabbis in the smaller
towns. The general atmosphere
is non-Jewish. There is a great
deal of intermarriage because
there is no feeling of discrimina-
tion. Jewish families are not un-
der any compulsion to justify
having a sheigetz for a son-in-law
or a shikseh for a daughter-in-
law. In fact, being married to a
non-Jew is frequently viewed with
favor because the in-laws repre-
sent status."
He noted that the trend toward
assimilation is so alarming that a
few of the Orthodox rabbis per-
form rituals that only Conserva-
tive or Reform rabbis would nor-
mally perform in order to assure
that Jews will continue to be
Jews. 'In Brasilia, for example,
where there are few Jews, there
is no mohel. A doctor is called to
perform the bris. But the doctor
is not always Jewish. What about
ritual prayers at the bris? An
Orthodox rabbi travels from town
to town when this need arises and
performs the ritual. There is no
alternative. It's a question of
pikuach nefesh, the saving of a
A Happy New Year To AU|
TRAVEL TIME
"Hallandale's
Travel Headquarters"
AH Types of Travel
1640 EAST HALLANDALE
BEACH BLVD.
Phone # 927-9229
A Happy New Year To All
Imm
SALLY'S
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS FOR
MEN and WOMEN
Phene 922-6900
1818 4 N. 20th Ave. Hwd.
SALLY GREENE, Owner
HAPPT HOUOAYS TO ALL ,
PATIO TOWN INC
One of the Sooth's Insert
Mislays Of Casual Firrnifro
She* 7960.
We Ski* Anywhere in U.S.A.
Pleas 922.4*03
1328 S. Federal Mfhw*y
Bollywood
(AahKMt to breeding 0n)
A Happy New Year To All
ENGLISH
FISH & CHIPS
4235 Hollywood Blvd.
Telephone 961-4441
A Happy New Year To All
LUMANS
3806 South Ocean Drive
Hollywood
Phone 922-2250
Dresses Sportswear
Swim Suits


Friday, September 28, 1973
+Je!l>nrMlar7 and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-8
!
M
life, in this case as in others, the
spiritual life of a Jew."
Rolf Herzberg, executive di-
rector of the Sao Paulo Jewish
Federation, the central body of
the community, focused on an-
other aspect of the process of
assimilation, that of identifying
with every cause except causes af-
fecting Jewish life. "This is a
particular problem among our
young children," he said.
THEY ARE more concerned
with general Brazilian problems
such as poverty, illiteracy, ecol-
ogy or housing for the poor. They
can't identify with Jewish prob-
lems because they do not see
any particular Jewish problem
here. Their parents are well off
and there is no anti-Semitism."
A leading figure in the Jewish
community, who asked to remain
anonymous, agreed with that
view and added: "I'm very pessi-
mistic about the future of Jews
in Brazil, not because things are
bad, but because they are too
good."
The majority of Jews are part
of the economic aristocracy of
the country and there are a num-
ber who, even by American
standards can be considered ty-
coons. The majority not only
share in the on-going economic
boom of the country but contrib-
ute to it as owners of large busi-
ness firms, as highly skilled tech-
nicians, as economists and as
leading intellectuals.
They are generally not con-
cerned with the fact that Brazil
is languishing under a military
dictatorship which has succeeded
in quelling all organized opposi-
tion and imposing a strict censor-
ship on all news media. In fact,
a number of Jewish leaders have
remarked that the liberal Jewish
viewpoint manifest in North
America, is generally silent here,
and that there is a feeling of un-
ease whenever opposition to the
government policies are expressed
by young Jews or non-Jewish in-
tellectuals.
"What makes us so lopsided
and even insensitive to the prob-
lems of the situation here is that
most of us are comfortably lo-
cated in the economic scene
either as part of the middle class
or the aristocracy and the fact
that there is no expression of
anti-Semitism on any level, "one
Jewish leader noted.
PARADOXICALLY, the ab-
sence of anti-Semitism is the im-
petus for estrangement from Jew-
ishness. There is no feeling of
imminent danger and, so, being
Jewish represents neither a spe-
cial incentive for perpetuating a
heritage nor a bond for self-pres-
ervation, especially so far as
many of the young Jews are
concerned.
Not only is there no anti-Sem-
itism among Brazilians inter-
estingly, because many feel
they may be descendents of Mar-
ranos who fled from the Portu-
guese inquisition but there is
no overt hostility toward Israe.
or Zicnism among the older
Arabs, those who have lived in
Brazil for decades, and their
offspring. There are some 600,-
000 Arabs in the country.
"They have a great deal of
economic and political influ-
ence," Herzberg said, "because
there are so many more of them
than of us. But we have no prob-
lems with them. Jews and Arabs
work together and in a number
of instances are business part-
ners. The Arab partners kid the
Jewish partners about events in
the Middle East, and the Jews
reciprocate. There is no animos-
ity and no acrimony."
However, some Arab propa-
ganda has been making headway
with the influx of Palestinian
Arabs in smaller towns and com-
munities. But even here the
propaganda is subtle, not stri-
dent. Articles in small town
newspapers deal with Arab con-
tributions to Brazilian culture
and the development of sectors
of the economy by Arab business-
men. Pamphlets dealing with the
aspirations of the Palestinian peo-
ple in the Middle East and the
aims of Arab liberation move-
ments proliferate in bookstalls
and in university bookstores.
"BUT IT doesn't take too long
for these younger Arabs, who
have come here to live with rela-
tives or friends who are well off,
to find the taste of the good life
preferable to the life of good
taste, politically speaking," Herz-
Continued on Page 11-B
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Phone 962-2400
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Phone 927-5333
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1704 Harrison Street, Hollywood
Phone 921-4900
PAUL BALOGH, Manager
sV
i


Page 10-B
MMW fhric/iar Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
Holiday Greetings To All .
DANIA
NURSING HOME
"WHERE PEOPLE CARE FOR PEOPLE"
Member of So. Fla. Nursing Home Association
Skilled Nursing Care Facility
REGISTERED NURSES ON DUTY ROUND THE CLOCK
DOCTORS ON CALL 24 HOURS A DAY
MARTIN STEYER
Administrator
SIDNEY M. LEE
Asst. Administrator
Phone 927-0508
440 Phippen Road Dania. Fla. 33004
1973
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
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2360 N. Dixie Highway
Phone 921-6757 and SAVE
Alternators Starters__Quaker State Oil
Champion Spark Plugs Points Oil Filters, etc.
FOREIGN CAR PARTS
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
Broward County Plumbing Service, Inc.
5791 Plunkett Street 961-1955
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
Hallandale Moving & Storage, Hallandale
Phone 923-0402
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
Ra*co Air Conditioning Service Corp.
5823 RODMAN STREET
Phone 987-4804
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
MIRAMAR PHOTO. INC.
6307 Miramar Parkway
Phone 966-5460
Waiting for the KJther OAoe to J-all
Continued from Page 4-B
hope that it will >.na some positive response than
in outright, cflndemna.|jon. And these feedings are
becoming more frequent and intense.
Even younger elements in the leadership of
Jewish communities contend that the present
organizational structures and cadres are achiev-
ing diminishing returns in their efforts to retain
Jewish youths, to mobilize the grass roots com-
munities and to develop long-range programs to
enable the Jewish people to weather the storms
of social change and to assure a continuity of
leadership and "^htoltz" (pride) in Yiddishkeit.
"The older leadership is still imbued with
a shtetl mentality," said a number of younger
leaders in various cities. "It's as if time has stood
still since they came here from East Europe and
geography hasn't changed." One of the older
leaders, however, offered this observation." "It's
true. We are in a rut. We suffer from inertia.
But wTiat the younger ones call a shtetl mentality
was a vital element in preventing assimilation
and the gradual erosion of Jewish values."
THE OBJECTIVE fact is that the shtetl
mentality traditions, values, and thought proc-
esses common to the East European small town
life at the turn of the century at this point at
least, serves both as an assurance of Jewish con-
tinuity and as an impediment to viable change.
It is part of the dialectic of social reality.
The future of the Jewish communities can-
not be considered in a vacuum. It must be under-
stood within the framework of the socio-economic
convulsions extant in these four countries in par-
ticular and South America in general.
<~st s J/nst a \\/nestion of wn
Murray Zuckoff
en
Continued on Page 7-B
die East and, therefore, part and
parcel of the imperialist bloc
which, incidentally, also includes
West Germany.
A NUMBER of Jewish leaders
in Chile, Argentina and Urugua;
"diplomatic relations with Israel
"riplomatic relations with Israel
remain correct there is a defi-
nite cooling off, one might say a
A Happy New Year To All
A. WALTER
KUBALAK
Real Estate
5827 Johnson Street
Phone 962-4181
A Happy New Year To All
LOU &
HAROLD
3249 So. State Road 7
Phone 966-7255
A Happy New Year To All
POST
HASTE
TRAVEL
4441 Sheridan Street
Phone 966-7690
diplomatic chill." This is of ut-
most concern to the Jewish com-
munity and its leadership because
it is no longer a matter of left-
v.1ng hostility toward Zionism
and the Jewish state. It now be-
comes a problem of the diplo-
matic consequences this antipa-
thy will have on relations with
Israel and hence its effect on lo-
cal Jewish communities.
A Happy New Year To All
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OF HOLLYWOOD MLL INC.
9S1-4300
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Rieco Lawn Service
6080 Pembroke Road
Phone 983-7208
A Happy New Year To All
TEPEE
WESTERN
WEAR
3560 N. State Road 7
Phone 983-4352
Authentic Western Gear
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7957 Johnson Street
Pembroke Pines
989-3661
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6305 Miramar Parkway,
MIRAMAR
Phone 961-9465

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OUTLET
(formerly Brito of Hollywood)
LADIES WEAR
2017 Grant St.
Phone 920-0844
Thus, out of the welter of so-
cial changes taking place in these
four countries, one fact emerges
with razor clarity: the Jewish
communities are in danger. Their
previous ability to perpetuate
their organizations, cultural ac-
tivities, language and economic
activity is daily being under-
mined and threatened.
Murray Zuckoff
A Happy New Year To All
HERB DAVIS
PLUMBING
2515 So. State Road 7
Phone 981-4100
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GOLD COAST
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800 N. Ocean Drive
Phone 920-1323
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1313 N. State Rd. 7
Hollywood
Phone 983-9097
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DIPLOMAT MALL
1725 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd
Hallandale
Phone 925-7727
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Barber
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RHEBA ASBURY
FRANK LINDGREN
CHARLOTTE BASSETT
2632 Hoilywod Blvd.
Phone 923-2411


Friday,
Frickm September 28, 1973
Jewlsti fhriJiairi nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 1 IB
Brazil: The Nightmare Hours of an Uncertain Judaism
Continued from Page 9-B
berg said. "They soon become
involved in making mom y and'
forget '.he problems they left be-
hind. They become assimilated."
The Brazilian government, has
also agreed to stem Arab activ-
ity. The Arab League, Herzberg
noted, iried to upset this equilib-
rium but the government "told
the League to forget any ideas it
might have to mount a campaign
.against Jews, Zionist or Israel.
The Brazil government does not
want any problems here and is
opposed to having the situation
in the Middle East transferred
to Brazilian soil."
Another reason for the gov-
ernment's attitude is that it rec-
ognizes as do many Brazilians
the numerous contributions
Jews have made and are making
to the cultural and social life of
the country. Walk through the
streets of Rio, or Sao Paulo or
BaMilia and some of the out-
sfaaKJiiu; architecture is by Oscar
Ntameyer; the head of a publish-
ing empire which includes the
influential magazine, "Machete,"
and the popular illustrated mag-
aasne. "Fatos e Fotos," is Adol-
pho Block who also owns what
is perhaps Brazil's most modern
and beautiful theater and private
art gallery located in Sao Paulo;
the editor of one of the country's
most influential dailies, "Jornal
do Brasil." is Alberto Dines; the
executive director of Red? Globo-
TV in Sao Paulo is Luiz Gui-
maraes (Leib Shefler); the Mayor
of Curitiba is Jaime Lerner; the
late Prof. Fritz Feigl, who was
nominated in 1370 for member-
s' ghip in the Vatican Academy of
*;*.-<>dence. trained hundreds of re-
P search students in the field of
organic chemistry; Herbert Moses,
who died not long ago, was one
of the promoters of the country's
journalism.
IN ADDITION, there are a
number of Jewish generals in the
army; the director of the largest
petroleum firm in Amazonia is a
Sephardic Jew; Jose Mindlin,
president of the Federation of
j Industry, led a delegation of Bra-
illians to China after Dr. Henry'
Kissinger's visit there last year;
and the publisher Abraham Ko-
gan, who issued the Larousse En-
.i,-4Cjrclopcdia in Portuguese, was
/ awarded the Machado de Assiz
medal by the Brazilian Academy
of Literature.
Brazil's friendly attitude toward
Israel was also manifested when.
In mid-March, Jarbas Passarinho,
She Minister of Education, an-
nounced a nation-wide essay con-
test on Israel's first quarter of
a century' for ni8n school stu-
dents. The winner of the contest
would receive a free trip to Is-
rael. The result was just short
of electrifying.
. "Our Embassy was flooded with
requests from hundreds of stu-
? "*!* cents for material about Israel."
' W'aald Israeli Ambassador Yitzhak
Harkavi who was also the co-
chairman with Passarinho of the
contest. "We received requests
from the smallest hamlets to the
largest cities. Even Arab students
requested information and eager-
{ly participated in the contest."
WITHIN THE Jewish commu-
nity itself the cultural life is en-
riched by such publications as
"Roshena Judaico" edited by Os-
car Nimitz, "Shalom" edited by
Patricia Fingerman-Finzi, and
..several Yiddish-Portuguese dail-
r ,.tes, including "Imprensa Israel-
V*lta." edited in Yiddish and Portu-
guese by David Markus of Rio
who also has a daily radio pro-
am dealing with Jewish and
raeli affairs and is the Jewish
^telegraphic Agency correspon-
lent in Rio.
While the magazines are read
by numerous young Jews and
Inon-Jews because of their high
[intellectual content, the dailies
[ere atrophying because, as Dr.
IMargulies noted, "the basis for
I their existence is nostalgia. They
lead an artificial existence be-
cause Yiddish is a dying language,
Jewish typesetters cannot be
found, there is no money to sus-
tain them and they have no image
and no status. The young Jews
don't read them and the older
Jews barely skim them."
Yet, there is one element that
infuses both old and young Jews
with pride and with identity: Is-
rael. Young Jews are studying He-
brew, Israeli culture and life-
styles and are intimately ac-
quainted with what transpires
within the Jewish State and in
the Middle East. But there is a
.stumbling block in this area.
Dr. Mathias Bash, president of
the Grupo Universitario Hebraico
do Brasil, an active but small or-
ganization of Jewish university
students, offered this observa-
tion:
"There are many Zionist or-
ganizations in Brazil that try to
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Hollywood
Phone 966-8596
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LOUIS A. CHARNOW
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Raymond
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Ed Bonieski Lew Caplan
128 N. Dixie Hwy.
923-1557
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2022 Harrison St.
925-8253
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TIM BAKER
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927-5003
develop a form of consciousness
about Israel, Judaism and Zion-
ist ideology. But the more active
they are, the more problems there
are. Each group seeks to win
over students ta specific ideolo-
gies and thereby creates an aura
of division, of separateness. It
seems absurd to me to try to im-
pose an Israeli reality on dias-
pora life.
"The parties Mapai, Mapam,
Herut, Mizrachi, and so on
have no meaning here, no real-
ity no basis. It's as if Americans
abroad were to organize Demo-
cratic or Republican Parties to
be active in foreign countries.
What would be the consequence
of such parties on American poli-
tics? Zero. It would only divide
the Americans abroad. Similarly,
the imposition of various parties
on Jews here only tends to divide
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4350 Hollywood Blvd.
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5845 Johnson St. -- 987-6550
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440 So. State Rd. 7 U.S. 441
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from
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962*3222
3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
for the New Year
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3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
927-1761
the community. What we need
is unity."
JEWISH LEADER'S recognizV
this need for unity and are try-
ing to establish it through such
organizations as the Hebraica
Club Sao Paulo, one of the larg-
est Jewish clubs in South Amer-
ica with a membership of 25,000
and the Hebraica Club in Rio. Ef-
forts are being undertaken to
make the synagogues centers not
only of religious life but also of
cultural life. Jewish day schools
are updating their curricula in an
effort to attract large numbers of
young people beyond the 13.000
now registered, and sports clubs
which previously concentrated
on outgoings and festivities are
reorienting their activities toward
Yiddishkeit.
"The fact is, and the tragedy,
that this is not a diaspora that
wants to disappear as a Jewish
community," a leading Jewish
figure said. "It wants desperate-
ly to exist. But it doesn't know
how."
A university student ndtfkl that,
alljhings.bejqg ejjual, th^rc will
be no Jewish community in a few
generations. "If there is no fur-
ther influx of Jews from abroad
and if assimilation continues,
goodbye Jews." The critical point,
another student noted, has not
yet been reached. That point will
arrive when Jews begin to con-
vert. "Assimilation is but a step
removed from conversion if there
is no counterforce," she said.
IF THIS does happen Brazil-
ian Jews will, in a few genera-
tions, be the victims of ethnic
amnesia. And then the time will
come when ethnic amnesia will
mean never having to say that
one was Jewish, and the con-
sciousness of Jewishness will
have been ground into dust in
the cobblestones of history.
Murray Zuckoff
NEW YEAR GREETINGS FROM
HALLANDALE BRIDGE CULB
614 N.E. 8th St., Hallandale
Under New Ownership
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Mon. Wed. Fri. afternoons 0 Lunch at 12
Duplicate under directions of Abe & Ruth Russo
Certified Directors A C B L
Rubber Bridge Daily Phone 9258818
Best Wishes for Good Health and Happiness for the New Year
PALMVIEW REALTY, INC.
2310 Hollywood Blvd. 920-1414
Good Health and Happiness for the New Year
Keyes Company Realtors
102 N. 28th Ave.
923-9536
Good Health and Happiness for the New Year
HOLLYWOOD UNDERWRITERS, INC.
6281 Pembroke Rd. 989-2242
Health & Happiness to the Jewish Community
Baiogh Jewelers of Coral Gables
920-1900
Good Health & Happiness
for the coming JSew Year
AAACON Auto Transport, Inc.
1776 S. YOUNG CIRCLE
PHONE 929-1261


1
Page 12-B
* knist fkrMi&n and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
PMMMH EH I I
m '.,!
Chile: Where Things Went
Topsy Turvy Over Night
yyillN THE economy was run for the benefit of the few,
when the nation's wealth was in the hands of a domestic
oligarchy and foreign companies, the Jews stayed, reaped the
benefits and considered themselves citizens. When the revolution
occurred and created some temporary dislocations for the weal-
thy, which included the Jews, but helped the majority of the peo-
ple who were the immediate beneficiaries of the new economy,
many Jews decided they were no longer citizens and fled to
other countries."
This statement, by a non-Jewish intellectual in Santiago,
was made not in anger but by way of explaining that many non-
Jews resented the way so many Jews some 5,000 "abandoned
the country that gave them refuge when they needed it," after
Dr. Salavdor Allende Gossens took office as President in Sep-
tember, 1970. The intellectual, who emphasized that he was a
Socialist and a friend of Israel, repeated several times during
our conversation that there was "really no good reason" why
Jews should have left.
"AFTER ALL," he continued, there was no anti-Semitism,
no restrictions on the politics or ideology or Jewish institutional
1 i
(EDITOR'S NOTE: "Chile Is a challenge to the Jewish
community not only in that country but to the Jews
throughout Latin America," Murray Zuckoff reports in
this study of Chile's Jewish community, and he quotes
one Jewish leader as commenting "The future is irre-
versible The Jewish people have a great deal to
contribute to that future."
Zuckoffs report was filed prior to the overthrow
of the Marxist regime of Salvador Allende early in
September and Allendc's subsequent suicide, and so
the report takes on the added meaning frequently given
us by the hindsight of history.
However glowing Jews thought their future in
Chile to be. the fact is that they have been subjected
to all kinds of political and religious attack since Al-
lende's death. La Prensa, a leading Chile newspaper,
has just published a charge that "a cell of Jewish and
Communist extraction has made racial war" on the
country, and blames some of the Jews in government
Zuckoff interviewed for this report as being respon-
sible for the unrest that led to Chile's problems and
the ultimate unseating of the Allende regime.
Particularly sad now is Zuckoffs comment that
when Israel celebrated its 24th anniversary in 1972,
special honors were given to Israel by representatives
of different parties in Chile's Parliament and Senate
and that "The speeches sounded like those one would
hear at a Zionist congress."
What with the sudden explosion of anti-Semitic
sentiment in Chile and with Fidel Castro's rupture of
diplomatic relations between Cuba and Israel only days
before Allende's suicide, the Jewish future in Chile
(and Latin America) that seemed 'irreversible" has
turned topsy-turvy in one fell swoop.
Zuckoffs extraordinarily perceptive report here
casts new light on the notion that Jews can enjoy a
sense of permanence and stability in the Galut.)
i
functions. No one pushed out the Jews. The problem that af-
fected them affected many others, but only the Jews left en
masse. And where djd they go? Most went to other countries in
South America where conditions today are similar to those that
prevailed here before 1970. In a few years, if not sooner, revolu-
tions will occur there too. Where will the Jews go then? No one
can ignore or cheat history by running away."
While flight appeared to be the response of some of the
affluent and middle class Jews to astronomical inflation, devalua-
tion of currency, prohibitive taxes on large enterprises a tight-
ening of cred.t, shortages of consumer goods, and a general hos-
Uity toward the new government and the revolution, many of
the Jewish youth chose another approach to the new develop-
ments: participation. Many of them became active even dedi-
catedparticipants in building the socialist societv in line with
the objectives of Dr. Allende and his Unidad Popular (Popular
Unity or People's Union).
In fact, participation became so extensive that talk of aliyah
let alone aliyah. has almost disappeared from the scene in Zion-
ist circles. This itself was an important index of a new conscious-
ness among Jewish and Zionist youths, because before the revo-
lution there were more olim from Chile than from any other
South American country since 1948.
"Even many Zionist youths who were aliyah-oriented no
longer want to leave," said one youth shaliach (emissary) from
Israel. "Their attitude is, 'Why should we go to Israel when we
can help build socialism here?'" There are on-going discussions
among Socialist-Zionists as to the relationship between Socialism
and Zionism in the day-to-day activities in a socialist country.
DR. ISAAC Icekson, vice president of the Zionist Federation
noted that "young Jews feel they have to participate in this coun-
try's struggle for socialism and to fight against any right-wing
attempt to scuttle efforts to build socialism. But they participate
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923-0217
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A Happy New Year to our
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and to
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100 East Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0566
". and gather us together from the four
corners of the earth to our land."
WISHING YOU ALL THE
BEST FOR THE NEW YEAR
lnnnni nron raiu tw/i
For information and assistance on
settling, studying, or investing
in Israel during the coming year
contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER, INC.
Ainsley Building Suite 1401/
14 Northeast First Avenue & Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33132
Thefirst
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16480 N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 947-M92
19th Street* Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
1250 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
Douglas Road atS.W. 17th Street, Miami -JE 1-1151
&228L&LXS1 "? NtT V "I"***"" area with Chapels in
Manhattan, The Bronx. Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and Mt. Vernon.
Murray N. Rubin F.D.
%


September 28, 1973
P'Jewisfi fhridtar nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13-B
SiS ?
Max Lerner
Sees ft
^fczCO, Peru This is one of the great history-laden cities
on thi .ntinent. I flew across the northern belt of South Amer-
ica Hd'anl the Pacific, from Caracas to Bogota, from Bogota to
Lima, i inland to Cuzco. In a matter of hours I moved from
the wiOs to the Inca civilization of the 15th century.
Hi?co is on the way to becoming a tourist city, but it is still
^led, with the innocence of a society in which history
Ho have stopped, but along with that innocence the heavy
\ of the bloody enactments over the centuries in these
fcs. temples, churches, narrow streets, on these battlements.
INE COMES to Cuzco not only because it is the gateway
to the great fortress ruins at Macchu Picchu but for its own
unforgi ual>;<' sake. The hardy who brave the altitude, the thin
lir, the hill-starred headache and nausea il must have mountain
blood in me, for I got away scot-free of both), are rewarded
beyond 'heir dreams.
o have lived anywhere in the Americas and not have seen
Blty. once the capital of the Inca domain, would be an act
pnoranc and arrogance which I am glad to have repaired,
* it took so long to do it.
'hat is it here that catches the imagination, filling you
^m kind of sad joy? It is nothing you can single out not
wer and splendor that once were located here, now woe-
^one, nor the people crowding the narrow streets in their
;que costumes nor the massive masonry of the Inca foun-
is that still support many of the houses, nor the numerous
ies, nor the .great square, nor yet the view of the old
id the new one gets from the surrounding hills, nor even
the huge blocks of perfectly fitted stone in the fortress walls
outside the city that must represent one of the great feats of
engineering genius and sheer human sweat.
Mostly there is a haunting sense of sadness about a lost
- Utopian, hope-filled, tragedy-laden, and a puzzlement over
pise and fall of civilizations. This one, which had its center at
^ J Mo (the "navel of the world" it> believers called it) rose we
, know not how, fell we don't really know why.
.THE INCAS were the Romans of the New World. They
were not very creative and they had no written language. But
they had maize and llamas, learned how to irrigate and terraced
their crops. They came out of this high Andean city and con-
fquered area after a*Fta, welding them together in the 15th cen-
tury by a magnificent network of roads, a centralized imperial
civil service, a common Quechua speech, and a religion of the
sun and Sun God.
jBAt Hs height the empire covered an area the size of the
Atlantic states. Then in 1533 an unlettered, illegitimate Spanish
. awkleherd called Francisco Pizzaro, with a little band of 180 men,
toot the temple and city by force and treachery, killed the
Great Inca, and gathered the ceremonial gold together and sent
' jt te swell the coffers of Spain.
sr-The Europeans who came later to the Americas saw it as a
Utopian world, a new-found land where everything would be
greener, fresher, more virginal than the exhausted soil and
institutions of the Old World.
THEY FOUND in time that corruptions and dirty tricks
come along with settlement and power. But they wove an
idealized halo around the lost civilizations of the Mayas in
Guatamala and Yucatan, the Aztecs in Mexico the Incas in Peru.
For a sentimental version of the Inca empire, one recalls
Peter Shaffer's stunningly theatrical enactment of the fall of
the Sun God "The Royal Hunt of the Sun."
. But a civilization doesn't fall suddenly to a tiny band unless
it was ready to fall. The Aztec and Inca empires were both
Sounded on their own kind of force and guile. The Inca em-
|T peron vied with each other to add territory in each dynasty.
They uprooted whole tribes and populations, transplanting
them, breaking them up to break their hostility or use them as
guards against others. They had a genius for engineering, archi-
tecture, administration, as the Egyptians had before them. But
the great fortress walls of massive Cyclopean boulders (like
the Pyramids) were built by the people they ruled over, whom
they turned into beasts of burden.
You still see their descendants on the streets of Cuzco,
always carrying, carrying, bent over with the huge burdens on
their backs.
Jat*
IT WAS a hothouse growth, this empire that sprang up so
Iuickly. much like the brief flowering spring of the Indian
women here. A swineherd, with incredible audacity and no scru-
ple*, toppled it because it was a top heavy, paternalistic structure.
Some of the sentimental Marxist writers have lamented the
passing of what they call an early Socialist society. But if it was
Socialist it was a totalitarian socialism, with everything flowing
from the center, everything under constant surveillance.
That has changed. But the mountains, the people, the
streets, the ruined fortress walls, the stone houses, the llamas,
the rugs, the ponchos, the tools, the heavy-laden men and women
t these have not changed. They are caught in an arrested,
; eternal moment of time.
A. Happy New Year To All
MOTT HAVEN
TIKE CO,
_ 209 No. Dixie Highway
Hallandale
Phone 927-3646
A Happy New Year To All
CREATIVE
SHI tter &
SHADE
Designers & Manufacturers
5791 Plunkett Street
Phone 961-6688
BERXESS
ACCESSORIES
(klever casuals
217 N. Federal Highway
Hallandale
Handbaqs-
Costume Jewelry Gifts
Phone 920-7281
A Happy New Year To All
LEWIS
CLEANERS
Quality Dry Cleaning
Pick Up & Delivery Service
1406 N. Dixie Highway
Phone 922-0622
\ Happy New Year To AH
NATURALLY ITS
MNNIETS
4622 Hollywood Mvd.
Phone 9664680
I Happy New Year To All
PRMDE
FRENCH
CLEANERS
2654 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 922-8920
\ Happy New Year To All
SEA-AIR
TOWERS
RESTAURANT
3725 So. Ocean Drive
Phone 920-9192
\ Happy New Year To All
SINGER.CO.
Hollywood Fashion Center
Phone 981-6853
..it i
SALVADOR AUtNDt
no one pushed out the Jews
as conscious and proud Jews." Part of the reason for this, he
said, is that the relationship between the Zionist movement and
the government is very good. "Among other things, Allende ac-
cepts the view that Zionism is the national liberation of the Jew-
ish people," Dr. Icekson said.
These two sides of Chilean Jewry flight and participation
highlights the complexities so far as the Jewish people are
concerned of relating to a government and an economy which is
unique in South America. In a broad historical sense, Chile is
the harbinger of the future of other countries on this continent.
What happens here may very well prepare the way for Jews in
other countries that will develop similar economies.
The Jews lived in peace and harmony since settling in Chile,
as the country had few forced changes of government and little
civil strife. The first immigrants were Marranos who fled from
the Spanish Inquisition. Modern immigration did not really be-
gin until the early 1900s, and the first groups arriving were
stronglv Zionist.
Between 1934 and 1946, some 15,000 Jews arrived: groups
of 200 to 300 Jews came in the 1950s, and a small group came
from Hungary in 1957 at the time of the Soviet Union's invasion
of that country. Many of the Jews who left Chile after 1970
were part of those who came from Nazi-occupied Europe during
World War II and still carried memories of the horror of dic-
tatorship a horror which they did not want to experience again
in any form, including what they felt was a Marxist form.
ACCORDING TO available statistics, of the 30.000 Jews in
1968, the overwhelming majority were Ashkenazim. As in other
South American countries, most of the Jews were part of the
middle class small factory owners and shopkeepers, bankers,
doctors, Lawyers, professors, technicians and scientists although
not as affluent as those of Brazil. Because so many Jews were
professionals Dr. Allende urged them to remain and help re-
structure the economy.
Some 1.500 of the 5.000 who left did return. Of the rest of
the 3,500 less than one-third went to Israel, according to Jewish
community spokesmen in Santiago. Those who remained in Chile
have, by and large, adopted a wait-and-see attitude. Some feel
the present difficulties are temporary and are willing to roll with
the economic punch. Others, however, are highly dissatisfied and
still mistrust the regime because of its Marxist orientation.
This situation is an especially excruciating problem for many
leaders of the Jewish community. Dr. Icekson put it this way:
"I can understand the fears and anxieties of some Jews, the non-
professionals especially in the middle class, who left the country
because there was no longer any place for them in the restruc-
tured economy. I can understand that they did not want to be-
come proletarianized. But what I can't understand is why they
left here to go to Argentina, to Equador or Peru or the United
States and even to West Germany. If they felt they had to leave
and resettle, why not in Israel? What was the sense of going
to another diaspora?"
DR. GIL Sinay, president of the Comite Representativo de
la Colectividad Israelita de Chile (Representative. Committee of
Jews in Chile) noted that many Jews were genuinely afraid that
Dr. Allende would establish a regime similar to that of Yugoslavia
or Cuba. This, they feared, would further undermine the already
anomalous base of the Jewish middle class, especially those in
the middle class or those whose businesses might be targets of
the government's nationalization policies.
"The Jews in the upper middle class were frightened by the
economic consequences of Allende's Marxist policies, and the
Jews generally feared that there might be a wave of anti-Sem-
itism anti-Israel and pro-Arab policies on the part of the govern-
ment Sinay observed. "But after a little more than two years,
we can say that none of these fears have been justified, with the
exception of the economic dislocation which has affected the Jew-
ish community."
With the exception of the economic problems Jews face as
part of the middle class, their political and social status has im-
proved since Allende took office. There are some 150 Jews in
the government. One of the most influential is Enrique Testa
who was recently appointed by the government to be president
of the Conseio de Defensa del Estado (Council of Defense of
the State which is similar to the Attorney General's office in the
US) He is a corporation lawyer, professor of economic law at
the University of Chile and currently on a leave of absence as
Continued on Pge 15-8


Page 14-B
+.kisiiHomMbW nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 1973
Court Opinion Acts for Porno Fearful
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
lul \\Y Americans concerned
,Ti about the roaring tide of por-
nographic films" and books sod-
den with smut are happy with
this summer's Supreme Court de-
cisions calculated to halt the
flood. A smaller number of peo-
ple are greatly upset by the pos-
sibility that the 54 decision may
diminish the First Amendment.
Most who have followed the
censorship battle are not sur-
prised that Justice Byron R.
White joined the four Nixon
court appointees Chief Justice
Warren E. Burger and Justices
Harry A. Blackmun, Lewis F.
Powell Jr., and William H. Rehn-
qmsi to put the new bans in
effect. Nor were they startled
when Justice Potter Stewart
shall, William J. Brennan Jr.,
joined Justices Thurgood Mar
and William O. Douglas in dis-
sent.
BUT THE reported reaction of
Attorney General Frank Kelley
of Michigan did touch off amaze-
ment in many quarters. 'This
really sets us back in the Dark
Ages," Kelley said. "Now pros
ecuting atomeys in every county
Good Health & Happiness
for the New Year
CUissic Glass & Mirrors
7224 Taft St.
981-6080
NEW YEARS GREETING
HILLTOP PAINT &
BODY SHOP
3035 So. State Rd. 7
983-2644
Good Health & Happiness
for the New Yeor
G &G
FRENCH CLEANFRS
448 Hollywood Mall
966-6210
HEALTH & HAPPINESS
FOR THE NEW YEAR
CIRCLE
DRIVING SCHOOL
2021 Tyler St. 921-6966
Specializing in
Elderly i, Nervous People
Licensed bv the
State of Florida
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Travel Travel, Ltd.
2500 E. Beach Blvd.
Hallandale -921-1206
and state will be grandstanding
and every jury in every little
community will have a crack at
each new book, play, and movie."
For all who value liberty, the
reassurance by Chief Justice Bur-
ger was a lift. In giving his name
to these rulings, he asserted that
totally unlimited play of free will
is not allowed in this or any
other society, but overarched this
assertion with the reminder that
most exercises of individual free
choice those in politics, reli-
gion and expression of ideas
are explicitly protected by the
Constitution.
This was not sufficient for Jus-
tice Brennan, who has been near-
ly as adamant as Justice Douglas
has been about interpreting the
First Amendment with utmost
protection. Warning that when
the court leaves it up to state
legislatures (and local con-
stables?) to determine what may
lead to antisocial behavior. Jus-
tice Brennan raised the fear of
"state-ordered regimentation of
our minds."
NO AMERICAN who continues
to realize how hard it was to
stitch the Bill of Rights into our
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Chick's Tire Sales, Inc.
1520 S. Dixie Hwy.
929-1153
Happy New Year
A. & C
TJ?AVEfcilSERMCE
120 N. 46th Ave.
Hollywood Hills
Specialist in Cruises & Tours
981-2203
HAPPY NEW YEAR
E M R Industries, ine.
501 S. 21st Ave.. Hollywood
922-9868
1321 E. Commercial Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 771-0444
HAPPY NEW YEAR
J. W. WIKBERG
1742 So. Young Circle
922-1561
Happy New Year
Sam's Accordion &
Guitar Center
635 N. State Rd. 7
983-4370
Constitution can fail to appreci-
ate Justice Brennan's eloquent
note of dissent: "If a state may,
in an effort to maintain or create
a particular moral tone, prescribe
what its citizens cannot read or
cannot see, then it would seem
to follow that in pursuit of that
objective, a state could decree
that its- citizens must read cer-
tain books or must view certain
films."
Here is the heart of much ag-
ony over the censorship deci-
sions.
It can be argued rea-
sonably that the new ruling was
inevitable. Films are a powerful
influence in our day; and stand-
ards are easily debased when ex-
ploiters go panting alter the
chance to make a quick dollar. A
large segment of society is not
only shocked, but outraged, at
the proliferation of peep shows
on wide screens.
MoreovAr jurists who preceded
the supreme Court incumbents
have had to acknowledge in re-
cent years that the law govern-
ing obscenity could scarcely have
been more confusing. Guide-
lines were set up dealing with
appeals to a prurient interest in
sex, referring to affronts to mod-
ern community standards, and
asking whether the filmed or
printed material was utterly with-
out redeeming social value.
Five of the justices have now
bit the bullet. They may give us
a morally stronger nation. But
the skeptics among us are en-
titled to a long stretch of worry.
Good Health and Happiness for the New Year
Sandro De Roma Hair Salon & Boutique
1117 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 927-7281
HAPPY NEW YEAR
ED-LEE'S
At the front entrance in the Hollywood Mall
100% Polyester Double Knit
Mens Suits all one price $49.90
Sport Coats $34.90
Slacks $12.90
Complete stock of Baggy'9 & Jeans
shopping
PubHX pleasure
where ^/Vew Xft
ear
EVERYONE
enjoys the
tender loving
care given
to PUBLIX
customers!
r
*
>
:-WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE-:
'*
4


September 28. 1973
PJenisfifkridVan nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15-B
r
W>
Itile: (A/here Jhi nets vAJcnt Uopsvt J i
w
fit
I4?V
V
Continued from Page 13-B
resident of the Bank of Israel and Chile. As Council president
^e works directly under Dr. Allende.
ANOTHER INFLUENTIAL Jew in the government is Jacobo
chaulsohn, who is one of three members of the five-member
government tribunal appointed jointly by the President and the
enate. Both he and Testa are committed Socialists and proud
A third influential figure in the government is Volodia Toit-
ibaum. a Communist Party Senator who is respected by friends
enemies alike as a leading intellectual: a brilliant orator and
riter, and one of the leading political figures in Chile. Unlike
Testa and Schaulsohn, Toitelbaum avoids identifying himself with
jjewish causes although he has been known to have expressed in
private criticism of the Soviet government's policy toward the
lews in the USSR.
Dr. Allende's oft-repeated promise to permit religious free-
Jom and to curtail government interference in privately owned
and operated schools has been kept. One of the best private edu-
ational institutions in Chile is the Chaim Weizmann School in
ISantiago, which has some 1,200 students attending the kindergar-
[ten, primary and secondary grades.
WHILE TEACHERS there are mostly non-Jewish, there are
number of teachers from Israel who serve on a two-year basis
Hebrew instructors in the primary grades, where all subjects,
ficluding social studies, are taught in Hebrew. In the secondary
rades. He.brew is taught as a language.
One of the instructors described the school as "a little bit of
[Israel." Some 500 youngsters participated in a Passover seder
I in the school's huge gymnasium, which was decked out with
montages depicting scenes of the exodus from Egypt and the
Israelites marching through the desert. The children reenacted
fie exodus story and read the Hagadah all in Hebrew and
together with their parents sang Hebrew songs.
Religious activities and synagogue sen-ices suffered a severe
setback when the three Conservative rabbis and one Orthodox
rabbi left the country after Dr. Allende became President. At-
tendance at synagogue services fell and members of the dimin-
ished congregations took turns leading the Shabbat services.
Nine months ago this situation began to change with the
.arrival of Rabbi Dr. Argel Kreiman from Buenos Aires. The
27-year-old Conservative rabbi, a member of the Rabbinical As-
| sembly and the World Council of Synagogues, has been instru-
pntal in reviving synagogue attendance not only by the older
Jews but also by younger Jews and has also been helping the
Orthodox synagogue to revive.
"AFTER THE rabbis left I was flying in from Buenos Aires
every Friday afternoon and back again on Sunday," said Rabbi
Kreiman. "It was sort of weekend pulpit for me. The attendance
began to grow again when I finally became a full-time rabbi
here. The attendance at the Shabbat services averages about
three to four hundred persons, mainly young people. This num-
ber is very significant when compared to Latin American records.
The biggest problem is the lack of materials for worship like
sidurim in Spanish, talitot or kipot, due to economic difficulties."
But despite all the economic and political problems which Chile
is experiencing, "the Jewish community is trying to maintain its
normal rhythm of life," he said.
One of the most gratifying experiences of the Jewish com-
munity under Dr. Allende has been the refusal of the govern-
ment to provide the Arab League with the diplomatic status it
has been seeking. "They were told that they could open an
office in Santiago but that they could not get diplomatic status,"
said one Jewish government official.
"The office could not be denied to them because we are a
democratic country. But it got them nowhere. They tried to in-
troduce their political slogans and to transplant the struggle in
the Middle East to our country. Despite their wealth and power,
they did not succeed in influencing any part of the government
and have been unable to attract any influential intellectuals or
political leaders."
Said Israeli Ambassador Moshe A. Toy: "Dr. Allende and
many others inside and outside the government are great ad-
mirers of Israel. They believe that we really want peace. Dr.
Allende has emphasized many times that the pillar of Chile's
foreign policy is rerpect for the self-determination of peoples
and solution of conflict through negotiation. He expressed many
times the hope for peace in the Middle East based on the Security
Council Resolution 242."
Tov noted, too, that when Israel celebrated its 24th anniver-
sary in 1972, "special honors were given to Israel by representa-
tives of different parties in the Parliament and Senate without
any reservations. The speeches sounded like those one would
hear at a Zionist congress. Even in the universities there is a
great admiration and sympathy for Israel."
Dr. Allende has also expressed sympathy with the Soviet
Jews and the Jews in Syria and Iraq. The expression of sympathy
I for Jews in the Arab countries is especially significant, Tov said,
I because there is a large and affluent Arab community in Chile.
TOV NOTED that relations between Jews and Arabs in Chile
were very cordial. He stated that there are several members of
t- the Arab community in the Senate and Parliament but they have
never taken advantage of their status to introduce the Arab-
Israeli conflict into the political life of the country. "When the
tragic events of Munich occurred (the slaying of 11 Israeli ath-
letes last September), the first member of the Senate to express
bis revulsion was an Arab Senator," Tov said.
Many Arabs who were born in Chile frequently travel to
Israel and come to the Israeli Consulate General in Santiago to
fet viaw, he added. "They return here with an entirely different
appreciation of what is happening to the Arabs in Israel," he
said. "They find out that their relatives are doing well, contrary
to the propaganda of the Arab League agitators here."
Because of the numerous scientific, agricultural and cultural
exchange programs between Chile and Israel, "we have succeeded
in attracting intellectuals to our side," Tov said. "Everyone knows
the meaning of the word shalom and more and more people in
Chile are realizing that we are trying to achieve peace and live
in harmony with the Arab people in the Middle East."
CHILE, THEN, is a challenge to the Jewish community not
only in that country but to the Jews throughout Latin America.
"The future is irreversible," said one Jewish leader. "The Jewish
people have a great deal to contribute to that future. The point
is that they can either participate as Jews or be swept aside by
the onrushing tide of history. There is no third choice."
Murray Zuckoff
A Happy New Year To All phone 921.9647
A Happy New Year To All
MAYER
MOTORS, INC.
116S.E. 6th Ave
Ft. Lauderdale
Phono 523-4381
ITALIAN MARKET
.2424 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida
Nicholas (Babe) & Doris Garritano
A Happy New Year To All
MIKE
MICHAELS
1055 N.W. 1st Court
Hallandale
920-0251
A Happy New Year To All .
Complete Auto Repair Wrecks Rebuilt
Air Conditioning Vinyl Tops Installed
A J
PAINT & BODY SHOP
222 N.W. 1st Avenue
Hallandale, Florida 33009
24-Hour
Wrecker Service
Phone
929 8833
A Happy New Year To All .
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
WHOLESALE-- RETAIL
> .' -J
MIKE'S
FARMERS
MARKET
2840 NORTH STATE RD 7
989-4420 Jo***
A Happy New Year To All .
El;
m
Gl
ig
13
13
ig
COPO PAINT *
BODY sty
tfjeaufytf
51
m
51
01
51
fET
51
51
51
51
A Happy New Year To All
HOLLYWOOD
LEASING &
RENTAL
2310 N. Federal Highway
Phone 920-6010
A Happy New Year To All
EMERALD
GARDENS
FLORIST
4461 Sheridan Street
Phone 966-8262
A Happy New Year To All
JAYE
CURSIO
6321 Miramar Parkway
MIRAMAR
Phone 981-5171
A Happy New Year To All
The Garbers ft The Wolfc
THE
COLLECTION
452 Hollywood Mall
Phone 981-5173
A Happy New Year To All
ROYAL
MARKET
1946 Harrison Street
Phone 922-4581
A Happy New Year To All
ATLANTIC
RECREATION
SUPPLY
Cor. N. 60th Ave ft Taft St.
Phone 969-9172


* W+*t> JB>rMMMl nd $ho,ar Hollywood
Friday, September 28. 197
HOLLYWOOD.
HARBOR HAS IT!
--*-." -
-* -.-.*- ,-
I he star is Chryslers symbol of quality ... and Harbor Chrysler Plymouth has it for
you in Hollywood .. directly on U.S. 441, just south of
Sheridan Street. Now, residents of South Broward and North Oade
have one of the south's finest Chrysler-Plymouth dealers nearby!
A COMPLETE FACILITY.
Whether you're looking for a big car, little car
or middle car, Harbor has it in the full Chrysler and
Plymouth lines. Our Service Department has the
most up-to-date equipment available-and the
men who know how to use it. We are an authorized
Chrysler Recreational Vehicle (RV) Service Centeri
SERVICE BEFORE SALES.
We re working for customer loyalty at Harbor.
Not just a "quick sale". We want to make genuine
friends who will see us again...for servicing of
their present car (including warranty, repairs on all
Chrysler Corp. vehicles), or to buy another car, or
just to see what's new in the showroom.
That's the way we are.
ESTABLISHED IN SOUTH FLORIDA'
Because of the excellent reputation Harbor
Chrysler Plymouth has earned with folks in
Pompano Beach for nearly a decade, we've been
authorized to open this, our second South
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THE TIME TO BUY
HAS NEVER BEEN SO RIGHT!
We have more new 73*s; like new demos; and
just-released lease cars, than we can possibly sell
before announcement time. There's little doubt
that the '74's will cost more...and right now we're
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Help us by coming in...and we'll help you
buy the car you want!
\yv
COME ON IN AND SEE US DURING OUR GRAND OPENING... AND
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U.S. 441 just south of Sheridan Street, Hollywood/962-6400
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Sales Mon-Fri. 9-9, Sat. 9-6
Harbor Chrysler Plymouth also in Pompano Beach across from Fashion Square
J


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