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:
AA00014307:00101

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
pJewisti Floncli&n
ami SIMM Alt OF ie 4 Number 18
Hollywood, Florida Friday. September 13, 1974
Price $1.00
ollywood Leaders On Prime Ministers Mission
leaders of the Hollywood
kh community were among
100 Americans participating
1974 United Jewish
Prime Minister's Mission
rael. At the conclusion of
tour, the 300 representa-
jof communities throughout
Lation pledged to raise the
fci amount ever $15 mil
in the 1975 campaign,
ling to Paul Zuckerman,
general chairman.
The Hollywood Jewish com
munity was represented by Her-
bert D. Katz, president, and
Robert Kerbel, executive direc-
tor, of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, Moses Hornstein,
Allen Gordon, David Yorra and
Al Yorra.
"It was the most exciting mis-
sion I've ever been on,'" Mr.
Katz declared upon his return
home, "and it demonstrated to
us the vital needs which must
\lorida Leadership Retreat
Be Led By Herbert Katz
HERBERT 0. KATl
srt D. Katz, chairman of
National Campaign Cabi-
egion Four, will head a
Leadership Retreat to be
Bpt. 27, 28 and 29 at the
Dutch Inn. Lake Buena Vista,
Fla. (Walt Disney World).
Other committee members are j
Martin Fridovich, Harry A.
Levy, Robert Russell and vice
chairman Charles Rutenberg.
Leadership from the whole
state of Florida will attend.
Friday's agenda will include a
business session in advance of the
full Leadership Retreat conduct-
ed by members of UJA's Na-
tional Campaign Cabinet for Re-
i -gion IV. followed by general re-
gistration and reception, a fes-
tive Shabbat dinner and "The
Responsibilities of Jewish Lead-
ership In 1975" a lecture by
Max Dimont, author of "Jews,
God and History" and "The In-
destructible Jews." The lecture
will be followed by a discussion
period.
Saturday's activities will begin
with Sabbath services, followed
by a 5V4 hour Leadership Plan-
ning session, "The Dimensions of
1975 What Faces Israel and
Continued on Page 11A
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DAVID YOURA
ALBiKJ rOKftA
terrorist Plans are Thwarted
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
AVIV (JTA) Four terrorist infiltrators from Jordan
iptured, three East Jerusalem Arabs were detained on sabot-
ages and the bombing of a roadside restaurant near Netanya
krrowly averted in three apparently unrelated acts of terror.
[four men captured by a
patrol near Tayassir vil-
the hilly region around
in northern Samaria had
ho object of a 24-hour man-
IHITY SOURCES said
rorists crossed the Jordan
week and managed to
Jiscovery despite an exten-
ch and curfews imposed
Arab villages.
^r a patrol spotted four sus-
n a hill away from travel-
as. Although they produced
hgly bona fide credentials
yng them as West Bank
its, the fact that they were
in "mod" clothing bell-
trousers and loud-colored
I aroused suspicion.
frr a brief interrogation, the
^ts directed police to a hill-
pxplosive charges, terrorist
Cache which yielded four
nnikof assault rifles, pis-
uniforms and snapshots of the
suspects at an El Fatah training
camp in Syria.
THE FOUR men were linked
by police to three others cap-
tured by security forces after en-
tering Israeli territory from Jor-
dan.
The gang is believed to have
been on a sabotage mission with
the intention of establishing ter-
rorist cells in the administered
territories.
The bombing attempt near Ne-
tanya was foiled when an em-
ploye of a steakhouse on the Ne-
tanya-Haifa highway junction
discovered an improvised bomb
made of a Mills hand grenade
and activating device.
The steakhouse is located near
a taxi stand used by Arab work-
ers from the administered terri-
tories traveling to and from jobs
in Israel.
THE INCIDENT sparked a
new alert in the N where police are still investigat-
ing the attempt by two Arab
youths to plant a lethal device
on the crowded Netanya beoch.
It was learneo. here that the
youths led police to an arms and
explosives cache near Tulkarem
on the West Bank and have con-
fessed their intention to commit
acts of sabotage.
The three East Jerusalem
Arabs were arrested apparently
in connection with the discovery
of a time bomb under a fruit and
vegetable stand in Jerusalem's
Mahane Yehuda market. A bomb-
ing attempt near the same spot
was foiled a week ago.
JERUSALEM magistrate court
ordered the three East Jerusalem
men to be remanded for 13 days
on suspicion of participating in
several terrorist acts.
They are also suspected of an
attempt to commit a terrorist act
in an artists' market near the
Old City and smearing walls with
hostile slogans.
9-13-74
be supplied by our contribu
tions.
As the assembled leaders ex
pressed their reasons for in-
creases, the men and women
from 50 cities in the United
States stated that support of the
UJA in 1975 must be based on
the "logic of the heart" rather
than the economics of tin
marketplace.
Among the participants were
the 1075 campaign chairmen of
45 federations and welfare funds
most of them in their early
thirties and forties, who told the
Prime Minister that in America
too, "the sons of the fathers'"
were accepting their Jewish com-
munal responsibility.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
on the eve of his departure for
t>e United States, told the
visitors that "life in Israel for
the next decade will be deter
mined this year."
Leon Dulzin, Jewish Agencj
treasurer, predicted an increase
moSIS HORNSTEIN
in Russian Jewish immigration
to Israel before the end of this
year, in a speech made as the
mission comrleted its Ihree day
visit to explore the humanitarian
and social problems which are
the responsibility of the UJA
Campaign.
... But Stronghold
Buildup at Suez
Reported by U.S.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
American intelligence sources
reported here that the Egyp-
tian army has constructed more
than 90 fortified strong points
in the Egyptian-held strip of
Sinai east of the Suez Canal.
The strong points are located
along a north-south axis but no
attempt has been made yet to
link them up, the sources said.
THE SOURCES also said
that Israel has erected various
fortifications in its zone facing
the United Nations buffer zone,
but they are not as elaborate as
the Egyptian system of bunkers
and trenches.
According to U.S. sources, Is-
rael's main defense in Sinai
now consists of three armored
and two mechanized infantry
brigades deployed along two
key passes through a chain of
hills about 20 miles from the
Suez Canal.
Continued on Page 14 A
*
The Officers, Board of Directors,
Executive Director and Staff
of the
Jewish Floridian and Shofar
of Greater Hollywood
Wish You and Your Family
A Happy and Healthy
New Year




M*
^


Page 2-A
+JmifFfPrrOr/far mid Saofar c! I'c'Wood
Friday, Septem!*. '
\bmTeruah.
The Day of the Sounding of the Horn.
The sound of the Shophar (Ram's Horn) rings
in many ears and touches many hearts, because
it symbolizes the goals toward which all
mankind is striving.
A modern Jewish scholar tells us:
"The Shophar is a call to man to hear the
sounds of weeping humanity; to feel the
unspeakable pain of the world.
And to resolve to do battle against all those
forces working for man's oppression and
subjugation. That the day might come vjhen
the tear is wiped from every cheek and sigh
from every lip."
How fitting it is, then, that the Shophar is
sounded on Yom Teruah, the 1 st day of the month
of Tishri, the beginning of the New Year
This Holy Festival is so revered a part of
Jewish life that it has not just one, but four
designations:
Yom Teruah (The Day Of The Soundinq
Of The Horn).
Rosh Ha Shanna (The-Beginning Of TheYeart
Yom Ha-D,n (The Day Of Judgement *
Yom Ha Zikaron (The Day Of Remembrance)
Each name, each thought has its own
significance for this, the first of the Ten days of
Awe which end in Yom K.ppur, the Day of
Atonement. Truly Yom Teruah a Time to welct*
the New Year by reassessing tbewalues.one set:
on life: reaffirming the faith in G"-'d."rekindling tl
spirit of hope and peace for allToankrfld.
May you be inscribed in the Book of Life
or a good year.
RIVERSIDE i
'
'

Muri |


jay, September i3, 1974
*Jnistifk)ridfiaun and Shofar of Hollywood
Pcge 3-A
I Jewish New Year A Solemn,
Introspective Holiday
Couple Murdered In Israel
tabbi Jalle
DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Templr Beth El
Um sets Monday
, Sept. M, Jews all over
: will gather to observe
-:i New Year,
| i, (iie oi the most an-
cient and sa-
cred days in
their history.
The corn-
man dments
for the ob-
servance ol
the holiday
are described
in the Bibli-
cal Book of
L e v i t icus,
compiled
three thou-
sand years
According to the Hebrew
indar. the year 1974 is tho
trew year 5735.
["he Jewish New Year is mark-
|y different in character from
joyous, exuberant celebra-
- : i [her i>eoples. It is a pro-
. serious day during which
-. ome together to pray, to
kir.ine their acts and their re-
I to God and to each '
Li:. to remember the past and -
i: e 'heniselves to the fu- |
Is the first of the great
Awe," a ten-day period
linating in the Day of Atone-
;. Yom Kippur.
Hebrew tradition,
this ten-day period, mans
s written down on Rosh
and sealed at last on
tenth day of Yom Kiu-
which begins this year at !
idown Wednesday, Sept. 25. |
\ and Conservative
'. i rve :: -'- Hashanah for
nusl Itefor:n Jews for:
The two day.jjLscrvance is
from Re days after ]
when Jews were
a ted and communicatioi:
hveen them was difficult;
Biau the Hebrew calendar
vat .i lunar one and differed
the prevailing solar calen-
tg, it w as feared that an error
reckoning might deprive a
living in the Diaspora from
rving Rosh Hashanah on the
er day.
The traditional Rosh Hashanah
ice centers around prayer
self-examination, but reaches
extraordinarily dramatic
max when the shofar (a hol-
1 >v rani's hi : n. one of the oldest
ments known to man) is
blown.
The Book of Leviticus refers
ind f the shofar as a
-1 h roe, ,i holy com
tion." The sound is piercing and
powerful; over the the centuries
it has symbolized many things
to Jews, ancient and modern; a
call to battle, ttu tearing away
hi the old year and the past
through repentance, forgiveness,
a pica to God that He remem-
ber man, and an alarm to rouse
man from his moraJ indolence to
an awareness of his responsibili-
ties toward God and his fellow
man.
Though the holiday is a
solemn, introspective one, it is
colored by an underlying joyous-
ness in its traditional songs and
the [>oetry which has been in-
corporated into the service. The
wish for a swe t" year of hap-
piness and fulfillment is sym-
bolically expressed at the tradi-
tional evening meal; families dip
a piece of bread or an apple inlc
a howl of honey in the hope that
"sweetness" will flavoi the com-
ing year.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
brothers, aged 18 and 24 were in
police custody m connection with
the Sunday night murders of
Shmuel Horesh, 82, and his 72-
year-old wife, F.egina, in their
Tel Aviv home.
Mr. and Mis. Horesh were the
its of Mrs. Raya Jaglom,
world president of V7IZO, Hie
v.ohen's Zionist organisation.
Mrs. Jaglom returned from Swit-
zerland where she had been vis-.
iting to attend the funeral serv-
ices this morning.
POLICE. WHO described the
murder as one of the most cruel
in Israel's history, did not imme-
diately release the names of the
suspects who were reported to be
cooperating with the authorities.
According to unofficial ac-
counts, the brothers, who ran a
matrimonial agency, rented a
flat from the Horesh couple but
were troublesome tenants.
Mrs. Horesh is believed to have
visited the fiat to demand unpaid
rent and to ask the brothers to
move. She was murdered in the
fiat, and the s-spects allegedly
stole her keys and went to the
Horesh aoartment whe>-e they
^KURASH.'T
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our Large Staff of
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Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-01 12
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
IRA L. HUNTER
Vice President
Hollywood Ph^ne:
925-7517
Dade PHo
865-0522
Shields & Company
members principal, skl'uhitlks exchanges
7300 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. 3.
11
WEDDING, BAR-WITZVAH
AND COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
done at reasonable prices
Contact: Saul Rosen at
966-5785
WE DON'T ADVERTIS.
LOW PRICES
WE GIVE THE*
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921-6800 HOLLYWOOD 947-3411
murdered Mr. Horesh. a]r>arent- Neighbors who knew of the
]y ir. the belief that he was the hrotiiers' trouble with the Hor-
person who knew we: eshes. alerted |>olice who took
I If wife had gene. the >' men into custody.
A Happy ,\?u' Year to oar
Frientls and Customers
and to
The Entire Jewish Community
100 East Beach Boulevard
Haliandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0566
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Ck.i'0-n Vdt
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Fort laudertiale jL*\mLLLJ

A


Page 4-A
*kU*fh*-Htor "< *"* of Hollywood
Friday, September 13,
Deaf Ear to the Cynics
Dade County goes to the polls next Tuesday. On the
ballot, are 54 separate races.
The slate of primaries runs the gamut from U.S. Senate
to Dade County mayor, from the governorship of Florida
to seats up for grabs on the county school board.
It has become "fashionable"'during the past few'years
for cynical voices to say that voting makes no difference.
The corruption by which we have been victimized in
public office from the presidency on down to local county
and city political levels has been grist for the mill of
these voices to help advance the cause of voter apathy.
We urge our readers to lend them a deaf ear next
Tuesday. The issues are more important than ever. So are
the candidates asking for your vote.
If the cynics have a point at all, it is that it is voter
apathy more than anything else that helps advance the
cause of corruption. When an individual fails to vote be-
cause "it doesn't matter anyway," or when he votes with-
out first appraising himself of the issues and personalities
in an election campaign, he creates precisely the kind
of political climate that gives rise to the tragedies in public
office by which we have been victimized over the years.
. The best way, perhaps the only way, to stop corrup
tion is to assure the existence of an informed public and
of a public intent on going to the polls to exercise its elec-
toral powers in the best sense of the word.
And so, we urge you, vote in Tuesday's primaries.
Familiarize yourselves with the candidates and the issues.
Let our public officials know that we care about them
about how they will perform. Let them know on Tuesday
that when we give them a franchise to represent us, we
expect exemplary performance.
This, and only this, will silence the cynics. This, and
only this, will assure us of good government.
Worse Than Arrogance
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, president of the American Jew-
ish Congress, has sharply criticized the Anwar Sadat
speech in Cairo to Egyptian students in which Sadat was
frank to observe that he went to war last Yom Kippur for
economic reasons.
Rabbi Hertzberg charges that "First President Sadat
spends hundreds of millions a month on his army. This
expenditure, if we are to believe him, brings Egypt to the
brink of bankruptcy, for which the only solution is to wage
war, because only war will bring support from the oil-rich
Arab neighbors of Egypt."
"Had we not entered the war, we probably would no!
have been able to provide our people with their daily loaf
of bread this year."
Rabbi Kertzberg's angry reaction is based on an Asso-
ciated Press dispatch, which in turn guotes a Cairo news-
paper report of Sadat's speech to the students.
This is third-hand, but if it has lost none of its accuracy
in the translation,, then the Rabbi's anger and his criticism
are apt.
Also, it puts to shame high American diplomacy,
which courted President Sadat so ardently in the waning
days of the Nixon administration, and which continues to
court him under President Ford.
One fincl thought: Egypt's Sadat and the Arabs have
repeatedly threatened Israel's existence because of what
they called "Israeli arrogance."
Talk about arrogance. First, Sadat launches and loses
a war which he insists he won. And now, he boasts that it
was not so much "Israeli arrogance" but near-bankruptcy
at home that decided him to attack.
That is worse than arrogance. It is criminality.
Why No Oil Field Take-Ow
AST YEAR, in the months
preceding the Yom Kippur
War. "Nouvelle Ouverture." a
highly-respected French weekly,
published a 'U.S.^ontingency
plan for" the take-over" of 'Saudi
Arabian oil fields in the event
the Middle East oil-producing na-
tions instituted an embargo
against the west.
It was a pecular plan, alleged-
ly involving British. Israeli and
Iranian paratroopers backed by
U.S. naval forces. None of it
made very much sense militarily,
but it had two things going for
it:
"NOUVELLE Ouverture" is
not given to sensationalism of
wild speculation, and so one must
assume that its editors had uncov-
ered at least some kind of real
evidence dealing with a proposed
military takeover:
# In retrospect, the timing of
the French story gives added
credibility to its perceptive an-
ticipation of the Yom Kippur
War itself with the immediate
consequences of the war on an
oil-starved technological world.
THE HOKEY details of the
story apart, one wonders with in-
creasing interest just why it is
that the oil-consuming nations
have not in fact taken over the
Arab fields.
Certainly, that would have
been the grand style 50 or 73
years ago. It is in incontrover-
tible fact of history' that block-
ade constitut?s a forthright act
of war and embargo is block-
ade beyond any shadow of a
doubt.
THERE WOULD have been
no difficulty in explaining away
a military maneuver of that or-
der.
After all. when oil producers
put a half-nelson on oil consum-
ers, among other important
things, they strike at the auto
industry and ultimately at their
very mobility a quality that is
sacred to the western bourgeois
"IT:: I
any?yqssHj

Le(>.
Mindlin
........ ,i r --
and his splendorous way of life.
What is worse, the results of
the boycott go far beyond this
far beyond anything either the
sheiks themselves intended, or
their victims ever expected when
the whole thing first started:
worldwide economic chaos.
NO, THERE would have been
no difficulty in justifying a take-
over.
The answer to why there was
no takeover can not be found in
such idyllic notions as that we
must not feed further the Rus
sian and Third World propanan-
ahout the imperialist capi-
talistic west,
Or even that we have seen the
light in four major wars in the
20th century Che U.S. partici-
pated in all four of them) and
no longer condone conquest and/
or seizure by right of self-inter-
est.
THE ANSWER is much more
direct than that. It is simply the
Russians themselves, who were
never averse to conquest and'or
seizure by right of self-interest
when it suited their role as libe-
rators of the downtrodden from
imperialist oppression.
Although our own justification
would be far more realistic and
truthful that we were acting
in self-defense and against the
Arab embargo as an act of war
upon uswe would nevertheless
have to stonewall a military Rus-
sian response into which we ob-
viously forced them, if one is de-
; '.' As. I
Max Lenier
Sees It
i
By MAX LEANER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW YORK -Why a::
self-congratulation we are wal-
lowing in?" ,. playwrighl friend
asked the other day. "Nixon is
out but the problems haven't
been anywhere near solved."
"You're right," was my answer.
"But it's pleasant to be back to
cris as lual."
it is a strange thing, but
that is how wo now define nor-
mal life in our modern societies.
Thurman Arnold, who moved
from law school teaching to a jo'j
in Washington under FDR, once
put it pithily. 'Government is
just one damned crisis after an-
other."
Extraordinary ones come sep-
arated by years or even decades
the wars, the depressions, the
missile crises, the assassinations,
the urban riots, the impeachment
and resignation crises,
THE crises as usual change
With the months, even the weeks.
The number one crisis today is
inflation. Tomorrow it mav be a
depression, and if so it will not
be a crisis as usual but an ex-
u aoi dinary one.
Theie is obviously a difference
between the style of an Admin-
ij.tra.tion an.! its substance.
The style of the Ford Admir.is-
i en set it i e
nal, free-wheeling,
like the President
doesn't reach to
like-
ly t., make or even its c
to make important
i ist d t know
ONE THING know
Its o] with
the secre :y i t Nix u and his
crowd, in : ict there have been
several recent newspaper stories
from Washingtonclearly based
.hi information supplied by the
i'"' pie a n I Mr. Ford about
how the transition was made.
They tell i:s about how a little
gro .i. athered by Phillip Buohen,
Kr. Fi .d's 'lose friend, met se-
cretly to plan for the transition
some time before Nixon resigned,
1 ow they laid out the lines of
Mr. Ford's speeches, the theme
of a healing" Administration,
cently permitted to- use that
word these days.
That is to say, we would have
to reckon with a Russian counter-
reaction. v
Now thelttissians are supreme
stonewall artists themselves, and
post-World War II. history dem-
onstrates that we are no match
for them in this.
WE NEVER stonewalled thera
in their expansion into Eastern
Europe- although my own hunch
is that, short of a march on Mos-
cow, little if anything would ever
have '-ncouraged them in; i
than their endless aggressive pos-
turings,
Fcr the same reasons. vr< have
al-o refrained from stone \
the Arab aggression; wi
Simply humiliated ourselves and
submitted.
But the results have been di-
sastrous:
Italy has already declared
national bankruptcy:
Britain last week announced
that, within five years, given the
current speed and direct!' n of
events, the Arab oil
would take over and con*,
major financial and md
institutions;
IN JUST one year -
Yom Kippur War, the incredi-
ble drain of favorable ba
of trade, foreign credit, gold and
other forms of monetary
es from the western nation- and
Japan into Arab coffers bi
of the unconscionable rise
cost of oil. has staggered the "n-
tire technological world into a
nightmare of insolvency;
The rate of inflation
like a cancer at the solvency of
each of these victim nations w!!l,
if it continues, bring them I
brink of doom in short order, tj
ONE DIM hope is that an ad-
vancing Russian tcchnolc.
itself begin to feel the oil
and so prove no more threat to
a western resolution of thi
1 m.
j
the bid for leniency to draft re-
sist trs,
Thcj included evervti
has i ven a i;i.-tir..-11. i
firel clays an
, ice.
MAYBE tiik stories
' rh and too can
will point man,.
that thi .i lines o: "
lit n itic.n were lai I
In toad ot having -
eo isly out of his in
e fllty, But no
i i er I aiievefl thai a P
im -man operation,
everything tot himself.
m was destroyed b
his : .'ace guard did, bul I -
the hind of man who chosi
kind of staff, laid dov n
elinea and followed thei
\i. e.
It Mr. Ford'can get good ">-
pie a-ound him and follow
advice, he deserves both the
praise and the blame for what
they do.
THE TEST will come with the
Continued on Page 14 A
teJenisti FIcFkliari
-...i MHH (H Ol MM II I H Mill S.%lfM>li
Omr-E and PI.AXT 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. IS13S Phone IW-H8I
HOLLYWOOD OH-TCE Telephone J7J 1
P.O. Box 297J. Miami. Florida 33101
KduP, !frtS',!T.HuET BDZAOTTa 8MOCHET SEI.MA M. TMOvr- ^
. itdiior und Publisher Executive E I AaMsunt to rul"!
KITA GOODMAN, Si C.....! nor
The Jewish Ploridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandiie Advertised In Ita Columne
PuVAsned Bl-Weekly by the Jewiak piorldiaii
I -' ih i ,nt mni: KTJ
;'.V' n Wlllen.. fhHlrn.Mn. Bo
mnn Ken s,,i,,.r. Mnrl^.n JVevi..... Dt Norman A.kin. KobWl V Kered
Th Jewiah
M-'tthT
:ate. Wor
!__ .".. Enp'llh-Jewtah Newspaoers. and the Florida Preea Aesoci.
,CB* (T.......1 Arvu) I r J4.00. Out oTt. wn l>*
lah Ploridian hat absorbed the Jewiah 1,'nlty and the Jewish Week I*
-L!! rfr" **! Te^aMnhic Ao-ncv. Seven Arte Feature /"
Vl 2*f Service National Editorial Association, An-"I'.M,'
' fcng'ish-Jewish Nraum,,, ,< >.. ei..;rf. Drau AeaOCiai
Volume 4
I 13, 1974
------ : '. '^r-ri'i|
.26.-ELUI i
is .-


.!------------------

[riday. Septejn*>er 13. 1974
Jet* 1st ffcrMfelB <=<* Shofar of HoDrwood
Page 5-A
JDC Has Saved
Countless Lives-
brothers abroad our fervent
wishes for peace, health and
serenity in the coming year.
I5v
EDWARD GINSBERG
(halrmun
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee
Tic Jewish New Year is tra-
,1 period of spiritual in-
^ y, of introspection and a
ing of our moral jiulge-
- through the year just
sse I.
is at the American Jew-
Distribution Committee
lis year is a Special year. For
I is a period at assessing the
. | almost <>o years, nxtj
. ol iulfilling the sacred
, itJ n ol Tzedakah.
six decades the Joint Dis-
on Committee has served
living instrument of the
in Jewish community in
ig life-saving aid and soui-
courage to over two mil-
lion Jews in some 75 lands across
the seven states.
. e JDC healed the. sick, fed
hungry, educated the chil-
ared for the aged and the
I ted, helped to find havens
homeless and helped pre-
i |H-rpetuate Jewish life
an uninterrupted program of
i yesblyot and religious and
ral programs and institu-
In tiielr name we orrer most
sincere New Year greetings to
the hundreds of thousands of
Jews whose generosity through
the United Jewish Appeal en-
ables us to provide these life-
saving services and on behalf of
the offices, directors and niem-
bers of the National Council we
extend to our less fortunate
On Rosh Hashanah. it is said.
is written in The Book who
live and who will die. who
want and who shall pros-
In its own way the JDC has
d to move the pen across
pages of The Book adding
tm on one side that were
-.eant for the other. In its own
ay the JDC has saved count-
lues, each a world unto it-
ett.
The rebirth of the State of Is-
fa ; presented a new challenge
;o the JDC. Its role in easing the
few-born state of its burden for
fca.irg for aged, ill and handi-
er | ed newcomers enabled Israel
to continue its policy of unre-
f.i.ted immigration. More im-
ortant, JDC provided vital serv-1
>i the most vulnerable and !
he most helpless of the tens of
hot sands of refugees who joined |
the ingathering during the
larly years of statehood.
In recent years JDC has ex-
landed its programs to include
:aie of all aged, not just the im-1
nigrants, also care of handi-1
apped children, manpower train-'
n^ and the development of new
ervices in areas of need thus far
leglected.
It is with great pride that we
k back upon our years of serv-
. It must be a source of pride
r the American community.
hich created the JDC and sup-
rted it through the years. It
ust also be a source of pride
r the Canadian Jewish corn-
unity, for the British communi-
y and for communities in South
frica and South America which
ave also mobilized support for
he JDC.
It is with determination that
e look forward to still more de-
cades of service to needy Jews
ioverseas. We have no illusions
f the early arrival of an era
f peace and plenty and as long
as there will be Jews in need
nywhere in the world, we of
the JDC will be there with them,
side by side, easing their pain
and renewing their hope.
In the coming year we are
mobilizing our resources to pro-
vi le some form of assistance to
some 400,000 needy Jews in 25
countries in Europe, North
Africa and the Middle East and.
of course, Israel.
WANTED
LIVE IN COMPANION for elderly
Women aqed 75, residing in Hal-
landale Private Room with Bath
end Board provided,
"lease contact JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS 20-2M9.
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$
5 1UW A5
A DAY
FREE MILEAGE
ii i^ni
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. DIXIE HWY. HLWD.
10-4141
FOREIGN
V!M

Ifai
I N T I N O
DOMESTIC
TERRACt PAINT AND BODY
"YOU WRECK 'H"-"Wt FIX' 'EM-
COMPLETE BODY & PAINTING SHOP
TERRACE AUTO FRAME SHOP
YOU BEND EM WE MEND EM
ALL TYPE OF AUTO FRAME REPAIR
3301 S W. 5
I Ill'AC I
966-0349
VV. HOllVWOOB
LA.
v[ HSPCnsh in
September Treasure
of the Month
Xii
^>
BENRUS AUTOMATIC
DAY/DATE CALENDAR WATCH
What a great gift this is...a Benrus Automatic
Day/Date calendar watch. Someone will win
it absolutely free in the First National Bank's
Septemlxer Treasure Hunt. Just fill out
your calendar coupon and deposit it in our
lobby display.
Gt&foa&& 5QMa*s... mtdSMee StiUGmtesfOiet/
FIRST RRTIOnflL BRHN
OF HOLLVIDOOD Hg
2001 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD BROWARD COUNTY'S SENIOR BANK
Serving Continuously Since 1924
-V aO'-i.v,.*'
^annnsunRES,
inc.
P.O. BOX 49
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33022
PHONE 920-4567
Atliliited with
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HALLANOALE
HOLLYWOOD NATIONAL BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIRAMAR
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MOORE HAVEN
MEMBERS KOER.L
RESERVE SYSTEM
EACH DEPOSITOR
INSUREO TQS20 000
BTFDIC
I
Imagine. For less than you'd
expect to pay for the sofa alone,
you get an entire room of luxurious
designer furniture. Because you buy
direct from the importer.
In your choice of white, black,
honey, chocolate, bronze, cashew,
terra cotta, avocado or coffee leather.
Ideal for the family room, den,
vacation home or office.
Order the Sofa and Two Chairs
as shown for $745 and get the
matching coffee table frame and two
side table frames (a $100 value) for
only $59.50.
Exclusively at
Brazil ContempO In the Lakes Mall
U.S. 441 at Oakland Pk. Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
AND
274 Alhambra Circle. CORAL GABLES
Phone: Dads 446-8536 Broward 735-9415
Furnish your living room in
genuine leather for only $745.


^~
Page 6.A
+Jmi$f f/crfrfUr and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 1?
I
I
David Seiud To Conduct Teens*
Services At Temple Beth Shalom
Tc< jServiCM at
Temple B< wiH lo
) Id in the Ja
\- .'.'-1; Hall '!" '
Niilrc Kve. 9e .t 7:00
I Xora Sept 26, .it
I 5:08 p.m.
The services will l e available
II teefMig< ra 6t*
tl o igh '
v :i.; ei le i!l partici
and til services
will be conducted by David
Segal, who has joined the staff
of the temples raUgjnni and
youth department. He was born
. at I baa a Master of Science
ee from Brooklyn i
., i resenily attending
Atlantic University while
acting as a Guidance Counselor*
ui McArthur High School.
Mr. Sega! has bean a Yo
nr and Hebrew Teacher ror
the past five years in the area.
lie win be an instructor in the
Hebrew Department and Youth
Advisor in the Youth Division
under the direction of Mrs.
Shirley Cohen, Youth Coordin-
ator, who is coordinating all teen
sei v ices assisted liy youth al-
DAVID SESAL
Sue Gotterman, I
: a:.: Sherri Levins.>n.
Steven Blumenthal and Steven
Kerbel will assisl In the 1
I oitiora of the service. M n
I serves as religion vice
lent >. J I lor L'.s.Y. Pnes-
Identt of the U.S.Y. are Gary
Margoua an,i Steven Kerbel.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .. .
"Dedicated To YourHealth"
71 44 Stirling Road
____________962-3110____________
A Complete Selection of Medical,
Surgical & Orthopedic Supplies
p SALES & RENTALS
#jk FREE DELIVERY
m
Mappy
rosperons
pe
car
WILLIAM LEHMAN
LEASING CORP.
2269 N.E. 169th St., North Miami Beach
Phoiw 9454201
CHOICE OF MAKES & MODELS
COMPACTS TO CADILLACS
LONG OR SHORT TERM LEASING
FINE LINE OF TRUCKS
Federation Story
Featured At l?t
Meeting Of Year
Mrs. *
show
Story" which
__ and
r I I c i -
aatli n at the
rjrsl s i
I
held by thi
W o m en's
L e a d i
,i the Jew-
i h Ft
tion i t -' th
Broward thi*
" -
Holly-
wood home ol Mrs. Mary Gar-
ner.
The meeting was ca'.le i "high-
ly s. eces by Uene Weisl
\ ice pi esl .
"The Federation Story" will
be ; at various
ions throughout the comm
during the coming Federation
Cam] aign season In order to ac-
q. aiut as man) p raons as
si-ie with the workings "i Ped-
eration, it was re] oi ted.
Th= First National Bank of Hollywood continues to celebrate j
its 50th enniversary in a big way. Its monthly Treasuj*.
Kuni drawing lex July brought a new Polaroid SX-70 camera*
to Charles Taylor, (right) of Hollywood, shown here receiv-
ing his prize :rom Sidney W. Finkel, assistant vice presider.:
of the bank. Addition:-.', priz.-s will be drawn each month
throughout the year; entry forms are available in the bank
lobbv.
". and gather us together from the four
corners of the earth to our land."
WISHING YOU ALL THE
BEST FOR THE NEW YEAR
lnnnni utdti twd mu/7
For information and assistance on
settling, studying, or investing
in Israel during the coming year
contact:
ISRAEL
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER, INC.
Ainsley Building Suite 1401/
14 Northeast First Avenue & Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33132
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy
New Year
HOLLYWOOD
MEDICAL
CENTER
3600 WASHINGTON STREET, HOLLYWOOD
PHONE 962-6666
A NEW H12-MILLION FACILITY 3348ED
ACUTE CARE GENERAL HOSPITAL


r September 13, 1974
* fa+iit fk radian *"d Shofar *f Hollywood
faqe /-A
-*l
???AskAbe???
estion: Can you explain the
,g and origin of "the Evil
and also the expression
in-Ein-Hore?" _to
Highland Park, N.J.
igwer: The Evil Eye in He-
Avin Hor fAshkenazi
unciation), literally "The
of the Evil." a. wide sprad
et prevalent in the Middle
s and in Eastern Ehrope, is
an ill disposed person can
se harm or produce male-
nt effects on others by look-
at them.
t is based on the supposed
p vers of snie eyes to bewitch
n harm by glance. "It is some-
es thought to be possessed
special individuals and to
t its harmful influence as
suit of envy at the prosper-
or good fortune of others."
[(' p Encyclopaedia of the Jew-
Religion, page 136).
'here were many fo'k customs
X beliefs in the Yiddish speak-

v<
lb
P'
ing communities in Eastern
.'. designed either to pre
vent the casting of the Evil
or to counteract it. The Yiddish
expression Kein-Elnhore (may
there be no Evil Eye. sometimes
shortened to Keinchore) was
ured mainly to qualify a praise
of a child or the goad fortune
of someone.
I heard it many times as a
child in the shtetl in the Ukraine
where 1 was born and grew. up.
Even now, it is used in this
country as well.
It is> believed, that this quali-
fication will prevent the casting
of the Evil Eye.
There were many other me-
thods in Eastern Europe and
oriental communities to ward off
the-Evil Eye. Some of them are:
the wearing of religious amulets,
pieces of paper parchment or
metal discs inscribed with various
formulae in Hebrew which
would protect the bearer from
sickness, the Evil Eye and other
NEW YEAR GREETINGS!
LITTLE FLOWER SHOP
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS ANNIVERSARIES
BIRTHDAYS FUNERALS
5921 Hollandale Beach Blvd.. Hollywood
PHONE 931-4O0O or 625-2527
A H3ppy New Year To Ail .
C. DAVID
"SERVING HOLLYWOOD SINCE 1956"
2841 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
HOME OWNERS INSURANCE
Cl'?. SPECIALTY AU70 INSURANCE
PHONE: 921-5381
A Haopy New Year To All .
1 FLAIR OPTICAL
SAM ROTHFARB OPTICIAN
CONTACT LENSES
Prescriptions Filled Broken Lenses Duplicated
Sun Glasses Ground To Prescription Laboratory on Premise
(Reptirs)
DIAL 927-2236
2723 Hollywood Blvd.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
FACTORY CLEARANCE SALE
SAMPLES & OVERCUTS
Priced Below Wholesale
Blouses Pants Skirts Long and Short Dresses
DALE < AMIOL C&MPAXY
225 N.W. 2nd Ave., Hallandale
Telephone 920-3072
GREETINGS TO THJE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOR NEW YEAR
JAX'S \M MLLM M PRODUCTS
5727 S.W. 25th Street, Hollywood
PHONE 987-0625
MOD HtAlTH t HAFHNISS fOM TNI HtW flAK
STARDUST BALLROOM
185J HOllYWOOD BOULEVARD
PHONE 920 3957
Aflf MtPBM
troubles. Another custom is
tying a red band around the
wrist or neck of a new born
child.
In modern times, the use of
hlur paint and a metal amulet
in the form of an open palm of
the hand, are still widespread in
oriental communities.
In my childhood, I also wit-
nessed the rite of casting off
the Evil Eye. In Yiddish it is
called 'opshprechen cin einhore"
(to charm away the Evil Eye).
It consisted of recitation of
various sayings in Hebrew and
Yiddish accompanied by ges-
tures. It was believed that after
this rite, the Evil Eye (even
though ca-t on the person) will
not be effective.
The be'.ief in the Evil Eye
was wide-.pread among all an-
cient a:'d medieval people. Al-
though not mentioned in the
B.ble. it is found in the Talmud
and Kabbalah,
The customs of averting the
power of the Evil Eye, including
the use of amulets, were sim I
Jewish adaptations of non- Jew-
i ih .....'rstiti >ns.
editors note: Please send
all questions to
'V ASK ABE ???'
Jew! h F oridian and Shofar
lflfi Harrison St.
Hollywo d, Fla 3320
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
JACK'S FURNITURE
2031 Harrison Street
in Downtown Hollywood
Open 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
Hollywood's OWesf and- Largest
Friday 'Til 9 P.M.
Credit terms available
Phone 923-3528
A Happy New Year To All .
DUVAL FASHIONS INC
221 W. Hallandale Blvd. Hallandale
long Dresses Sportswear Pantsuits
Slacks Specialist in 'i sizes
FASHIONS WITH A FLAIR
929-0158
SEASON'S GREETINGS
SAMPLE ALLEY
124 N.E. FIRST AVENUE, HALLANDALE
Pi-one 929-7880
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
Sam's Accordiau & Guitar Center
635 N. STATE ROAD 7
PHONS 983-4370
A Popular Spot For Sig
Vacationers and fun-seekers
looking for a fascinating time-
be it. a weekend getaway or a
week-long adventurewould d>
well to co';-i!r !iu>ming Nassau
in the Bahamas, lesa than an
hour's flight from Florida or a
leisurely day-long cruise.
Well-stocked shops vie for y mr
attention along Bay Street. The
terraced Vt rsa II -s (: irdens dat-
zle under blue Bahamas skis., and
beckon to strollers.
Something to see is the old '
church still standi;:.: in Nassau
St. Matthews, located about a
mile east of the center of town.
ileted in 1802. the building
boasts the olde-t of clocks. Lone
;,;.:o this time-keeper was sell :ted
as the official town clock to ken
the populace informed. To this
day. the government provide- a
granl to keep its pendulum move
ment in proper working order.
There's the enjoyment of sight
seeing in a horse-drawn surrey,
and capturing such sites as the
historic 65-step Queen's staircase,
the library (formerly a jail), and
forts Charlotte. Montagu and
Fincastle. Fun can also include
watching the marching flamingos
at Adastra Gardens or the per-
forndng porpoises and clowning
sea lion at the Scafloor Aquar
hut
World-famous beaches, the in-
credibly clear Bahamas waters,
visits to the straw market and
colorful wharf all demand a share
of vaea' ion time. And there's the
nightlifeshows at the hotels and
elsewhere, plus enticing gambling
at Paradise Island's casino.
The day's activities begin early
in Rawson Square's native straw
market, a bargain haven for tour
ist? looking for examples of fine
handicraft. You can buy straw
hats, bags, baskets and table
mats which are woven right be-
fore your eyes and decorated
with gaily colored shells.
Just behind the straw market
is Nassau Harborthe hub of the
A
Halcyon Balr.orai Hotel on Cable Beach
Bahamas and a popular spot for
sightseers. Sailing is in the blood
of pearly every Bahamian, and
tied up at the docks are all kinds
of boats heaped with fruit, vege-
tables and poultry.
A stone's throw from the docks
in cither direction is the Bay
Street Shopping Area, which few
Nassau tourists are able to re-
sist. Cameras, china and crystal,
leather go:>ds, liquor, perfume
and many other items are avail-
able at prices as much as 50 per
cent off stateside prices.
The most spectacular view of
Nassau is from the famous Fin-
castle Water Tower, the highest
point on New Provi.Ience Island.
It rises 216 feet above sea level.
From it you can see sights you
will want to examine more close-
ly later on by foot, bicycle or
taxi.
No one who has ever visited
the Bahamas can forget the clear
emerald waters surrounding the
islands. Sunbathing has long been
a popular pastime, and now {, new
f::inily-type sport has emerged
that combines the pleasures of
.i and sun with the thrill of
underwater explorationsnorkel-
inn and scuba diving.
For this excitingly different
window on the world, discover
Halcyon Balmoral country on
Nassau's famed Cable Beacha
charming hotel which coddles you
in the lap of luxury, while at the
same time offering both privacy,
convenience and a memorable
visit.



Page 8-A
-Jeristinorknan ** shofir of Hoywood
Friday, September 13,
uj
Dayan Tells S. Africans He
Doubts War in Near Future
JOHANNESBURG (JTA) Moshe Dayan told a large
gathering of leading Johannesburg personalities at a meeting
sponsoied by the South African Foundation that Israel is con-
fldent of overcoming its problems.
"Israelis Itnow their objectives.
V.*e are ready to live with our
problems for years and years,"
the former Defense Minister said.
Ke affirmed that Israel wants
peace and stated that lie did not
expect a new war in the near fu-
ture.
i:\KI.IKB IX a radio inter-
view he said he was happy to
t the South African Fsun-
A Happy New Year To All .
fivm
SALLY'S
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS FOR
MEN and WOMEN
Phone 922-6900
1818' 2 N. 20th Ave. Hwd.
SAUY GREENE, Owner
A Happy New Year To All .
MORTY
ROSENBLUM
"Small Appliance Repairs"
214 N. 20th AVENUE,
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Telephone 925-7374
A Happy New Year To All .
D & D Desisners
& Decorators
2031 Tyler Street
Hollywood
Telephone 927-3101
HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO ALL .
TOWN & COUNTRY
COIFFURES
"HOLLYWOOD"
4905 Sheridan Street
Phone 966-9200
"SHERIDAN"
Paste Haste Center
4545 Sheridan Street
Phone 961-2255
A Happy New Year To All ..
PHIL DAVIS
MEN'S SHOP
DIPLOMAT MALL
HALLANDALE
Botany 500-Diplomat Montini
Palm Beach Kuppenheimer
Phone 920-2370
Good Health A Happiness
for the New Year
C &G
FRENCH CLEANERS
448 Hollywood Mall
966-6210
Nation's invitation to him and his
wife. Rachel, to make what he
termed his "look-see" tour of
South Africa.
People in Israel feel friendly
toward fc'outh Africa," he said.
"We have fiiendly relations with
your government and the South
African peoule. and we think
ver> high of your Jewish commu-
nity."
Dayan arrived here as a guest
of the South African Foundation.
His wife arrived earlier last
week.
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson. chair-
man of the American Section of
tue World Zionist Organization,
Who paid a brief visit to South
Africa to address Zionist confer-
ences, told the press she was con-
fident that American friendship
and support of Israel would con-
Hills NCJW Unit Installs
The Hiils Unit. National Coun-
cil of Jewish Wom^n, will hold
it ^ first in-iallation luncheon
Monday. Sept. 30. at 11:30 a.m.
in Ihe Cafe Tour Eiffel. 2333
Hollywood Blvd. Gloria (Mrs.
Ma'.cnim) Leonard and Doreen
:. accepting reserva-
- through Frid 20.
tinuc under President Ford who,
she said, has a record of "long
and strong ties with Israel."
abe ointm
Durbin Announces Sept. 19 CRC
Executive Board Luncheon Meeting
Abe Durbin, chairman of the
Community Relations Council of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. has announced that the
Council's Executive Board will
meet a* noon Thursday. Sept. 19
for lunch at Temple Solel, Hol-
lywood.
'Since the Executive Board
members of the Community
Council did not meet during the
summer months, this meeting is
of the utmost of impcr'ancv."
Mr. Durbin stated. 'The CRC
plans to structure many of ii
programs aiid concepts at th.
meeting.
"In addition, there will be rt
ports from the Israeli P
harmonic and Hollywood Solic
rity Day committees.
"The perilous conditions i
Israel, the abuse of Jews h
Syria and the plight of Soviet
Jews, make it imperative for th
CRC to a^t in a most construe!
tive fashion for 1074-1975.' \i.-,
Di rbin stressed.
f
May the new year
be bountiful
and may you enjoy
a goodly measure of happiness!,
peace and prosperity
CHASE
** E D R /K iflSCfl
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
(QUI HOUSING
LENDER


P5
Friday. September 13, 1974
+Je*isfi fhridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9W
Sabra Group Sets
1st Meeting Date
Mn. Leon Brauser, president
of the new Sabra Group of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadasah,
r.-.et recently witli her board of
cirectors to formulate plans for.
future meetings.
Due to the September holidays
and other previously scheduled
events, the first general meeting
will take place Thursday, Oct.
17 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
m, Hollywood. At that
time, an official charter will be
presented and the president and
i> will be installed. Hus-
ls and guests will he invited.
Mrs. Brauser represented the
group at Hadassah's 60th annual
national convention held in
Atlanta this past week.
A coffee for prospective mem-
bers is being planned by Mrs.
.1 -.'-)h Rindner. membership
vice president Sept. 30. Those
interested in attending or in join-
-ir.g the group, should contact
Mrs. Rindner.
Cn Aug. 28, 1974, several members of the Hollywood Jewish
Community stood at the Western Wall in Jerusalem and were
led in a prayer by Rabbi Selig Chinitz, executive director ol
United Israel Appeal in Israeli. It is reprinted here.
There Is Much To Be Done
At The Wall
Shalom Judaica' Offers A
Full Line Of Jewish Items
"Shalom Judaica." a complete
store i" the- Jewish tradi-
tion, has been opened by Leo and
Karen Katz at ?002 NE 164th St.,
! Miami Coach.
The store has a full line of
texts, records, posters,
points, holiday greeting
(i !<. art work, religious ar-
ticles, fine an raeli imports, and the owners say
they look forward to serving the
ti ...e.Jewish community.
A Happy New Year To All .
NOLEUM
CITY
LARGE SELECTION
CARPET REMNANTS
-ODD LOT TILE
625 North State Road 7
Telephone 961-1889
Hollywood
Good Health & Happiness
in the Coming New Year
THE GOLD RUSH
130 NE 1st AVE.
KALLANDALE 920-0233
------------------------------------------
BEST WISHES
TO ALL MY FRIENDS FOR
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
IN THE NEW YEAR
LOUIS A. CHARN0W
HAPP^ NEW YEAR
FLORIDA COOLING. INC
1313 N. STATE ROAD 7
Phones' 983-9097
983-4703
987-2567
"How goodly are your tents, O Jacob,
your habitations, O Israel!"
I have come this sacred day to
stand in this revered place The Western Wall.
In awe I stand in this
place where countless thousands
< ; my people have stood throughout
our history where so many
other millions longed to stand.
What prayer shall I utter
before Thee? What words are
appropriate at this place that has
come to symbolize not only our past but
our dreams for the future?
May I ask for happiness?
May I pray for my family?
It is here, before The Wall, built
by the multitudes of Jerusalem, that
I begin to understand that my
personal Ife is a pai; of a greater
life The Life of My People Israel.
At the wall, echo of eternity,
I feel the oneness,
"K'lal Israel",
I de licate myself to "Am Isiael"
to the people of Israel,
and hope that I be granted the strength
to fulfill the needs of my people.
May we and our loved ones
face a future of ultimate p"ace
and creative survival.
Amen.
E.J.S.
By PAUL ZUCKERMAN
United Jewish Appeal
General Chairman
This year, as we gather with
our families to celebrate the
High Holy Days, let us conse-
crate this most holy of Jewish
observances in remembrance of
those dark hours last year when
the solemnity and joy of our
prayer were shattered by the
roar of cannons and gunfire
spreading death and destruction
in Israel.
It was as if "Am Yisroel," the
entire Jewish people, was under
attack. Indeed, the Yom Kippur
War forged a new Jewish con-
sciousness among us we be-
came a family, a truly global
Jewish community.
Let us remember that the p**5t
lives in us, not we in the past.
Today we must act for the livTng
and build life^ There is nwh
to be done. LeT us proclaim to
the world our faith in Klal Yis-
roel, and demonstrate throuch
our concerted action our unity
and our strength.
For the people of Israel tvho
continue to sacrifice so that our
dreams may live, for the Soviet
Jews who struggle to reach the
Promised Land, for those who
remain oppressed in foreign
lands, and for those at home
who need a helping hand let
it be said that when the ittd^
men! is written, the Jewish
people acted as one. All Israel
is one.
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
FRANK MOORE, Realty, Inc.
.

LB
REALTOR'
Norman & Pauline Platt, Realtors
REALTOR MULTIPLE
LISTING SIRVICE
2455 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
Broward Phone 929-1902 Dade Phone 949-5100
'
miami
JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
We 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.
dadUnd 163rd street hollywood fort lauderdale pompano west palm beach orlando merritt island ahamonte sprindC.


Page 10-A
* Jf *if f fhrndHann and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 13, 1974
1
J
Teen Scene
1 Temple Sinai's
| Program Formed
By PAUL KERBEL
With the beginning of school
and the coming of a New Year,
many of us are asking ourselves,
"how can we become better Jews
in the coming year?"' We might
also ask. "What are we worth to
our community?"
Our Jewish community Is a
potential gold mine; spiritually,
culturally, socially and in every
way. However, the gold can
never be mined without in-
volved, dedicated and interested
Jewish people. There are many
ways in which we can become in-
volved in our community,
namely by affiliating ourselves
with any one of the IT Jewish
youth groups which exist in
Hollywood.
St -it
Temple Solel's Youth Group
held its third and most success-
ful membership dance recently
at the home of Kevin Emas.
There were many people and
lots of music and food! Over 100
people attended and over 40 new
members joined.
Temple".soiei llso held its first
general membership meeting
Sept. 12 in the new temple build-
ing. The L'.ro'ip will be conduct-
ing a Rosh Hashanah service for
the Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home on Sept. 19. Anyone in-
terested in joining and partici-
pating in their activities may call
the Temple Solel office lor addi-
tional information.
# & -fr
The new Young Judea group
of Temple Beth Shalom held its
registration get-together at the
temple last Sunday. Young
Judaea is for grades 4-12 and is
the largest Zionist Youth Move-
ment in the United States. It is
a movement which is involved in
causes of concern to Jews every-
where. Those who join are en-
couraged to learn Hebrew and
in acquire a knowledge and
understanding of Israel,
fr -Or *r
BDYO held its annual mem-
bership picnic for all Broward
BBG and AZA groups on
September 8 at T-Y Park. There
are eight BBYO groups in Holly-
wood and in our next issue, I
will try to name them all listing
their activities.
activi.stelSeptem-epte S H MC
I also hope to present an inter-
view with some of the members
of the Broward Teen tour.
IAhana Tovah Tikataivu! May
you and your families share a
Happy New Year.
Shalom!
BEST WISHES
JERRY LAMPERT
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
AIR CONDITIONING ENTERPRISES, INC.
2400 S.W. 57lh WAY 987-5255
A Happy New Year To All .
POST HASTE PHARMACY
4401 Sheridan Street 989-6524
HILLWOOD CHEMISTS
100 N. 46 Avenue 987-8000
PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGS GIFTS
Good Health and Happiness for the Coming New Year
WEST HOLLYWOOD
KOSHER MEATS
148 South State Road 7
PHONE 962-5018
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
KRAVIT JEWELERS
ART IIBKAN
VVAITCR KKAVIT
80C EAST HALLAKDALE BEACH BOULEVARD
PHONE 921-6360
Good Health and a Very Happy New Tear
PARKWAY FISH MARKET
3126 SO. UNIVERSITY DRIVE, MIRAMAR
Phone 923-2668
With tlie arrival of Temple
Sinai of North Dade's new edu-
cation director. Jack Kenvard,
and its new curriculum coordina-
tor, Stephanie Plum, a new edu-
cation program for the year 5735
has been formulated. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, spiritual lead-
er of the congregation, has an-
nounced.
The key to the new program
is In the many options it provides
the students of Temple Sinai, es-
pecially in the High School De-
partment. Students in grades 7
and up will have their choice of
more than 60 courses which will
lead them to graduation ajid/or
confirmation.
Hebrew students will have a
choice of a one or two day mid-
week program geved towards
each student finding his o.\n lev-
el of achievement. Sunday class-
es will be held from 9-11 a.m. for
grades Kindergarten through 6.
CRYSTAL KLEAR
WATER
710 S. SWINTON AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33444
1
ITT
3301 Electronics Way,
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
An Equal Opportunity Employer
tn case you didn't know, we
manufacture integrated circuits
for use in television sets, radios,
calculators, computers, watches,
automobiles, missile systems,
satellites, and aerospace appli-
cations.
The best ideas are the ideas that help people.
.
I
.1


1
"nicy.
September 13. 1974
Jk*JMffJ> fltridltori end Shote of Hollywood
Pctqe 11-A

Hollywood Medical Canter Nairn*
Leonard Weiiiateiii Administrator
Florida Leadership Retreat To Bl* Led Bv Herbert Kar/
Leonard Weinstein. an cv
. executive at
i | 30, ha: been une I
tor of Hollywood
be -;44-bed a
i hospital now
i mi at 33u0
v. ton st.
\ n&ui i ment of the appoint-
tfal hv Milton B. M -
M : in of the board of
tors of the Medical Center.
vl| ix--t try S12 million
i!u:i'(' 11 open this
fii.
v. instein is presently con-
i. ervi ie a dminis-
trator .if Community Hospital of
Broward, where he his
i.; nee la t September. H
wb3 previous'y administrator at
n i :.' Hospital of Hollywo d
an: served in executive capa-
cities a< Golden Isles Hospital,
Haiiandale.
Once Again
The
Renowned Cantor
JACOB
JEROSOLOMSKI
Vill Officiate at the
w
HIGH HOLY DAYS
the
Located on tht Oca
at 1 t St., Miami Beach
PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT
FREE PARKING
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meais
Fincrt KOSHER cimine served
in our Ocatrtfront dinirif room
Under (u) Supervision
3 Meals Serve** ea
Sflbborrli I Holidays
RESERVE NOW
Ad
For Rtwrvationt Call
538-6631
or 531-1744
MURRAY ENGEL
____Gen Manager
The KOSHER
CftQUJIt
HOTEL
Cmpl.tHy In Coa,h.-
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST m Hospitality
ittST in Entertainment
5
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Vilh The BEPKOWITZ FAM'LV
Traditional Holiday
Services Conducted
on Premises
By the Renowned
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
Serving
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Maertgiach on Premiaet
3 Meals Served on
Sabbath and Holidays
TV in All Room*
Private Beach Pool
RESERVE NOW
Far Reservations CALL
1-538-9045
Thai
Your Moat
ily
CEAH AT 41st ST.. MIAMI BEACH
A native of \ 'ork, Wein-
t in ..- B I
M. Barui'h School of Bu
:" Pu d Administral n
C C.N.Y.. and holds a Marti -
degree in. rloe' il .Administra-
tion fror^i Wash i
ersity. He is a mi mber of
meriean C i It i H ispital
Administral rs, .i:i a oc l
Ee ->t in Hosp.t.;l Adminisl
at Florida International I'nl er-
sity and .i- 'ntly el t '
president if the Broward County
Area Hospital Planning Council.!
Mayor Designates
October 1971 As
'Hadatsab Mouth*
In view of the fact that October
will bring to a close the fir^r
ie of the membership ca.'ii
paign launched by Chai Grou-
of the North Broward Chant"
of Hadassah, Pomoano Beach
ni yor J. Kenneth Williams re-
cently issued a proclamation des-
ignating October as "Hadassr.h
Month" in Pompano Beach.
Witnesses to the formal sign-
ing were Mrs. Irwin Stenn. pres-
ident, and Mrs. Ili'.da Edelman.
!!.i mbership vice president. They
received the proclamation, which
recognizes the completion of
Htdassah's f)2nd year of partici-
pation in the expansion of demo-
crat C values in the United State-
aim the desire of Chal I'hapter
to Increase Its membership, from
the mayor.
Continued from Pag? 1 A
IT] be the toj Ic of
I ;'..
. a for m
. a Its Campaign Potential
nities" lod bj a
toel and Fli
::
The Florida <
-
i
'.
H w UJA Cal
I

O
N 11 ei a
V Hi-Ris
'. luncheon, Areyeh Nesh-
er, vie iaifa Uni-
i resent "New Ideas
American Jewry" will be the top-
ic of Irving Bernstein, UJA exec-
utivc vice chairman: a forum en
; ioridaIts Campaign Potential
es for 1S75 Cam-
. by a
I 'i

n Rosenb irh, dl i tor ol
Public
The afte
liod i et ire the i
in nd Ha\
t: aurdina
anenl Is-
to the nite tions,
I :,
iv "Isi
: lestion
ei lod wil .
Lead
' \< :.: te foil
n on "a i I
nunii (In ing' led bj
net and tders
: ic relat
; oi will presi "\ ''.
Aids for 1975," and
n Up-
. Young Leaders*'
ng 1 nen's Divi-
1.1 vari-

I at nocrf
S a; Itti a of the
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
advari
t
?*
| Help Present Forest Fires in the South
i________________________________
3 n
I
4-h
IKI VIM H.UK A FlllEXI*
WHO
MJllIfS TH1-: CAMLE
AT BOTH E3WS9
GIVE THE ULTIMATE GIFT!
CANDLE IS 100o BEESWAX; IN WH TE,
GREEN, BLUE, APRICOT, RED, BLACK
FINE CERAMIC BASE; WHITE OR BLACK.
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.vo
zL
4
MORE FABULOUS THAN EVER!
80* E. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE
THE UNITED SYNA
OF AMERICA
soith vij>2zb:.\ corxetL
JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Executive Director
HARRY J. SILVERMAN
Youth 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.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Aw., Miami Baach
OR. ItVfNG temtMM CANTOt ZVl AOUR
JUDGE HERBERT S. SHAMRO, Praaidant
Mr. Samuel Friedland. Chairman of nSo Board
Mr. Genfion Ruben, Executive Oinactor
538.250S
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75fh Street, Miami Baach 866-0221
RABBI MATHt ABRAMOWITI CAMTOU tSlCO ffKOMAN
MR. CARL S. ROSENBERG. President
Mrs. Rava A. Friednun, Executive Director
CONGREGATION B'NAI RAPHAEL
1401 N.W. 183rd St., Miami 624-2621
RA.'.BI VICTOR C. ZWEUING CANTOR JACK IERNER
MR. JAMES M. DINGFELDER, President
TEMPLE ZION
040 MflUr Rat., Miami
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO CANTOR ERROi. HEIFMAN
Mr. Irving Jacobson, Executive Director
M-. Irving Jacobson, Executive Director
271-2311
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson St, Hollywood 20-1577
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO ASSOCIATE RABBI STEPHSN C IISTFIEID
Mr. Jacob M. Mogilowitz, President
tAr. Harry Kaplan, Executive Director
CANTO* YEHUOAH HEnBtAUN
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd Sunrise. Fla 735-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A. LABOWITZ CANTOR MAURICE A. NCU
MR. JJLES SHAPIRO, Presid.-n;
TEMPLE NER TAMiD
7*02 Carlyle Avenue.. Miami Baach 735-4040
PR EUGENE A. LABOVITZ, RABBI CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
MR. LOUIS COHEN. President
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 foterama Blvd., No. Miami Be.-ch 947-7528
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ CANTOR JACOB B. MENOELSON
Mr. Seymour Rosen, President
Mr. Max Rotnenberg, Executive Director
BETH DAVJD CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Ava. I 7500 S.W. 120th St., Miami 854-3911
RABBI SOL LANOAU CANTOR WM. M. IIPSON
VR. WO'E TENDRICH, President
Mr. Sheldon G. Mills. Executive Director
TEMPLE OR OLOM
87SS S.W. 16th Street, Miami 221-9131
A8B1 OAVID BARON CANTOR STANLEY RICH
MR. NORMAN SHWEDEL, President
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N. 46th Ava.. Hollywood 981.6111 949-0501
DR. MORTON MAIAVSKV, RABBI CANTOR IRVING GOtD
DR. FRED BLUMENIHAL, President
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11th Ava., Pompano Beach 94*4410
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP HAZZAN JACOB V RfNZCR
MR. JEROME SOOWAt, President

i


---Ts-i robhl
Page 12-A
* Jewish Hcrktlar <=<* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September, .13, ,JS7^,.
IWk I Mm MM1 H MHHMMM1 .:;imhi
By BOB KERB
I
fl, Executive Director,
Jewish federation of South Broward, fne.
v
' "V .1 i .' ':'. j I
i'i >i i' i r- i.
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur are both times for contempla-
tion and rededlcation. I have just returned Crom Israel an Israel
v hlch is very different from the one 1 saw two years ago. It is
now a country of reflection, of sadneu and of redeilication. There
is no despair; however, there i> anxiety.
From 5:00 in the morning until well after midnight, our time
spent in visiting development towns and military bases, and
listening to the words of top Israeli spokesmen. We visited Kiryat
Shomona and Safed. We spent time at the graves of the children
who were slaughtered at Ma'alot. We went to a military cemetery
v.here the bodLs oi young men who died during the Yoni Kippur
War were being interred. We went to the "Wall" where we recited
a special prayer. We visited with new immigrants and also with
English speaking | tysl dans and their wives at the new hospital in
Sale.!. We listened to the mood of the people and what we found in
addition to a tremendous S] I it was ;-. cry tor help. Our brothers in
Israel now recognize, moie than ever before, that they are not
alone and really cannot he alone as the situation becomes more
critical. Many things that we saw and heard cannot be repeated,
but there are somo things we can discuss.
I met my cousin, Mikhail Kerbel, and his son, Leonid, for the
first time. What a joyful, moving experience it was!!! Mikhail has
changed his name to Moshe, and his son's name to Areyeh. Let
me describe them tint Mshe Is 39 years old, balding, slight of
build and full of strength. When we greeted each other and hugged
and kissed, I felt as if we were one. Areyeh is 12 years old, has
bright red hair, blue eyes and white skin. He speaks Hebrew beauti-
1 illy already. Moshe understands some Hebrew but feels uncomfort-
able doing it so we s|x>ke through an interpreter.
Moshc's wife. Adele, is ir. u nursing home suffering from a dis-
MM which has progressed to a point where she no longer recognizes
either her husband or her son. Moshe travels 40 minutes every day
>n two buses in order to spend time with her. In addition, he spends
five hours pcr day in Hebrew classes in the Absorption Center and
has just found a job as an electronics technician. His room in the
Absorption Center is 12' x 16' and in it, he and his son have two
lieds, a kitchen, a small table with two dining room chairs and one
chair all their worldly possessions.
Areyeh started school Sept. 2. He also attends a Conservatory
of Music for four hours each afternoon, and then studies Hebrew at
the Center. My cousin discussed with me the problems he faces.
He has been offered temporary housing but is afraid to accept be-
cause first, it would then become a lMi hour bus ride to visit his
wife; secondly, he questions who would care for his son without a
mother at home; his third concern is that if he accepts the tempo-
rary housing, will his situation be like the North Africans? Will he
have to stay there as more and more immigrants conrie into the
area? He is also frightened because in addition to these other things,
he has had to sign up for the military. Until two weeks ago, new
immigrants were exempt from military training but that has now
changed. He is willing to fight for his new land, but wonders who
will care for his son.
Although the Jewish Agency and the Absorption Ministry are
doing an excellent job, neither have the funds to do properly what
needs to be done.
Everyone on this Mission returned with renewed vigor and a
determination that we must not let our our brother Jews down.
As our High Holidays approach, it is my hope that each of us
will rededicate ourselves to many things; most especially, to the
three million Jews of Israel who depend so much on us and without
whom our existence would also be in jeopardy.
1523^
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1181 N. 441 Hollywood
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945-8348 947-2565
OADC
Mmfevs Nli*n*l Horn* Fathion L*^u
Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malavsky of Temple membership cochairman; Mrs. Peter Bouer,
Beth Shalom recently hosted approximatsly 45 membership chairman; Mrs. Morton Malav-
prospective new members at a Sisterhood sky; Dr. Morten Malavsky; Mrs. Edward Hoff-
Membership Coffee in their home. Pictured man, Sisterhood president, and Mrs. Michael
from left to right are Mrs. Gunther Glaser, Neuwirth, board member.
BEST WISHES FOR A HEALTHY AND HAPPY NEW YEAR
AMERICAN BANK OF HALLANDALE
3131 WEST HALLANDALE BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLANDALE
Phone 962-1620 Free Checking
Besf Wishes for a New Year of Peace, Health and Prosperity
EMERALD HILLS FLORIST
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Besf Wishes for a Happy New Year To All. .
JEFFERY GROSS, ARCHITECT
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF
HIS NEW OFFICES AT:
2023 WILSON STREET
HOLLYWOOD, FL 33020
305-925-3964
FIVE MAJOR PROBLEMS OF TODAY'S
HEBREW DAY SCHOOLS:
.1. Overcrowded classes that deprive your child of individual attention.
2. Poor English curriculums which can hinder your child's chances of
higher education.
3. Weak spiritual guidance in the areas of Jewish identity and love for Israel.
4. Inexperienced teachers who cannot cope with your child's innate curiosity.
5. Soaring educational costs that drain hard earned savings you need for
your child's future.
ONE SOLUTION:
1. YESHIVA DAY SCHOOL OF MIAMI.
990 N.E. 171 St
Tel. 651-0711


\, September 13. 1974
+Jmiit rtcridlkttl and Sfcofar of Hollywood
Page 13-A
Jewry
Few Jews Wish To Return
By FRAN NEVINS
itrary to recent adverse
ticity, wry few Soviet Jews
nave'settled in Israel wish
eturn to the USSR,
ccording to government
ces quoted in the Chicago
News this month, a vast
,rity of the Soviet Jewi-h
igrants are satisfied with
rin Israel.
Juring the summer, numer-
western publications iea-
ed articles concerning the
j!cd dissatisfaction of some
tic t .lews with their life in
ael. However, the Israeli ?ov-
Iment now has figures which
[>w that despite last October's
and the Middle East nation's
rmomic problems, 97 per cent
the emigrants remain in
lael more than one year.
('inly three per cent of the
Viet Jews leave Israel after
sir first year here." an official
|d the Chicago newspaper.
The Soviet Union propagan-
da in spite of this fact. In a
in documentary film just re-
l,i-i d. Jews in Russia are shown
I ig the violin, reading
J>, try and smiling. The en-
(usiasm of an honored Jewish
orker and a hero of socialist
Ibor are viewed. A lovely pic
lire is painted in "The Jews in
le USSR" for those who have
pmained.
' Those who went to Israel are
fictured crying, pitiful, sloppy
nd forlorn. They are depicted
persons "deceived by bour-
geois propaganda." who went to
Israel and are nw begging for
ermission to return to Russia.
I the film's thrust.
Cr it -it
Three Soviets who migrated
It.' Israel are visiting the United
States in order to aopeal for
support and aid in getting their
relatives released from Soviet
prison.
"There are at least thirty-five
prisoners of conscience in Soviet
labor camps and nothing ha--
been heard from any of them
since the end of May,'" said
Chaim Drori. Drori's brother-ill
law. Yosif Mendclvich, was sen-
tenced to 12 years at the first
Leningrad trial in December,
1970.
"All of the relatives are des-
perate, fearing for the lives of
their loved ones," added Mrs.
Eva Butman, whose husband,
Hillcl. was sentenced to 10 years
strict regime in 1971.
"Families of prisoners are
pressured to leave -the Soviet
Union because the Soviets re-
gard this move as extra punish-
ment for the prisoners who will
then find prison even harder to
endure with their relatives in
another country."
Julia Dymshits. whose father.
Mark Dymshits. was sentenced
to 15 years in 1970, commented;
"V.'c are afraid, because the
prisoners are treated so horribly
that those who have been re-
leased, returned either sick or
as invalids."
The three Soviet visitors urge
both the American people and
government to continue express-
ing themselves to the Soviet
government as outside pressure
does evoke response.
Letters should be written to:
President Ford
asbington. D C.
Your Congressmen
Washington. D.C -
Anatoly F. Dobrynin
Embassy of the U.S.S.R.
1125 16th Street, N.W.
Washington, DC.
USSR.
RSFSR, Moscow
The Kremlin
CPSU Secretary General
Leonid Brezhnev
ir -ft The paintings of a Jewish
Soviet artist, now imprisoned in
a labor camp, have gone on dis-
play at the Spokane Expo '74 to
focus attention on the plight of
Soviet J< ws. Boris Penson, 27,
loaned his paintings which de-
tail his life in prison camp
during a three year term.
The director of the Spokane
Inter-Religious Committee for
Soviet Jews, Eugene Huppin,
said the purpose of the exhibit
is "to let the several hundred
Soviets staffing the Soviet Pavi-
lion know how public opinion
is running in the (,'nited States.
"Also," he said, "we hope
people will sign statements ol
conscience and mail them to the
So'iPt Embassy letting them
know people are concerned with
the basic denial of human rights
for people in Russia, particularly
Jews."
k & -er
At this time, I would like to
wish everyone a happy and
healthy New Year. To those
abroad. I am happy to send my
New Year's message with the
hope that this will be the year
of their freedom. Cards printed
in Russian are on sale by the
Soviet Jewry Committee of Jew
ish Federation of South Broward
at the Federation office.
In Assuring Other's Lives
We Actually Redeem Our Own
L
By RAYMOND EPSTEIN,
Prc-ident
('fiuiuir'jtf "JewMi F derations
aiff^Vtlfj.v Funds
r.y 'hs custom, at
. if the Ne \ Yi
.' rid axe. reminded to
'he Creation, the
birthday of the world It i
v hose troubles th -se la I
months have added fur-
' r to the crises of our history.
i -. as m< ..' rs of the
N nth American Jewish com-
. we have sober reason
e< d to celebrate.
At this High Holy Days in
i..... sense of cur tradition
i hjrrd-earn : e.:;
; month- meet and come
t-ther Both are witness to the
. erVr relearned. that we
ive been privileged to
from the crises of cur times.
V\ .have b'.-en pi\>pell?d tO:
wards a fuller understanding of
one o* the keys of creation
irftical inter 'dependence of
selves with our brothers and
si terg, wherever they are. for
o'ir very integrity, survival and
for the quality of our life as
'iduals and as Jews.
it is a lesson now being learn-
'i a global scale as well: the
verefcnty of nations eeo-
oliticaL and serial is
t yi t to. .the well-being of
the larger family.
is this unity of spirit that
-1 the bittersweet
. traditl n it is
' 'is 11 of brotherhood and
i the ma tor c ign
f creation, t
pertence at Ro-h Hash
. \ ,..- (,, eh1" '
Jutjyesterday we thought to
e-
arjcj,rc;la>; in the achiev
ments of Israel's' 25th annivcr-
; the progress and hope
f I'.. I three million
Jews and tho e millions else
in the ^ovipt Union,
Syria, Ir tq, ind i ther lands of
ni and need.
: i etober 6th
and the shock of a Yom Ki
War with its wave of new prob-
lems f -r th? peonle of Israel
and the new dinntnsion of re-
sponsibility placed on M >n ''"
L'nited State* and Canada and
throughout the free world.
Happily, our response to crisis
teen true! an unprecedented
expression o;' devotion U> sus-
tained help in the loni aftermath
of the Yom Ki;,pir War. We can
humbly reioicc that we had the
understanding and the commit-
ment to help meet and encom
past the many needs of our
people during the past year.
But the crisis knows no n-at
calendar. It co'nfinues. hrae'
lives in an uneasy peace. World
economics, continued immigra-
tion and need for protective do-
fentive m tenures, make th*?
challenges for hr greatsr than
ever before. For Israel, vital
decisions and hard choices ap-
pear to lie ahead
Acts of terrorism a* M iW
Kiryat Shemona and Nahariya are
gtill fresh in our memory. As
pervasive as those that stir hun-
dreds of thousands of Jev
the Soviet Union to cour i
firm their birthrii hi I
saving and re ue are Bti I verj
ida.
Through our communi
izatiom we are com
:
Ital program and
ty of
Jewish li ""c-
Ford Tells Syrian
U.S. Determined
To Make Friends
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Syrian Foreign Minister Abdel
llalim Khadam ended three days
of talks with American officials
here after being told by Presi-
dent Ford that the U.S. was
determined to strengthen rela-
tions with Syria and after Ford
raised the possibility of Amer-
ican aid for Syria.
However, although Khadam
concluded his visit with an un-
scheduled one-hour meeting with
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer, there was no communique j
issued as there was at the end
of the recent visits of Egyptian
Foreign Minister Ismail Farml-
and King Hussein of Jordan.
BasSINOBR HAD said earlier
that there had been no intention
of issuing a communique, and
I'S. officials stressed the alisence
of an official statement did not
mean that the talks had flound-
ered.
However, during a dinner Fri-
day night, Kissinger in a toast
described the negotiations with
Syi la as a "difficult process" al-
though he said Khadam's visit
had made a major contribution
toward restoring gcxxi relations
between Washington and Damas-
cus.
Khadam in a militant toast
also declared Syria's desire to es-
tablish "good relations" wit)
Washington which he said cou'
"be 1 ased only on mutual re-
spect."
BUT HK also warned that
peace in the Middle East depends
on Israeli withdrawal from oc-
cupied Arab lands. After an
earlier meeting with Kissinger,
Khadam, who is regarded a lead-
er of the radical Baath Party,
said his country favors a con-
tinuation cr the Mideast peace
negotiation!
Khadam's visit to Washington
is part of a series by Middle East
leaders to work out the next
stage in peace negotiations.
rjEFFER
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DIRECTORS:
Irwm Jefler
Medvm Jelfet Alvin Jefter
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Represented by Sonny Levitt. F D.
625 S OLIVE AVE ,W PALM BEACH
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communities in New York and
throughout the Miami
W Palm Beach areas
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MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY
I
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ELKIN jjl
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In our own communities, our
Federations and Welfare Fund
must in the face of spiralling
Cost iddress themselves to
th multi sided and con:
range of ne< ds and services: n i
only relief for the aged, th
firm, imooverished, hut a regard
:..i the dignity of their lives.
And they must address them
I .is well to sound, commun-
ity btii ding in matters of Jewish
education, in enhancing Jewish
family life, in building coin
munal leadership, and strengthen
ing the fiber; and fabric of our
organized communities.
To-jethcr, we need to add our
strength to the common fight
against social injustice, corrosive
poverty and the neglect of the
disadvantaged.
The Shol.ir's cry once again
is heard, old and yet new: in
assuring '-he lives of others, we
redeem our own. Such is our
mutual pledge now for the inten-
sified support of the people of
1 rael and our reaffirmed com
mitment to fellow Jews in our
land end elsewhere throughout
tic world.
'n behalf of the Jewish com >
tin:.:- o North America, we
shall continue to mobilize on:
energy for the cause of peace.
freedom and that crowning act
o| i reation and our covenant
which is th? self-realization of
our-''. c= nnd our communities.
Lighthouse Group Meeting
ts idal' Cj iptar, Amer
Inc. of Flor-
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pt. 13. at
F leral Bank
',!: men'
are urged I
ul.
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.iul J. Houlihan, L.F.D.
i


Page 14-A
*> $m4& ItartUtBKfl and Sholar oi HoUywooa
Friday, September 13, 1974
r^eticrioMS <^<
id
ervices
HAUANDAU
HALLANLULE JEWISH CENTER
IComtrv.livn. 416 NE 8lh Ave.
Rabbi Harr/ E. biriwartz, CantM
Jacol Panzioer.
i U ah Monday. 7::'"
P.ED, Strmi.Ti: "Gr( enm: A NVv
Tuesday, s a.m. and 7:M p.m. "The
Call ol l! I
o.m and 7:M r.m "To "'hi:
Si-lf Be True." Shabbat Shuvah Serv-
lees :(:. am Kol Nidre Wednesday.
Si'itl. 16, 7 i>.m. Serinon: "ForfCtv< Us
Our Suit Vi m Kiiv,ur. Sept M, s
a.m. Memorial Bervlces Bermon:
"Fa int in t,. :
NORTH MU.MI BEACH
BINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22m.' Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kinoiey. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. S7
Erev Koj-h Hashanah Monday, V4".
l>.m. Tuesday and Wednesday. Koh
Haafcanati. 10:30 a m Kol Nidrc Wed-
neaday. Soot, ac 1:15 p.bj.; Day of
Atonement, Thursday. Sent jn. 10:30
a.m. Yizkor. ThurMlji.v. Sent. J6.
NOBIH BBOWARD
CORAL SPRtNQS HEBflEW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Univer-
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Wertz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 8753
N.W. 57tb SL. (Conaervative) Rab-
bi Milton J. G-css.
notirwooD
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd.. op-
posite Ho.lywood Hillt High School.
President Dr. Frank Stein.
. >;. H.i.'-...-,1.tti Mumiav. 7 i-m :
i.i^n Hashanah Tueadas ami Wednea-
lay. f .....nducted by
i \. !to at Emerald Hills
ir m i 'jab
', im.u:--Kcl Nidre W'ednes-
D.m.; Y i in. Yizkor
11:20 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 b
14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Assistant Rabbi Harvey M.
Rosenfeld.
i.!.\ Roan Haahaiiah Monday 8:41 and
i* p.m. Serm.n: "The Ameiioan
i ii. am Tuesday, lo a.m. Bermon:
Ti ther \\ ith the Hou.-.hold of
Israel." Friday, sent, M. 8:18 D.m.
Spe -.1 service of muafc and medita-
tion "In tile l'tTlltelltial Mood Kol
\ in, Wadnaadsu Bant. 2~*. fsifi and
y p.m. Benson: 'Bin and Cynicism."
Y""m Kiimiui Thursday. Sent.
.in beimoii: "Two Horns' hy Kabul
Harvey M. Koseiiield.
BETH SHALOM (Tempted Conserva-
tive. 4801 Arthur b*. Fiabb, Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor irving Gold.
Erev Boas Hatalauian Monday. 7:S0
n.m: Tmaday. Sam. and 7:30 p.m.
and Wednesday. 8 a.m. Kol Nidre. 7
n.m. \\ eilnesiiav S*-it 8fi; Vein Kip-
nur B;S0 am.. Yizi.or Memorial Serv-
ioes noon, and Xeliah 0:3" p.m. Thurs-
day, Sept UG. Kervire. (or > hiltlren
and teens in school building:.
^*r>rW. ^WNAWMA **V
26 ELUL 7:07
CANDLELiGHTING TIMf

Max Lerwer
Continued from Page 4-
ecor.omy. It i>- no longer a ques-
tion trf wriefher the nation cam
head off greater inflation but
whether it can keep from falling
into a serious de.-jrefciion.
Ther.' ate enough signs of one
to fiend shivers down the spines
of otherwise .inshiverabie open-
ers.
AWnich .: us hasn't noted the
strange eontrauiction of a nation
relieved at riding out its consti-
tutional crisis but steeped in
bloom over its economic state?
MOST raOTCE. including my-
self, have notions of their own
about what is wrong with the
economy. Awhile ago we were a
nation of amateur constitutional
lawyers. 'today we are nation of
amateur economists.
President Ford wants to be a
cunsens.^ President. Hence his
enthusiasm for an economic sum-
mit.
But this is one area where
what co..nts is not seme public
consensus on what the business-
men, la or leaders and profes-
sional economists think. Nothing
is clearer than the fact that they
are dee 1/ divided.
To ai: their contradictory
views an: try to pool them won't
get the nation out of its dol-
drums, 't nay make them worse.
I H#4 and trust that there
is a i ound President Ford
who v. /on something more
substai than the public sum-
mit. \1 a continuing, sus-
tains s >[ brainstorming
sessi. Id quietly without
pub] e.
The I include the best
acac nkers and the best
men i and not neces-
saril.. imes that make a
noise nation. Let them
meet ty in session until
the., p with something
work in the summit can
graj t.
An -1 there will be po-
litick, j/chologists among
them. im convinced that
confi .e crux of our eco-
nomic on. Without it the
econ. blind men mum-
blin jrets in a dark
room
TEMPLE BETH ArtM (Conservative).
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood.
Ki.v la-h Hashanah Monday. 7:15
p.m. Tuesday, 8:30 a m. Sermon: "Call
hi Shofar." Wednesday, 8:80 a.m.
Sermon "Oive I'm L,iKht." WVdm sday,
Sept. -"< Kol ,\'i>lre. tiiiiii p.m. Sermon:
'] i > No: BreaJC Your Promised." Yom
KlDPW. 9 a in. Thursday. Sep! -ti.
- ni m: 'Lest We Korcet." Yizk.r
a m.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
Ei.v RotJn Haahanah. Monday, I-1S
i m Si 'i "i boh !':> Amerli a."
tueaday, i" am. Sermon: "Flrat
I nnel : -- l oyaluPact, Fiction .n.d
Hie l.:i. '.-. ol (-'u'.uo Sh. h I :
Iren'a Service 2 n.m.. Wedneadav in
hin. Sermon "So Wha Nen About
Prayi bbal Bhevah, 8:15 p m.
. Sermon: "Turn. Turn. Turr.
Kol Nidre. x:!.', p.m IVi iday, Sept.
i,S Sermon: "The World Few The
Broward Pe At (in, Yom Klppur,
in Thursday. Bept, 26, Si rn
..Mil t 'onim:' i Chll-
- Servici 2 p.m.: ITIxkor 4 p m.
Sermon: "l'he> Live a ljfe AaTain."
TEMPLE S'NAI (Conaervait: jonnson >>t. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate ..abbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Cantor Ye'.:uua Haiibraur,
Roah Elaaha tal Monday^ N n.m.:
Tuesday. 7:80 a in. and f p.m. Wed-
nesday, 7:::.' a.in Kol Nidre. Wednes-
day, Sent. SB, 7 nm Y'om Klppur,
Thursday. Sent I'll. 7:S0 a.m.
MmAMAR
TEMPLE JSRAEL (Conservative)
920 SirV 36ih St. Rapoi Avrom
i>raain.
Memorial Berelce in Temnle Israel
Meniori:,] i',a iilen-. lakeside. Sunday.
11 a.m. Erev Roah Ilashannh. 7 D.m.
Monday. Ho, h Hashunuh. Tuesday K
im. Bermon: 'What Can We l.ooi.
Forward To? Ifivanioai Service 7 n.m
Wadnaaday, a.m.. Sermon: "Second
Thouchts mi the Second Day." Friday,
Sent. no. 8 p.m.. Sermon: "I'm Born
You're Soj-rv Saturday. Sept. 21. :
a.m.. Shali:.it of PaniMnce. Sermon:
"LooUna Backward." Kol Nidre 6:30
n.m. Wednesday, Sent 2.'i Sermon:
"Be Belflah." Yom Kiunur. s:io a.m.
Yizknr Moioorial Service 11 am .
Thuasday. Sent 2f.. Sermon: "Memo-
ries Are Made of This." Minka Serv-
ice. 4:4a n in. Xeilah b: 15 p.m.. Sound-
ing of Shofar. 7:1a n.m.
PEMEKO" PINK
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conserve.
tive) Pines Middle School, 200 No
Douglas Rd., Pembroke Pines,
Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
Services will he rondaoted nv Rabbi
Harold Rlihter in Prince of Peaoe
Cl".-ch. liot liaxi- d. B>t Mondav.
m 7:30 n m.. Ti.....i it -.t >:tO a.m. and
7:J0 p.m.. and Wednesday at 9:30 a.m.
Kol .Viiire service ill be held In the
same location Wedn day. Sent. 2:. at
7 p.m. and Yom '' *>nr services at
.10 a m. Thursday. Sent. 26. followed
liy Yizkor Mcmorla sPrV|r),s at nnilll
naajsjsjsjsaaasaaiiaji
TAY-SACHS TESTING
Sunday. t. 29
9:30 a.m. 2 30 p.m.
TEMI'I, ;LEL
5001 Thoni., Street,
Ho 1 .
It is y to
your f ; dren
to
BBaaaaasnajiii (aWMHHH
Season's Greetings
T1JRIFTY KENT-A-( \R
3000 Haltondale Beach Btwle 'ard
Phone 927-1761
Egyptian
Strongholds
At Suez
Continued frem Page 1-
Those brigades would he ex-
1 ccted to hold an Egyptian at-
tack until reenforcements ar-
rived, the sources said.
The sot.ices claimed that ma-
jor Egyptian forces comprising
about seven divisions and four
brigades of infantry and armor
are deployed just west of the
canal.
THE EGYPTIAN'S were said
to have about 20 Russian-built
pontoon bridges ready to span
the waterway, capable of mov-
ing the major elements of live
divisions across the canal with-
in six hours after opening an
attack.
Meanwhile, in a speech to
student representatives in Alex-
andria, Egyptian President An-
war Sadat said Egypt would
continue its good relations with
the Soviet Union "but our
eagerness to consolidate rela-
tions with the Big Powers does
not mean that we should be-
come aligned with any one of
them."
Sadat's remarks, reported in
the semi-official Cairo newspa-
per. AI Ahram. indicated a new
emphasis on Egyptian inde-
pendence from both superpow-
ers.
HE TOEI the students that
new war planes are on their
way to Egypt, bought by "some
friendly Arab states" to replace
Egypt's Yom Kippur War loss-
es.
He also said that Egypt was
saved from near bankruptcy on
the eve of the October war by
$500 million received from "our
Arab brothers."
According to a report of Sa-
dat's speech carried by the offi-
cial Middle East N'ews Agency,
the President told the students.
"The change in the attitude of
the United States is our own
doing through what we achieved
in October and not just a cas
ual change in the attitude ol
the President of the United
States or its Secretary of
State."
Bar Mitzvahs
MICHAEL REINSTEIN
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Reinstein, wiil be Ba
Mitzvah, Saturday, Sept. 21. at
Temple Beth Shalom.
*r ^ #
KIP GOODMAN
Kip. son of Mr. and Mrs. Davit".
E. Goodman, will be Bai
Mitzvah, Saturday, Sept. 28, at
Temple Solel.
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward. Inc. announces
that Rabbi Harold Richter. Chaplain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the following hospitals o a
regular l:asis:
Mondays Doctors Community and
South Florida State Hospitals.'
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
Fridays G. a:en Isles Hospital.
The Rabbi will aUi visit nursing homes
and penal Institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will visit institutions ii?
Fort Lauderdale on Tuesdays and Thursdays
For further information, please visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 966-7751.
(rcbei Richfer
I
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949-4111 (Dade)
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Friday, September 13, 1974
** l*-n'Ht flcriicSiain "nd Shofar o Hollywood
Fcge 15-A
1
Lady Logic
Maturity Is Letting Go
By RITA GOODMAN
1 recalled today a statement
I made when I was onco in-
volved in a discussion about
emotions.
I said, "I feel like I was h^rn
with exposed nerve ending^. I
ferl all emations, good or bad,
wi"- an Intense velocity.'"
IT'S TRUE. When I'm hapr.y,
ther-'s no happier person in the
u p] l Wh i l love, I love enough
to smother. When I*m sad. I
don't iu : cry I grieve, hen
I laugh, you can hear me ten
mi'es away.
It's not easv to have ben born
this w.iy. Nol asy to bear at
all.
Efpeciel'y today for ;; was one
of my crying / grieving days
don't ji-t crv I grieve. When
. cuindnited a whole cry-
inj -i ring vek.
This pa t week it occurred to
me that I could no long r b
dose fri-nds with a family of
peoole who had been very dear
to 'ne for manv years.
Time a".i rfrcumstances had
altered thn original bond that
had brought us together.
T'me and/or circumstance
does have a wav of doinir that
THE MIST IKE people make
is in trying to hold on to some-
thing that is past.
Maturifv is letting go.
So I let go !a-t week knov ';
that those rootle, especially the
children, would never forget me.
Nor would I forget them. For
we' 1 a!l shared so nvich to-
gether
It's not fa;r to get h't again
before you've regained your
V balaneo. hut I did.
i: b ht t" ray tt ntion
' H: T n.i'*mothering one nf my
chil 'ren w'th exee>slve denial is.
Ai evidently had be-^n rtnjn it
MARIO REKTAL APTS.
HOUYWCOD Mil IS
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RITA GOODMAN
for a long time. Again I had to
stop and take stock.
1 had to admit I was wrong
in some instances. 1 fought to
defend the ones in which I con-
sidered mvstlf correct.
MY DEFENSE was a simple
explanation, "No one ever
teaches a rmm; girl how to he-
come a mother. She may be
t how to be a secretary oi
a saleslady or a bank tell-'- or a
violinist but that vital job
I "Motherhood" is entrust-
ed to an intangible thing called
".Maternal Instinct."
Net i.e no secure enough to
go it alone on instinct, I'd added
regular visits to the pediatrician,
once a month advice from Dr.
(i -sell's hook on .scheduled anti-
cipated child development and
Dr. Benjamin Snook's book was
indexed approximately every 3')
minutes,
"Dr. Spock lias recently made
a publi apology for his
theories." mv child said.
"I'm making mine now in
pi. ate." I replied.
I BELIEVE we began to
understand each other a little
better at that moment.
. .. and so. I went to my job
at foe Federation office, sat
down with my boss, Rob Kerbel
and inquired about his recent
hip to 1 rod.
I arted to cry again.
My tears were not shed over
bad news.
My tear? were shed because
as he unfolded stories of emo-
and fortitude,
my raw nerve endings
fl( d with fircathv and I had to
ask him hot 11 tell me any more
at that time.
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Everyone knows his own pain
threshold. .
. and then it was time to
conclude a wet week by inform-
ing him I would no longer be
able to continue my Federation
position. .
I-IFE HAS a wav sometimes
of being ill-timed. When I had
excessive time. I wasn't needed
that much., to i took on an
additional commitment.
Now. when I'm needed, my
commitment needs me more.
. and so, I must go to ful-
fill that.
i n pleased I've been asked to
continue write Profiles about
. >:;le. A little sad that
this column, which is so much
a part of me, was not included.
Nevertheless, I shall still do
my part in conveying to you with
words what I consider to be a
mirror reflecting the inside of
people. Not that outside some
time> referred to as image, or
facade.
MY NEXT column will be my
la -t column and I believe I
would then like to tell you about
some of those nice people I've
been fortunate enough to have
touch my life these past ten
months with Federation.
The thought makes me feel
good.
. and. as I explained, that
means I'm feeling very good.
Community Calendar
Tli;si).\v. HSFTEMBEB 17
Temple Eeth Shalom Senior Friendship Club Meeting
Noon Temple Assembly Mall.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
Hemietta Szold Group, Hadassah Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Turner being honored. QB0 p.m. Miramar Recrea-
tion Center.
American Israeli lighthouse "pen Meeting 12:30 p.m.
Hi ne Fede.al Dank Bldg. Hallandale.
JV.'F Young Leaders Council .Meeting 7:00 p.m. Hume
of Dr. Sam Meline.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24
Temple Beth Shalom Senior Friendship Club Meeting
Noon Temple Assembly Hall.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEB 81
I'JA National Campaign Cabinet Florida Leadership Re-
treat Sept. 27, 28 and 29. Dutch Inn, Lake Euena
Vista, Florida. (Walt Disney World.)
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
announces
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
EMERALD HILLS COUNTRY CLUB
Rosh Hashanna Sept. 17 & 18
KolNidre Sept. 25
Yom Kippur Sept. 26
For Information Call
962-1540 962-3728 981-3128
Best Wishes for a
Healthy and Happy Nciv Year

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Page 16-A
-kwlsti fhrldian "* Shofar of Hollywoof
Friday. September 13. 1974
MR. MARSHALL BERWICK of
Broward County's
Largest and Newest "Chevy" Dealer
Extends New Year Greetings to the Jewish Community
We don't meet competition ..
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Florida's Largest Indoor Showroom
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760 South State Road 7 (441)
Across the street from Fashion Center
Phone 962-5310
Bade 621-5656
f


[ixoR and Brezhnev Tried to Solve' Mideast Problem

2*
J*i*
ftfe.

-l L*&
-_**
:

..*<
EL'S NEW PROFILE: A soldier window-shopping in Tel Aviv, his gun at the ready.
tzlestinians e J alien into tZ^rccotint: j~^art 2.
On the occasion of the High Holy
Days, we recall the anguish of
Yom Kippur 5734, which fell on
October 6, 1973, when Syria in
the north and Egypt in the south
attacked Israel on the most holy
days of the Jewish calendar, an ad-
vantage that left Israel handicap-
ped and the Arabs with sufficient
momentum to cross the Suez Ca-
nal. Now interpreted as an Arab
"victory," the Yom Kippur War
has spelled the return of the Soviet
Union to the Middle East in force.
The June summit meeting be-
tween President Nixon and Com-
munist Party Chief Leonid Brezh-
nev in Moscow proceeded on the
basis that it WAS an Arab victory,
and Brezhnev speaks louder and
louder these days about the "le-
gitimate interests" of the Palestin-
ians. Exactly one year after the
Yom Kippur War, Israel's bargain-
ing capabiliy in the Middle East
seems drastically to have shrunk.
By DAVID EPPEL
'T'HE Nixon-Brezhnev summit in Moscow ended
with a joint communique which contained
several points on the Middle East situation. The
communique was soon analyzed in all its details
as observers searched for new nuances indicating
any shift of policy. To some commentators, one
point on the "interests" of the Palestinian
people suggested such a change.
The communique had seen the solution
throgh UN resolution 38. There had to be a "just
and lasting settlement" in which should be taken
into account the legitimate interests of all peo-
ples in the Middle East, including the Palesti-
nian people, and the right to existence of all
states in the area.
AMERICA AND Russia supported the Ge-
neva conference which should resume as soon as
possible on the question of "who else" should
participate besides the current members. Who
else? None other than the "Palestinians" whose
legitimate interests were to be taken into ac-
count.
In the "Jerusalem Post." diplomatic corre-
spondent David Landau argued that the com-
t
But 'Interests' I
As Applicable I
To the Arabs |
Aren't 'Claims' j
munique tended towards a more pronounced
consideration of Palestinian interests. However,
observers in Jerusalem had stressed that the
U.S. had still not formulated its policy on the
Palestinian question and had certainly not indi-
cated any intention of recognizing the Pales-
tinian Liberation Organization as the sole repre-
sentative of the Palestinian people.
Studying the communique, observers had
seen increased emphasis on Palestinian interests
as clear evidence that both Moscow and Wash-
ington now considered the Palestinian issue cru-
cial to further progress towards peace.
"DAYAR," Hista.a-ut, noted that Nixon's
joint communique in Egypt had contained a par-
iph discussing the legitimate rights of the
Palestinians. In both cases the clause had been
included at the last minute.
Asked about it at the time. Dr. Kissinger
had maintained that it did not mean that Nixon
had made concessions to Sadat. But in both
communiques Davar could not help looking at
this support of the Palestine issue with some
apprehension.
This, particularly when terrorism was the
main obstacle to progress toward a settlement.
Another factor was the role of the Soviet Union
which was playing the "extremist Palestinian
card" to counterbalance U.S. gains in the Arab
states.
DETECTING A "warning signal" in the
communique was "Hatzofeh." Israel's religious
newspaper. It believed that the mention of the
Palestinians was at Moscow's insistence, while
Israel was not specifically mentioned as one of
the states whose sovereignty should be pre-
served. As seen by "Hatzofeh." the formula was
that advocated by the Arab states and the terror
organizations "elimination of the State of Is-
rael." Israel could not let the statement go un-
heeded, although Washington did not share this
interpretation.
The emphasis on this key clause was seen
by another paper, "Al Hamishmar" (Mapam) as
further endorsement of the urgent need to estab-
lish a just and lasting settlement. There had
been similar emphasis in the Cairo statement.
"Al Hamishmar's" editorial writer thought
it might be an attempt to "sweeten the Soviet
Continued on Page 3-B
"dfewish Floridian
and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. September 13. 1974 Section B


Page 2-B
+Jelst Heritor ** *' ,*wood
Friday, September 13,
H
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Just Who Will Represent the Palestinians?
By DAVID EPPEL
TTHE THORNY question of
the "Palestinians" loomed
large in Israeli political think-
ing. The Palestinians, who were
they anyway? By whom would
they be represented in talks
with Israel? By terrorist leader
Yasser Arafat or his more ex-
treme colleagues, by a West
Bank leadership, by Jordan?
The answer was far from clear,
the terminology obtuse.
A public opinion poll showed
that most Israelis were opposed
to the participation of the Pal-
estinian organizations in the
Geneva talks. Thinking was di-
verse in the Cabinet. In a radio
interview, Information Minis-
ter Aharon Yariv pointed to
the charter of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, the
terrorists' roof organization
the establishment of a "demo-
LETO & SONS
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cratic" Palestine state on
ruins of Israel.
HE MADE It ciear that u
rael would not negotiate wjtj
a body whose sole represent!
tives were a group of induenn
inate killers. But negotiation
said Yariv, were ;xjssible m
several conditions. The pj
would have to renounce in
charter, recognize the existena
of a Jewish state in Israel ,*
clare an end to hostile t
ties against Israelan:
them. \li
Until the Yariv stateT.es,
the Israeli position had appes
ed uncompromising. The:
would be no talks with tl
terrorists, nor would Israel:
cognize an Arab state on 6
West Bank, in addition to J
dan in the East.
Prime Minister Yitzhak &
bin stressed that Israel had I
intention of discussing a Pal
tinian "entity." Israel won
negotiate with states, not wi
organizations whose objecto
was Israel's destruction. In oA
er words, with Jordan.
SAID RABIN: "In order
advance toward (>e ice and i
solution to the Palestin
problem. I am convinced tm
almost the only partner *it]
which a solution is ;>ossib!e
the Jordanian regime, in vie!
of the need to maintain a fin
political base for Israel's
mands."
While reports from Washinr]
ton indicated that the tniti
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lay. September 13, 1974
-Jenistincrk/ian nd shoftr Hollywood
Page 3-ff
ftates was also opposed to a
eparate Arab state on the
Zest Bank, It appeared that
he question of negotiations
nth the Palestinians, in what-
pr form, would be raised dur-
dk the recent visit to
Washington by Foreign Minis-
Yigal Allon. At the same
lm, the view was being ex-
pressed that "tW" Soviet Union
V>uld recognize the PLO be-
we the Geneva talks.
A point being made in gov-
nroaat circles was that King
jssein should be made to feel
at his state was an impor-
tant neighbor of Israel, that his
Kistence was not being ig
:ed.
According te Arie Zimuki, in
BYediot Aharonot," these dr-
ies also pointed to the serious-
ess with which the United
tates regarded the Palestinian
isue. America believed that if
alks with Jordan were post-
oned. King Hussein's position
rould be weakened while the
eirorist organizations would
\e strengthened.
THE PROBLEMS were
?ssing, wrote Joshua Tadmor
the Histadrut daily, "Davar."
le days had gone when 1s-
lel held all the options. The
>vernment was behaving cau-
SH/MON PERES
tiously because of its weak par-
liamentary majority. While the
Cabinet was being held back
from taking decisions the real-
ity around was dynamic.
If the heads of the terrorist
organizations were to establish
a government in exile it would
be recognized within 48 hours
by 100 countries, and Israel
would have no choice but to sit
down with it at the negotiating
table, if not immediately, after
another round of war. In Tad-
mor's view, the government
should take the risks to be ex-
pected in the negotiations with
the Arabs because the alterna-
tive wai much more serious.
He argued that the option of
negotiation with the Palestini-
ans should be created, no mat-
ter what the difficulties, in or-
der to obtain a greater area of
maneuver and ease Hussein's
position in the talks. One should
not rule out participation of the
Palestinians, even the heads of
the terror organizations, no
matter how much the thought
caused one to shudder.
THE CONDITION must be
recognition of Israel's sover-
eignty and an end to hostile-
acts against civilians, women
and children. There was no
danger of the extreme terror-
ist leaders, such as Jibril and
George Habash, accepting. But
the more moderate might con-
sider this their big opportunity.
As far as Egypt was con-
cerned, the next step might be
to demand the return of the
West Bank to Arab control.
The problem, wrote a Middle
East expert, Dr. Moshe Maoz,
in "Haaretz," was for whom to
demand the return of the West
Bank. The Cairo leadership
preferred the territory return-
ed to the Palestinians to estab-
lish a "National Regime" led
by the PLO.
Continued on Page 14-B
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Page 4-B
*Xi#-thrkHM .nd Shof.r ef HoHywood
Friday, September 13, 1974
.V,
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EAST MARSH
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1900 N. FEDERAL HWY.
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High Priority Item at Geneva Conference
By DAVID HOROWITZ
United Nations
1 RESPITE THE recent crisis in
Cyprusa newly-arisen Mid-
east powder-keg affecting the
area UN concern is still main-
ly focused on the Israeli-Arab
question and more particularly
on how to deal with the "Pales-
tinian*' issue as it relates to Yas-
ser Arafat's terrorist oreaniza-
tions which enjoy the full sup-
port of the Arab States, the
Soviet blcc and most of the non-
aligned countries.
Judging by the behind-the-
scenes maneuvering here at the
UN, as connived by elements hos-
tile to the Jewish State, it ap-
pears clear that the issue of the
Palestinians is being skillfully
orchestrated with the view to
paining majority UN' support to
legitimize Arafat's PLO as the
true representative of all Pales
tinians.
EVEN SOME of the Western
states are beginning to succumb
to the influence of these maneuv-
eringsand the Israelis are not
a little vexed by the great pres-
sures being put on them by
"friends." ,
Recognizing that the "Pales-
tinian" question is paramount
with the Arabs, that both Egypt
and Syria have set it as a high
priority item for the forthcom-
ing Geneva talks in fact, have
stated that there can be no
further talks unless the PLO is
represented some American
and British officials, fearing a
breakdown of Geneva, are des-
perately seeking ways of finding
a way for some Palestinian rec-
ognition at Geneva.
WHAT HAS made them hesit-
ate somehow to date has been
not nly Israel's adamant stand
against dealing with the terror-
ists but also Jordan's position on
this question. The claims of the
Hashemitc Kingdom go contrary
to those of the PLO.
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However, whenever King Hus-
sein makes a flight to Egypt, he
returns to Amman a changed
man all in. the name of so-
called "Arab unity."
Recently, despite some misgiv-
ings, he flew to Cairo again and I
met with President Sadat. The i
main topic of their discussion re-
volved around a possible recon-
ciliation between him and the
Palestinian terrorists and of find-
ing a common ground on the"*
question of whet exactly may
onstitute a "Palestinian state." I
Whether Hussein came to a
understanding with Sadat re. I
mains to be seen. He might villl
insist upon holding a plebiscite
in both the West Bank and in
Gaza to see if the Arabs there
wish to be federated with Jor-
dan or remain an independent!
state under a PLO regime.
IN HIS meeting with Sadat, I
King Hussein also had to decide I
on whether or not he will want
to participate in a projected
meeting with Egypt. Syria and |
the PLO leaders scheduled to be
held before the 29th session of
the General Assembly opens al-
most simultaneously with Rosa
Hashona.
Hussein's acceptance of the
PLO as the legitimate spokesman
for the Palestinians at Geneva
means everything to Sadat and
Assad who have already commit-
ted themselves to Yasser Arafat.
A UPI dispatch from Cairo re-
ports that Hussein and Sadat
have agreed to set up "a military
committee" to work out joint
Arab policies for the Middle
East peace conference at Geneva.
From this it must be deduced
that Hussein agreed in principle
on the issue of the PLO.
THE QUESTION, then, arises;4
will Israel agree to PLO partici-
Continued on Page 15-D
.P~l
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Friday, September 13, 1974
+Jeist fWrHiftr nd Shofar of HollyweW
Page S-B
rabs sense a new day dawning for their aspirations in Palestine.
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Page 6-3
9-Jmis* /*"*>/ .ad Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday. September 13, 1974
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL .
THE
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Hollywood
Arabs Bring Their Campaign to Americas
By AKNOLD FORESTER
And BENJAMIN R. EPSTEIN
T1V 1971 "Colonel" Hassan
Jeru-Ahnied was nead of
the Blackman's Development
Center in Washington, D. C. He
was also a forty-seven-year-old
extremist agitator whose anti-
Jewish activities had come to
public attention in 1966.
In addition, Hassan born
Albert Roy Osborne had an
extensive arrest record and had
served time in prison for passing
bad checks.
On February 26. 1971. the De-
partment of Health. Education
and Welfare and the Department
of Labor authorizezd grants to-
taling $523,000 to the Blackman's
Development Center for a re-
medial education and occupa-
tional training program for the
disadvantaged, specifically in-
THIS ARTICLE Is excerpted
from a chapter of "The New
Anti-Semitism" (McGraw-Hill),
a new hook by Arnold Forest-
er, associate director and gen-
eral counsel of the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai
B'rith. and Benjamin R. Ep-
stein, national director,
eluding a methadone drug de-
toxification program f"r addicts.
THE CENTER also received
$169,000 from the Narcotics
Treatment Administration of the
District of Columbia and picked
up substantial support from pri-
vate foundations and other
private sources.
Responding to the League's
first complaint of February 3,
1971 (Hassan had applied for the
grant in January), HEW asserted
that the action did not imply en-
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dorsement "of other activities of
the organization or members of
its staff."
When ADL replied that it wa*
counter to public policy for gov-
ernment to function through pro-
fessional bigots. HEW responded
that Hassan himself had assuredJ
them that he was no longer anti>
Jewish and that his anti-Jewish
activities had ended five years
earlier
THE ANTI-Defamation League
then submitted evidence showing
that Hassan's anti-Jewish activv
ties had been conducted as late
as spring 1970. countering Has-
san's clajm that he was no longs
anti-Semitic, merely "anti-Zio
ist,"
ADL told HEW that Hassan1!
anti-Jewish writings made den
that he used the words Jew and
Zionist synonymously.
The League publicly con-
demned the HEW grant, and on
Apr. 21 wrote to Secretary Ellio^*"
Richardson urging him to "take 111
appropriate action" in view ot
the "impropriety of the federal
grant." Meanwhile, the Washing
ton Evening Star quoted Hassan,
as having claimed that "Zionists
have completely taken over the
United States Communist Party."
HEW OFFICIALS offered
laudatory explanations of Has-
san's programs and swift dismis-
sals of the charges that Hassan
had been and remained an anti-
Semite. They added that ADL
offered no tangible evidence f
recent anti-Semitic activity on
Hassan's part.
Replying on June 24 to ADLy.
Secretary Richardson countered
the League's charges with the ex-
planation that Hassan had "pub-
licly denied allegations of anti-
Semitism "
Richardson did not, however,
address himself to the main is-
sue: whether any government
grant should have been awarded
to Hassan in view of his record
of professional antiJewish bi-
gotry.
That Issue whether anti8e

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V f Eriday, September 13, 1974
-JdWistl rkrifltr "< Shofer of Ho I ly weod
Pag* 7-ft
1
mitism is to be rewarded by the
respectable, responsible comma-
nity is at the heart of the mat-
ter.
On July 6, 1971, Hassan filed a
$24,000,000 libel and conspiracy
suit against the League, claiming
that ADL had falsely accused
him of anti-Semitism and had
pressured HEW to suspend the
grant funds for the Center pend-
ing an audit
IN NOVEMBER, 1971, U.S.
District Court Judge John Pratt
dismissed Hassan's suit ruling
that ADL's charges about Has-
san's anti-Semitism "are in fact
true as is evident" from Has-
san's' "own utterances."
Judge Pratt declared that
ADL's statements were made "af-
ter careful and diligent research"
pursuant "to its legal and moral
duty prescribed" by its charter.
The HEW audit disclosed ex-
tensive irregularities in the ex-
penditure of the funds, with some
$27,000 of the first $38,000 spent
for non-grant purposes, including
auto repairs, food, catering and
wine, as well as payments on a
non-government loan.
The remaining funds, the audit
found, "were not accounted for
adequately."
ON JUNE 17. Representative
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CONCRETE
PRODUCTS INC.
607 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
HOLLYWOOD 330021
j
Robert N. Giaimo of* Connecticut
condemned the HEW grant to
Hassan as "support of an anti-
Semitic manipulator whose
record of anti-Jewish utterances
and hatred of Jews has been
well documented ." and called
for an audit by the General Ac-
counting Office.
As a result of that audit, the
GAO charged that more than
$170,000, in federal drug treat-
ment funds had either been mis-
used for relatives, friends, auto
mobiles, real estate, food and
wine or were not able to be ac-
counted for.
The auditors also charged that
because the funds had been so
spent, "the center often ran out
of methadone to treat former
heroin addicts enrolled in the
organization's program."
HASSAN MOVED to Colura
bus, Ohio, to set up another drug
rehabilitation center after the
cutoff of HEW funds to his
Washington operation.
In December, 1971, ADL learn
ed that the Ohio State Bureau of
Community Services had granted
the Columbus Blackman's Devel-
opment Center $25,000. An addi
tional $8,334 was made available
by Franklin County's Mental
Health and Retardation Bureau.
On January 20, 1972, ADL ad-
dressed a protest letter to Gover-
nor John J. Gilligan of Ohio si-
milar to those it had sent re-
peatedly to HEW.
THE LETTER said the League
was aware of the need for anti-
drug programs in Ohio but ques-
tioned the propriety of the state's
support of Hassan. In a second
letter ADL inquired into the nec-
essity of using a professional an-
ti-Semite to combat drug addi-
tion. A meeting with Governor
Gilligan was requested. The
meeting was never granted.
The Columbus, O., operation,
after receiving early support
from state and private sources,
was affected by the federal audits
on the Washington Center and
by legal difficulties encountered
by Hassan's lieutenant in charge
of the Columbus project.
On June 15, 19W2, HEW an-
nounced the Columbus Center
would not get $2.4 million for
an eight-year drug abuse control
program.
THE CONNECTION between
the Columbus operation and the
fiscally irresponsible Washington
operation was reportedly the ma-
jor reason for HEW's decision.
With the Columbus Center's
sources of funds dried up, it
Continued on Page 15-B
A Happy Rosh Hashona To All
Orr Woodworks Inc.
125 West Juno Street
Jupiter 33458
^/4 Ucrtf KjrCappy _/Vc> ^t/ciir J* ^y~t/l .
AIM DISTRIBUTORS
Division of Hollywood Woodwork & Mice Corp.
Fine Cabinetry
Wall Coverings
1201 S.W. 4th Avenue
Distinctive Carpeting
Do it yourself shelving
Phone 920-5009
Dania
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Our automatic System
Will do your printing while you wait
Save time-gts-money
Broward Copy Center, Ine.
6246 Pembroke Road
966-5510
GOOD HEALTH & HAPPINESS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
WELLINGTON HALL
Interior Design
4361 SHERIDAN STRUT, HOLLYWOOD PHONE 961-2486
814 E. LAS OLAS BLVD., FT. LAUDERDALE


Page 8-B
+Mm*thrHk>r .nd Shofsr of Hollywood
Friday, September 13, 1974
,st IMisLs &
car
MIRA-PUSES
TV and
ELECTRONICS
7161 Pembroke Road
Pembroke Pines 33023
ear
R11SKER
MATERIALS
CORP
1 3080 SHERIDAN STREET
P.O. BOX 1010
HOLLYWOOD 33021
'3m
terests
'JV* 'CM
aims
( nn tinned on Page 1 B
pill" after the USSR suffered i defeat to its
prestige in the Middle East. Eut there might
also be some fundamental U.S. policy since until
the visits of Kixon to Cairo and Moscow, Amer-
ica had not linked resolutions 242 and 338 to
the "legitimate interests of the Palestinians."
TO MANY, this picking of bones over the
precise content of the communique was an exag-
geiated exercise in political analysis. One of
Israel's best known political commentators, Arel
Guiney. in "Yediot Aharonot," made the point
that the only new thing in the communique as
far as the Middle East was concerned was the
call for a speedy resumption of the Geneva con-
ference, while the reference to "other factors"
attending was obviously to the Palestinians.
Guiney found it to be a cautious com-
munique which only discussed a debate on the
s.D.ic,:. The Americans could "ay, as Henry
Kissinger did in Jerusalem, that the most logical
v.;, i t ,' Palestinians to pi was in
t:.e : k ol the Jordanian d egation.
ANOTHER WRITES ind little new
In the nenl tarif in "Mi i ;
He recalled that [sra participate I \
; was condil no] .-. unani-
i emenl articipi nt other tl
Egy; t, Syi la, J srael.
Is:ael had one to Gene-, a en the under-
stan ins that the it rror oi eani; ations would not
represent the Palestinians. In Harifs view, it
was no coincidence that the communique talked
about "legitimate interests" and not "legitimate
rights," as the Arabs and Russians would have it
Assistant U.S. Secretary of State Alfred
Atherton had himself pointed to the lack of a
precise definition of "Palestinian rights" which
could conflict with the sovereign rights of anoth-
er state. That was why "interests" had been
chosen rather than 'rights."
But not all would agree. It was a writer in
"Yediot" who believed tension between Israel
and the Arabs would rise as a result of the sum-
mit. This was because Leonid Brezhnev had
succeeded in "squeezing" an undertaking out of
the weakened Nixon on the "legitimate right"
of the terrorists.
WHATEVER DOUBTS the Moscow com-
munique left in Israeli minds there was no ques-
tion of the intent of a statement issued after a
meeting of the Arab Defense Council in Cairo.
Vn a similar question it was unambiguous.
". support the Pa'.estinian people's legiti-
mate struggle to regain their national rights."
The Arab League countries vowed to sup-
port Lebanon and tr?e terrorists with money,
politic ind military might. "Davar" in-
ter Ms" as nothing more than
, history of Ai tb
I [srael. Israel would re
, at m ail I : '"' Syria had
,,.,,........ in tei ro sts on .
Ive.
[srael m isl be pie; s
must be pn I
, e all 1 political chaneetr," m te
"Da\
ppy
*4nd y,
ros&crous
DRY WALL FINISHERS
LOCAL 1942
5845 HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
WEST HOLLYWOOD 3302

>v-


Friday, September 13, 1974
-JewlstlFhrldRari "d Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-B
Another Israeli amputee draws another "humorous" cartoon.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
CIRCLE
Driving School
MR. & MRS. MILT GOREN
2021 TYLER STREET
PHONE 921-6966
Good Health and Happiness
In The Coming New Year
Tepee Western
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3560 N. STATE ROAD 7
791-8091
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
THE GARDEN CENTER WITH THE GROW-HOW
HALLAKDALE GARDENS
806 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HALLANDALE
PHONE 923-2070
Open Sundays 9-5 We Deliver
A Very Happy New Year
from Tony Rix
RIZ, INC.
6080 PEMBROKE ROAD
MIRAMAR
983-7208
GREETING
JERRY'S
SALVAGE
4035 S.W. 18th STREET
983-0292
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
ACCESSORIES
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4303 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood
Phone 983-2808
GOOD HEALTH & HAPPINESS FOR THE NEW YEAR
The Wonderful Walls of Wallpaper
WE TAKE CARE OF EVERYTHING
COME SEE US
FRED & DORIS SHERMAN
DIPLOMAT MALL, E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
920-0899
GREETING
Shalom
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1937 HARRISON STREET
Phone 927-1170
GREETINGS
FRANKS UPHOLSTERY
1591 N.W. 77th WAY (corner Taft Street)
SLIPCOVERS DRAPES VALANCES
FURNITURE REFINISHED INTERIOR DECORATING
PHONE 966-2439
GREETINGS
ALLIED HEARING AID CENTER
AUTHORIZED ZENITH SALES & SERVICE DEALER
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625 SOUTH STATE ROAD 7 987-6577
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GRIBETZ & CO. INC
2617 PARK LANE
HALLANDALE 33009


Page 10-B
+ ki Friday. Soptombes- 13. 197f.
are arrested and, evidently, it
will soon be tnv turn. Of what

M/TH ALIXANDROVKH
am I guilty? I don't know how
the charge will be formulated
and what statute will come to
the minds of my accusers. I only
know that my conscience is
clear.
I shall be put on trial only be-
cause I am a Jewess and, as a
Jewess, cannot imagine life for
myself without Israel. I am 23
years old. My entire conscious
existence has been tied with the
Jewish State, and it is not my
fault that up to the present I
had no possibility of making use
of my indubitable right to go
to my homeland, to Israel.
I, WHO was born in faraway
Latvia, call Israel my homeland,
because that country is the true
homeland of the Jewish people
and I have not ceased feeling
mvself as a part of it.
In the 19 centuries of its wan-
derings, by the suffering of
scores of generations, the Jewish
people have earned the right to
the resurrection of its State.
And the desire of Jews to live
Kl'TH ALEXANDROVICH is a
23-year-old heroine of the Jew-
ish resistance in Riga. On
October 7. 1970, a week before
her wedding, she was cruelly
imprisoned. Shortly before
this, sensing her impending ar-
rest, she wrote this story,
in Israel cannot be a crime
the crime is committed by the
one who forcibly keeps them in
harness and does not give them
an opportunity to go to their
Homeland.
But throughout their long his-
tory, the Jews have survived
many persecutors and despots,
many states and empires, many
great and small pharauhs. All of
them, all of those who boasted
of their greatness, have disap-
peared without a trace, but the
Jewish people are alive. They, an
ancient and a great people, will
ever give up Israel, because for
them such a thing is equal to giv-
ing up their own life.
I DO XT know what my fate
Will be. I don't know how many
years of life, how much health
and strength will the prison or
the camp take away from me.
But to all who will not remain
indifferent to this letter of mine,
1 promise that never will anyone
be able to take away my con-
science and my heart, I shall
never betray my friends, those
who today are in Israel, and
those who are still here.
I shall never betray my much-
suffering people. I shall never be-
tray my most cherished dream
to live, to work and to die in Is-
rael.
Following Ruth's arrest, her
mother, fiance and seven friends
sent out this plea:
APPEAL TO THE
JEWISH PEOPLE
THE PERSECUTION of Jews
who wish to leave the Soviet
Union for Israel has become
manifested in yet another scan-
dalous act: in Riga they have ar-
rested the 23-year-old Ruth Alex-
androvich. On the morning of
Oct. 7, three agents of the KGB
turn to it on that day.
She was received and thus not
given an opportunity to say
-viiutua::*.j;.... ':. ..: ...,, r.u. HBMBMi
A Young Soviet
Woman Bucked
The Red System
And Suffered...
Did She Win?
By KUTH ALEXANDROVICH

- -. '- >-...... -
goodbye to her mother and to her
fiance, with whom she was sup-
posed to get married a week
later by registration and by a
wedding in the Riga synagogue.
The KGB organs knew this
very well and, evidently, have
taken everything into considera-
tion. A few days before she was
arrested, Ruth and her fiance
sent a symbolic invitation to
their wedding to the collective of
the Israeli kibbutz "Kinneret,"
in which they expressed their
hope of celebrating their next
wedding anniversary in that kib-
butz, after having the honor of
becoming equal members in it.
ALL OF US who have signed
this letter are relatives or close
friends of Ruth Alexandrovich.
With pain and bitterness did we
learn of her arrest and we con-
sider it necessary to express our
came for her and said that they
needed her for an interrogation.
But as soon as Ruth left the
house with one of them, the
other two showed the mother a
search permit and told her that
her daughter had been arrested.
Ruth left the house without
knowing that she would not re-
attitude to this event that has
shocked us.
Rath Alexandrovich and her
family have more than once ap-
plied to the Soviet authorities
asking to be given a chance to
go to Israel, but received inces-
sant refusals. Her signature
stands under numerous petitions
written by Jews, demanding that
they be given the right of a full
national existence and of free
emigration to Israel
We know Ruth Alexandrovich
as a courageous, kind and unsel-
fish person. Her profession of a
medical worker, one of the most
humane professions in the world,
fully corresponded to her inner
being. She is always burning
with the desire to help others,
she is full of love of life and
sympathy for everything that
lives.
BIT LIKE a child loves his
mother best in the whole world,
so does she love better than any-
thing her much-suffering people
and its eternal and sole Home-
land, the State of Israel. Many
of her close and distant relatives
live there.
She had more than once seen
her best friends off to Israel, but
every day new friends appeared
at her side, just as every day
new friends of Israel appear in
Russia.
Her hospitable home was al-
ways full of people. Sometimes
there came to her people from
other towns, people who were al-
most strangers to her, but each
of them found in Ruth Alexand-
rovich's house on Suvorova
Street. Number 16, lodging for
the night, refuge and human
warmth.
In that house the Jewish
language was frequently heard,
in that house we celebrated our
Jewish holidays, we listened to
and sang Jewish songs, we
danced Jewish dances, we learn-
ed to speak and spoke the Jewish
language. "What did you talk
about?" we can hear some-
one's threatening question. We
have no intention of concealing
that we talked mainly about Is-
rael.
WE TALKED about Jewish
history, about the great suffer-
ing and sacrifices that fell to the
lot of our people, about the great
spiritual firmness, thanks to
which it had been able to revive
its State that had been erased
from the face of the earth after
19 centuries of wanderings and
tribulations in alien lands.
We talked about the govern-
ment of modern Israel, about its
economy, its culture, its way of
life and its morale. Many ques-
tions evoked stormy arguments
among us the questions of the
mutual relation between the na-
tional and the generally human
in the Jewish spiritual life, the
question about the moral right
of a Jew to assimilation, the
mystery" of the roots of anti-Se-
ir.itisrr. and the ancient principle!
of the Jewish religion all this
excited and excites our minds.
INCIDENTALLY, we talked
not only about Israel. We spoke
with bitterness about the fact
that in the Soviet Union, where
almost three million Jews live,
there is not a single Jewish
school and not a single Jewish
professional theater. We were
sad because there has never
come out a single book on the
history of the Jewish People in
the Soviet Union.
We deplored the fact that the
main mass of Jews who wish to
leave (he Soviet Union for Israel
meet with endless obstacles and
refusals on their way.
Ruth Alexandrovich is not go-
ing to deny that she had taken
a most fervent part in these dis-
cussions. At piesent she has been
arrested and is charged with
"anti-Soviet agitation and pro-
paganda" according to the 65th
statute of the penal code of the
Latvian SSR, which provides up
to seven years of deprivation of
freedom. But on such a ground,
an analogous charge can be
brought against each of us.
YES, we are Jews and we wish
to remain Jews. And therefore
we do not want only a notation
in our passports to be the sole
trait of our attachment to the
Jew isn people.
We want to learn the language
of our people Hebrew. We
want to know Jewish history,
philosophy and culture.
We want to be worthy heirs to
those great spiritual riches that
our people have created in the
four thousand years of their exis-
tence.
WE WANT to determine for
ourselves the future of our chil-
drenwe want to educate them
in Jewish schools and to bring
them up in the spirit of the best
Jewish traditions. We feel that
we can acquire such a possibility
only in Israel.
We want to go to Israel to live
there in rhythm with our own
people and to feel personal re-
sponsibility for everything both
good and evil that exists in its
life.
We demand: let us go home,
to Israel. And no force on the
earth can make us give up this
dream.
JEWISH PEOPLE! You axe
our only support and hope. You
and we are one body of which
you cannot extract a single cell
without causing pain to all the
others. What has happened to
Ruth Alexandrovich has already
happened to many of our breth-
ren and can. at any moment,
happen to anyone of us.
Let each person who considers
himself as a Jew raise his voice
in defense of Ruth Alexandrovich
in defense of all Jews arrested
for their love to their people and
their wish for an Exodus to the
land sacred to us, because their
fate is truly our common fate.
Riga. October. 1970
Isay Averbuch; 1 Kulikovsky
Pereulok 2, apt. 5
Rivka Alexandrovich; 16 Suvo-
rova, apt. 120
Grisha Feigin; 48/50 Lachplesha,
apt 15
Yofet Kahana; P. Stuchki 53,
apt. 8
Margarita Shpilberg. 205 Lenina,
apt. 6
Pinehas Khanokh; Daugavpils,
Latvian SSR, 48 Virshu St.,
apt. 100
Aizik Rozin; 38 Skolas. apt. 20
Girsh Shmulevich Valk; 61 Fr.
Engels. apt. 15
Ilya Samuilovich Vaik; 61 Fr.
Engels, apt. 15
With his beloved Ruth sudden-
ly taken away a week before
intended October 14. 1970
marriage, Isay Averbuch, her
fiance, wrote an impassioned ap-
peal to Israeli Ashkenazi Chief
I Unterman for marriage in
absentia. Ruth's mother, Rivka,
appended her own plea:
TO THE CHIEF RABBI OF
ISRAEL YEHUDA UNTERMAN
I turn to you in difficult days,
when cruel violence is being com-
mitted against the iierson closest
to me. On October 7, 1970, my
fiancee. Ruth Alexandrovich. was
arrested in Riga and accused of
"anti-Soviet activity."
1, her fiance, her friend and a
n holding Identical views
with her, state: Ruth Alexan Iro-
rich's entire "guilt" consists of
the fact that she. being a Jewess,
is filled with deen love for her
people and cannot imagine a life
for herself without Israel, and
for this reason had insisted and
will insist on her right to the
Exodus to the land of our fa-
thers.
HAD SHE. like thousands of
other Soviet Jews, not been de-
rived of this right in the most
unlawful manner, there would
have be.-n no question of any
"activity" on her part, just as
there would have been no letters
to the United Nations and to
other organizations, under which
she had more than once placed
her signature.
I am ready to testify that sh
has committed not a single step
that is a violation of the laws of
the country under which she, in
violations of these very laws, is
being forcibly detained for more
than one year.
I herehy state that I fully con-
cur in bar every word and that
I am ready to answer for any ac-
tion that she will be accused of.
Ruth Alexandrovich has not done
anything that I had not done to-
gether with her and that any
Jew who strives to be reunited
with his people in Israel had not
done. I therefore do not exclude
the possibility that by the time
you receive this letter, I shall be
arrested just like my fiancee.
IN THESE DAYS of the diffi-
cult test sent by God to my be-
loved companion. I ask no one
for help, because I know that
those people in whose hands her
freedom lies will not wish to help
her. while those who are ready
to do everything that is possible
will hardly be able to do any-
thing. I think that it is only her
own soul that is faithful to her
cherished dream, that can be-
come her real defenders.
I do not wish to say by this
that I do not believe in the pow-
er of public opinion, but I be-
lieve much more in the power of
the inner freedom of the human
spirit and in the great destiny
of our eternal people.
I believe that our God. the God
of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, is
all-mighty, that He is leading us
towards a great goal and that
the final victory of our truth will
be ours, even though the ways of
God are often incomprehensible
to us.
BUT THIS not only does not
exclrde. but on the contrary de-
mands from us even a more in-
sistant struggle for our national
and human dignity.
The more obstacles there arise
on our way to Israel, the more
responsible is the test sent to us
by God. the more we must feel
that we are representatives of
the people of Israel always and
everywhere and must, under any
conditions, defend those ethical
ideals of Jewry that have been
proclaimed many centuries ago
by our prophets and that con-
tinue to inspire the world today.
It is precisely this way that
my fiancee and I understand the
purpose of our life as Jews and
as representatives of the human
species. But today, when she is
deprived of speech and is behind
of a prison cell. I am forced
to speak about this alone, for the
both of us.
I APPEAL to you not only as
the highest authority of the Jew-
ish religious legislation, but also
as a iierson who is known foi his
;>i j'essive views and his hum-
anism. By arresting my fiancee
a few days before our we.
the KGB authorities have nulli-
e re iteration of our mar-
ria -e and have made impossible
our wedding in the Riga sj
I te, which was supi>osed to take
rlace oji Oct. 17.
Under the conditions of the
Galut (Diaspora), where we are
deprived of all sources of na-
tiorn! existence; where we are
forcibly toin away from the com-
mon life and the common history
of our fellow Jaws; where our
right to consider ourselves as a
distinctive [>eople is not recog-
nized: where the very word
sounds as some sort of
sc:ii on e officially we
are called only "persons of Jew-
ish nallunalHy" under these
conditions the possibility of hav-
ing our union sanctified by the
ancient rites of our ancestors
had lieen particularly precious
and joyous for us.
However-, after Ruth's arrest,
even this modest possibility has
become an unattainable dream
for us.
AT PRESENT, the official So-
viet institutions refuse to register
our marriage and thus, from the
Continued on Page 12-B
,


Friday. September 13. 1974
VJcH'isti flttridknr ** ****" Hollywood
Page 11-B
GEORGE HABASH: His time seems east.
** "WisLs <7o *4U
Wit
&/Qnd f^rosp
crous
car
L. L. HUMPHRIES INC.
202 DATURA STREET
WEST PALM BEACH 33401
"BEST WISHES*
TRI-COUNTRY
CONCRETE
PRODUCTS INC
1926 SKEES ROAD
WEST PALM BEACH 33406
*
(AJisftes yli &Q
Vr
rosperoMS
SP
<*4nJ
ear
#
COUNTRY STORE
22289 STATE ROAD 7
BOCA RATON 33432
ppy
JVc %
car
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A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
BILT-RITE MATTRESS CO
17100 W. Dixie Highway, North Miami Beach
Phone 947-3090


r '
_ :
Page 12-B
-Jmlstl ncrMian <* Shohr of Hollywood
Friday. September 13. 1974


e
$
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
~ CITY NATIONAL BANK
El OF HALLANDALE
AT THE DIPLOMAT MALL
...Yes-Ruth Alexandrovich Beat Them
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
MEMBER FDIC FEDERAL RESERVE
L
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL ...
where the Jtmt in fashion cosls less
923-3659 927.2337 19'8 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. No 33020
JERUSALEM Fifteen Rus-
sian immigrants, who worked in
the USSR as paramedical per-
sonnel known as "felschers," re-
cently completed a special course
here at the Henrietta Szold-Ha-
dassah School of Nursing, which
qualified them as registered
nurses.
Russian medicine is organized
very differently from that of the
West: the "felschers" are para-
medical personnel who may ful-
fill some of the functions of doc-
tors, even running clinics. The
"felschcr" is somewhere between
a doctor and a nurse.
RUSSIAN IMMIGRANTS, who
were "felschers," experience
great difficulty when they arrive
in Israel and find that their qual-
ifications are not recognized.
-
where
shopping
PubllX pleasure
car
EVERYONE
enjoys the
tender loving
care given
to PUBLIX
customers!
.-WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE-:-
>
To solve this problem, the
Henrietta Szold-Hadassah School
of Nursing runs a five-month
course for "felschers." which has
just graduated 12 women and
three men.
At the graduation ceremony,
Danny Lavon, the class represen-
tative who spoke in perfect He-
brew, said:
"We promise to help both the
sick and the new immigrants
who come after us. We have
learned the newest ideas and the
latest techniques in our profes-
sion. A great deal of this knowl-
edge was new to us. Some of it
we had known and forgotten. We
are grateful to all who have
heljied us while on the course."
SITTING QIIETLY and wait-
ing to receive their nursing pins,
the nurses had a new look of
confidence and happiness. Their
uniforms gleamed whitely, the
women's caps already sporting
the Red Star of David.
All the "felschers" had passed
through a disauieting time when
they arrived in Israel to find out
that the prestige their profession
enjoyed in Russia was not the
the same in Israel.
Dr. Kalman J. Mann, director-
general of the Haddassah Medi-
cal Organization, spoke to them
In a reassuring vein:
"Seventy-five years ago, my
grandfather was the first prac-
ticing "felscher" in Rehovot. I
remember as a little boy seeing
the townsmen greet him with re-
si>ect, love and gratitude.
"IT WAS because of him that
I decided to become a doctor.
Medicine has changed and be-
come far more complex since my
grandfather's day, but people
have remained the same: they
still appreciate a humane ap-
proach to the sick. We have tried
to pass on this approach and to
create the atmosphere in your
profession that will give you the
satisfaction you seek."
In the audience were the re-
latives, husbands and, in some
cases, children of the graduates.
One small child had come all the
way from Eilat.
ANOTHER GRADUATE was
Ruth Alexandrovich Averbuch,
famed victim of persecution in
the USSR, who had spent years
in Potmer camp because of her
defiance of Russian anti-Jewish
measures.
Said Ruth proudly: "All my
colleagues from the nursing
home where I worked before tak-
ing this course came today to see
me receive my certificate. It's a
great day for me."
/t7/#i of JjHcbincj the Soviets
Continued from Page 10-B
point of Sovie /aw, we are
strangers to each other, because
in neither hers nor my passport
is there a corresponding nota-
tion. And. in practicality, this
means that from now on we have
no right either to see each other
or to have any sort of com-
munion.
Therefore today, when we are
separated from each other by in-
penetrable walls but hear each
other with our hearts because
nothing in the world can inter-
fere with our love, when we
know nothing about our tomor-
row and when, in expectation of
arrest, we carefully keep our
vow of faithfulness
I appeal to you with the re-
quest to recognize our marriage
as valid and to marry us in ab-
sentia in Israel, in the ancient
Homeland of our people, whose
call has forever united our souls
and has made our hearts beat in
unison.
Isay Averbuch, 27 years old
Odessa, I Kulikovsky
Pereulok 2, apt. 5
From Ruth Alexandrovich's
mother:
Dear Yehuda Unterman! I
don't know whether the Jewish
law is capable of allowing the
procedure requested by my
daughter's fiance, and I therefore
don't know whether you will
find it possible to fulfill his re-
quest. But as a mother, I fer-
vently support his request in
Ruth's name. I beg you to do
everything that is possible so
that the people in Israel should
know the truth about the fate
of my daughter and about the
possible fate of everyone who is
fighting for the right to become
a grateful drop flowing into the
life of his people in its sacred
land.
Rivka Alexandrovich
Riga, 16 Suvorova, apt 120
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lay, September 13, 1974
*3e*i*tnrridicr] "' Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13-B
"''


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JERUSALEMRuth Alexandrovich Uverbach, who had been a Jewish Prisoner
of Conscience in the Potmer Labor Camp in the Soviet Union, has just gradu-
ated from a special course for "felschers" at the Hadassah Hospital and is
now a registered nurse. She is seen attending a veteran of the Yom Kippur
War. "Yes, we are Jews, and we wish to remain Jews. And therefore we do
not want only a notation in our passports to be the sole trait of our attach-
ment to the Jewish people. We want to learn the language of our people
Hebrew. We want to know Jewish history, philosophy and culture."
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>
<
Page 14-B
** *t i 9
eprescntativcs at
A
~*HC
Continued from Page 3-B
But it realized thfct this
would be opposed by Jordan
and Israel. Jordan objected oe-
cause it wanted the territory;
Israel was opposed to talks
with the PLO, and Egypt real-
ized that these positions were
accepted by the American gov-
ernment which would not sup-
port the handing over of the
West Bank to the PLO.
EGYPTIAN diplomacy was
now directed at persuading
Jordan and the PLO to attend
the Geneva talks together in
the framework of the Jorda-
nian mission. The intention
would be to push Israel to a
V k' III-' A
., i ""
A U.S. Senator Fights Soviet Oppression
U.S. SIN. HENRY JACKSON (D., Wash.) is au-
thor of the Jackson Amendment, which would
limit Most Favored Nation status to the So-
viet Union until the Russians permit a free
flow of oppressed Soviet Jews to Israel. Presi-
dent Nixon went to Moscow in June of the
Outgoing Hebrew Year for a summit meeting
at which, among other things, the Soviets at-
tempted to outflank the intent of the Jackson
Amendment by seeking cheap U.S. credit and
premises of technological assistance from the
President. On the eve of his departure for
Meseow. the Soviet Union unleashed an unpre-
cedented wave of oppression against Jewish
dissidents in the Soviet Union. The articla
was written by Sen. Jackson a* a means of
objecting to President Nixon's continuing as-
HiitiHoau: i.iitiimn'M". i m
sertlon, as expressed in a speech he made at
Annapolis, that the Soviet Union's treatment
of its citisens, Jewish and non-Jewish, includ-
ing novelist Alexander Solshenitsyn, is "an
internal arralr" and not subject to official
American opinion. As Rosh Hashona approach-
ed, President Nixon resigned and President
Ford took office. Under his new, more open
administration, it was already clear that the
new President was doing some "jaw-jawing"
with the Soviets in an attempt to get them
Most Favored Nation status as quickly as pos-
sible, circumenting Sen. Jackson's opposition,
on the promise that Moscow would make some
informal but public commitment about future
Jewish emigration.
I
ll......I.....i
By U.S. SEN. HENRY JACKSON
^fHE ADMINISTRATION has chosen, when it
spoke at all, to waffle in the face of the action
of the Soviet authorities in abducting and forci-
bly expelling Alexander Solzhenitsyn from his
homeland.
The White House has limited its public ex-
pression on this matter to a press spokesman's
statement that Secretary Kissinger has "eloquent-
ly spelled out" the conception of detente accord-
ing to which silence is deemed appropriate; and
the Secretary himself has once again obscured
the relationship between detente and human
rights by implying that firm American support
for human rights will somehow increase the
chance of nuclear war.
AT A time when men and women throughout
the free world ordinary citizens, government
officials and even heads of state have voiced
their revulsion at the mistreatment and brutal
expulsion of this great and brave man, I cannot
allow the silence of the President to be under-
stood as representing the sentiments of the
American people; it does not.
The American people support the conduct
of relations with the Soviet Union on the basis ef
constructive negotiation and accommodation. This
approach to the resolution of differences is chs
acteristic of our relations witfc more than 1 no-
tions; and as a means of enhancing our secority,
diminishing the risks of war and safeguarding
our national interests it is wholly appropriate.
THE PROCESS of negotiation, whether with
the Soviet Union or any other country, is a
means to certain ends; and the ends we may wish
to pursue through negotiating channels are not
seH-defining. What is so deplorable about the
President's silence and the Secretary's on the
Solzhenitsyn affair is the clear indication that
the administration has narrowed its '"wiception of
detente to exclude issues of human rights.
In so doing, the administration has posed a
false choice between avoiding nuclear war and
keeping faith with traditional values of human
decency and individual liberty.
Are we to take seriously the proposition that
SIN. MfNtr JACKSON
the President and the Secretary of State of the
United States cannot give voice to the grave con-
cern with which the American people view 6ol-
zhenitsyn's forced exile without increasing the
likelihood of nuclear war?
IS THE moral leadership of the Western
work! to he left to the heads and foreign minis-
ters of states which through less powerful and
more vulnerable than the United States have
nevertheless expressed on behalf of their people
the dismay that I am confident lies in the hearts
of the American people as well?
It is false and misleading to suggest that the
pursuit of peace requires official indifference to
the fate of those brave men and women who are
struggling to resist tyranny.
Nuclear war would be mutual suicide and
that is reason enough for making sure that it
never takes place. Carefully negotiated arms re-
du'-t-'on' can stabilize the nuclear balance and
rcd^r.-- *h* risks of war and that is reason
enough lor entering into them.
TtESTRAINT IN the use of military power
In- -vvn logic and its own rewards. Refer-
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Rabin On
Palestinian
Entity'
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin has stressed that Israel
has no intention of discuss-
ing a Palestinian "entity."
Israel will negotiate with
states, not with organizations
whose objective is Israelis
destruction. In other words,
with Jordar. Says Rabin: "In
order to advance toward
peace I art convinced
that almost the only partner
with which a solution is pos-
sible is the Jordanian re-
gime .. ."
position of total isolation and
foice her to return the West
Bank.
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res was asked why Israel did
not recognize a Palestinian en-
tity. He pointed to the fact
that the rational basis of the
terrorists was non-recognition
of the "Israeli entity." Peres
thought it worth recalling some
historical and geographical
facts. There were some three
million Palestinians, about half
of whom were under Israeli au-
thority.
Israel was handling the re-
turn of the refugees to normal
life. The Arab world covered
one eighth of the surface of
the globe, it was one of the
richest continents with 58 per
cent of the world's soil and 130
million people.
Peres asked if it was not
stiange that this rich Ar*b
world asked the United Nations
$60 million a year to look after
the refugees. There was no his-
torical precedent of a people
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Friday, September 13, 1974
with so much wealth and po-
tential begging for tens of mil-
lions of dollars for refugees.
ISRAEL, despite the fact
that she herself was a country
of refugees, absorbed almost
without international aid, had
not asked for support in her
efforts to return the Arab re-
sea to a normal life. Should
then Israel be impressed by the
Arab argt'ment that the refu-
gees were homeless?
They were homeless because
their Arab brothers did every-
thing possible to keep them
that way. With a little effort
the Palestinian refugees could
have been turned into honored
citizens of the great Arab con-
tinent.
Israel's argument with the
Palestine movement was that it
wanted an Arab majority in
the Jewish state. Israel wanted
a Jewish majority. This was
the true meaning of the decep-
tive phrase, "a secular state."
The Palestine concept of a
secular state was a country
with an Arab majoni\ which
was no longer a Jewish state
and which no longer fulfilled
the Zionist vision.
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September 13. 1974
***lsti noridK&n "* Holh/woed
Page 15-B
\ >s.
eneva
Continued from Page 4-B
ition at the Geneva conference?
be answer is a definite "no."
[Premier Yitzhak Rabin made
pis crystal-clear when, in reply
a query on the possible seat-
of the PLO at Geneva, de-
ired:
"Peaoe in the area has to be
negotiated between countries,
not organizations. My opinion is
th? Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation (PLO) does not represent
the majority of the Palestinians.
The last thing Tsrael should do
is recognize it as the sole repre-
sentative of the Palestinians."
rrabs C_^i
antpaiqn in
tpeg
US.
Continued from Page 7-B
pad eviction from its headquar-
rs in December, 1972. for non-
^yment of rent. By the start of
the Columbus operation
Is. for all intents and purposes,
ffunct.
[But neither the government
or the press covering the Has-
iv. story had shown any real
kneern over the propriety of
iblie funds going to a prafes-
ir.al bigot.
EVEN THE Washington Post's
proper concern with combatting
the drug problem had temporar-
ily dulled its usual sensitvity
with regard to anti-Semitism.
Both the failure of its report-
ers during this period to mark
Hassan's anti-Semitic statements
and associations and the paper's
editorial posture in the matter
were deeply disappointing to the
Jewish community.
"Most important for Israel on
the pr' blem of the PLO is the po-
sition the U.S. will take and what
pressure Washington will exert
on Jerusalem. It has been learn-
ed here that State Department
officials are already discussing
the possibility of making con-
tacts with PLO leaders as a pre-
lude to the Geneva conference.
IN THIS context, Secretary of
State Kissinger took the matter
up with Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon when he arrived here on
July 29. Kissinger also plans to
confer with the Jordanian and
Egyptian Foreign Ministers in an
effort to bring about a "com-
promise" between the opposing
views.
One thing may be deduced
from the current global diplomat-
ic maneuverings: the Palestinian
issue is being skillfully orches-
trated to compel Israel to accept
a new Kissinger-Sadat formula to
legitimize Yasser Arafat's PLO.
The hope is that the Rabin re-
gime will not succumb to what-
ever offers are made be they
from Washington or elsewhere.
There can be no dealings with
murderers.
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INC.
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WEST PALM BEACH 33405
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Page 16-B
Awfe* ftcrkOar "* "' Hollywood
Friday, September 13, 1974 SOUND "THE GREAT SHOFAR
FOR OUR FREEDOM
*-SW*.
urmnS ?ra twbo
rpn
LET US BUILD ON THE FOUNDATIONS OF TRUTH;
CARING, HELPING AND SHARING IN EVERY WAY
\AfeAreOne
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
1909 Harrison, Hollywood
921-8810
OVe TO THE ISRAEL GMSRGGCY FUND


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