The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00122

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewlsti FloridIan
Volume
5 Number 14
and SHOP VK OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, July 4, 1975
25 cents
Off-THE-RECOTP WWIFWCG STRIKES SOMBER NOTE
Hollywood Leaders Confer With Prime Minister
At a luncheon attended by
500 representatives of American
Jewry's top leadership, Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
spoke of the three meetings he
had had with President Gerald
Ford and re-narked that "the
road to getting something
achievH is still a long one."
ATTENDING the briefing,
which was closed to the press,
were Lewis E. Cohn, cochair-
man of the 1 Ing drive in Greater Hollywood;
: Pritcher, t-easu'-er of
the South Broward Jwish Fed-
eration: and Federation Execu-
Director Robert Pearlman.
"We must pray for peace,"
Mr Rabin stated, "b-it a peace
i! iws us to live as we
would wanl to li'-s in a Jewish
nnd tlso the security to
live this life. W' h*v to be
able to defend against neigh-
bors who. until today, are not
prepared to recognize Israel as
a viable state."
COMMENTING m the recent
breakdown of the Kissinger ne-
Rotl-jtin. t* Prime Minister
said that "fortunately, black
fears have not taken place, but
rather the reverse. Events went
along lin^s predictedfor ex-
ample, the Suez Canal was
opened without withdrawal.
"There are limits to Israel's
concessions." he added. "There
is n right for countries ... to
say 'No!' and stand behind it.
What was not ac3"*t*br i*1
M-r-h is not acceptable today."
MR. RABIN ob*srve1 that 'Is-
rael is strong enoug'i to take
risks for Deace," referring to
the dwindling forces in the
Sinai, "and will continue to do
sc. If there is a change on the
part of others, there will also
be one forthcoming from us.
"Israel is not interested in
war. will not be interested in
war. will never be interested in
war."
The luncheon, sponsored by
the national UJA. focused at-
tention on the critical need for
money to enable the continua-
tion of social service agencies
in Israel.
Commenting on his return to
Hollywood, Mr. Cohn stated
that after Mr. Rabin's speech
"it became obvious to all of us
that peace is not at hand, that
the emergency has not dimin-
ished."
"With the increasing number
of dollars needed in Israel for
social service requirements,"
Mr. Pritcher added, "it is im-
perative that every commitment
made locally be met immedi-
ately"
Katz Represents Hollywood
At Jewish Agency's Assembly
Herbert K3tz, president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. was the representa-
HERBERT KATZ
tive from Hollywood at the
fourth annual Assembly of the
Reconstituted Jewish Agency In
Jerusalem last month.
A total of 36 delegates from
some 67 American Jewish com-
munities participated in this
year's assembly, which focused
on the tescific problems and
responsibilities of the Jewish
Agency and its departments in
achieving the utmost efficiency
in the utilization of available
resources.
"Resolutions presented by the
various committees of the As-
sembly defined goals and rec-
ommended actions of the Agen-
cy in the fields of immigration
and absorption, rural settle-
ment, youth and education, and
housing and social problems,"
according to Mr. Katz.
"The ultimate issue confront-
ing Assembly delegates," he
added, "was to determine the
1975-76 budget for the Agency,
with emphasis on how, through
the support of world Jewry, the
Agency can best meet the needs
of Israel's people in the year
ahead."
Rabin Declares-No
Secret Talk With Ford
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Prime Minister's Office denounced as "lies and false-
hoods" reports published here that Premier Yitzhak Rabin and President Ford had
reached a "secret agreement" in Washington on a new interim accord between Israel
and Egypt. The report, published in Maariv, cited "diplomatic sources in Washington"
as the source of that information.
Political observers believe that the Cabinet will not be called upon to take any new
decisions at this time. Rabin himself is understood to believe that further clarifications
must come from Cairo before Israel can make any shift in its position of last March
when it rejected Egypt's terms for an interim settlement.
6Kfir' Boomerangs
-Besides, Still No
Sales Abroad
AT PAIMAIRE SHABBAT WEEKEND
Fred Sichel And Eve Weiss
To Be Among Special Guests
Lewis E. Cohn. chairman of
the committee arranging a South
Broward leadership weekend at
Palmaire Country Club Aug.
1-3, has announced that in ad-
dition to Irving Bernstein and
Allan Pollock there will be two
other special guests.
Participants will have an op-
portunity to meet and converse
with Fred Sichel and Mrs. Eve
Weiss.
Sichel is a member of the UJA
national campaign cabinet, pres-
ident of the Jewish Federation
of Central New Jersey, delegate
to the Jewish Agency Assem-
bly, and national board mem-
ber of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
Mrs. Weiss, an attorney, is
director of the Women's Divi-
sion of the UJA, which she has
headed for the past five years,
a member of the Board of High-
er Education for New York
City, and a participant in this
year's Jewish Agency Assem-
bly.
Reservations should be made
as soon as possible through the
South Broward Federation. The
cost is $82 per person; children
under 13 will be charged an
additional $12 per day, and over
13, $16 per day.
Activities for children will be
coordinated by Ruth Spitzer.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet's decision to
permit, in principle, the ex-
port of Israel's new super-
sonic jet fiphter plane, the
"Kfir," will have no immedi-
ate practical effects on Is-
rael's economy.
But it has already drawn
sharp criticism from Marcel
Dassault, the manufacturer
of France's famous Mirage
jets against which the "Kfir"
may ultimately compete on
the world's markets.
GOVERNMENT SOURCES
conceded that there are, at
present, no orders from any
foreign country for the "Kfir"
and that it might be several
years before any materialize.
But the Cabinet's decision gave
Israel Aircraft Industries, manu-
facturers of the "Kfir" the
green light to plan ahead for
increased production.
The "Kfir" has been on the
assembly line for some time,
though it was unveiled to the
public only last April. Accord-
ing to foreign sources, the jets
are being produced at the rate
of four per month at present.
The Israeli Air Force report-
edly intends to order about 200
of the type.
The "Kfir" is similar to the
French Mirage V, but is equip-
ped with the more powerful
American J-79 engine used in
the Phantoms and incorporates
certain Israeli improvements
and innovations.
ITS CHIEF selling point,
when it goes on the world
market, will be its relatively
low cost.
According to Israel Aircraft
Industry officials, the planes
will sell for about $4 million
apiece.
The Cabinet's decision to
authorized export of Israel's
first home-built combat aircraft
was reportedly based on the
Continped on Page 9
DURING HIS five days of
conferences with American
leaders, Rabin stuck to the prin-
ciple of "parallel concessions"
by both sides, a position en-
dorsed by the Cabinet before
he left for the U.S.
Rabin indicated in his public
statements before leaving the
U.S., and on his return to Is-
rael, that he was not satisfied
with Egypt's responses which
were conveyed to him by Pres-
ident Ford and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
He and other Israeli and
American officials, including
Kissinger, have said that fur-
ther contacts must be pursued
through diplomatic channels be-
fore any decision can be made
on the resumption of the Amer-
ican initiative toward an in-
terim agreement.
BOTH ISRAEL and the U.S.
Continued on Page 2
Gerald S. Colburn (left), National Cash Chairman for the
United Jewish Appeal, accepts the Hollywood Federa-
tion's check in the amount of $50,000 from 1975 cam-
paign cochairman Lewis E. Colin and Federation treas-
urer Nathan Pritcher at the luncheon with Israel's Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin held in Washington June 13.
The check brings South Broward's total remittances to
UJA for 1975 to over SI million. More than $7 million
was received at the luncheon from representatives of
various American Federations.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July 4,
Temple Sinai To Hold Auxiliary
High Holiday Services At Diplomat
Joseph Kleiman, president of
Temple Sinai, Hollywood, has
announced that Auxiliary High
Holiday Services will be held
in the Regency Room of the
Diplomat Hotel on Rash Hasha-
nah. Sent. 5 through 7. and Yo-fr
Kippur, September 14 and 15,
under the direction of Rabbis
David Shapiro and Chaim S.
Listfield.
The services will be conduct-
ed by Rabbi Seymour Friedman;
executive director of the South-
east Region of the United Svna-
gogue of America. Ticket reser-
vations may be made by calling
the temple. Tickets are also
available at the temple office
or the Diplomat Hotel, accord-
ing to Seymour Mann and Syd-
ney Holrzm^n. cochairmen of
th" High Holiday Services Com-
mittee.
High Holiday Services under
the auspices of Temple Sinai
for unaffiliated people living in
high-rise apartments has been
discussed for several years
without resolution. This year
the board of governors of the
temple has agreed that Temple
Sinai should start an outreach
program for many of these peo-
ple who have had a Conserva-
tive background and who do not
have an opportunity to partici-
pate in the Conservative Move-
ment.
The Hieh Holiday Service will
be only one such expression in
which these unaffiliated mem-
bers of the community can par-
ticipate. Other activities con-
templated all year round, are
Adult Education classes, social
functions and activities, and
Social Action for Israel and
Soviet Jewry.
Rabbi Friedman, an executive
in the U.S.A. for the past two
years, was previously the'
spiritual leader of the Jewish
Community Center of Sprina
Valley, N.Y., assistant to the
president of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary in New York,
and associate director of the
National Foundation of Jewish^
Culture.
' Rjfbbi "Friedman 'received hi?
ordination from the Jewish The-
ological Seminary where he was
also the recipient of a Mastei
of Hebrew Literature degree.
In addition, he received a
Master's degree from Columbia
University School of Social
Work, New York City, and held
several positions in that capa-
city.
Temple Solels new executive board offi-
cers going over plans with I. Laurence
Hunter (standing), president, include
(clockwise from top) Jack Tobin, Rabbi
Robert Frazin, Fredrik Lippman, Judy
Kleiman, Daniel Klein, Marion Wolfson
Addie Howard, Robert Wolfson, Robert
Yanotsky and Larry Menstein.
Secret Agreements Denied
Chairman Of
CRC Returns
From USSR
Describing the Russian peo-
ple as appearing "very de-
pressed," Community Relations
Comm i 11 e e
chairman Abe
Durbin. spoke
to members of
the Jewish
Fede ration
about his re-
cent trip to
the USSR
"When 1
visited syna-
gogues." h e
said, "I no-
ticed that all
the congre-
gants were
old. 'Where are the young peo-
ple? I asked.
" 'If you see a young face, ft
is probably a member of the
KGB!' they replied.
Mr. Durbin, who spent sev-
eral weeks in the Soviet Union,
termed his visit "greatly en-
lightening." He plans to impart
to the Soviet Jewry Committee
his impressions in the hope of
adding to the members' under-
standing of current problems
in that country.
Continued faom Page 1
appear determined to avoid the
pitfalls of last' March when
Kissinger's "shuttle" diplomacy
collapsed. The reasons for the
collapse were said to have been
inadequate preparation, misun-
derstandings and unjustified ex-
pectations.
Public opinion in Israel is
still uncertain as to what suc-
cess Rabin had in the U.S. in
advancing the chances of a
partial settlement with Egypt.
But Rabin is credited for the
apparent improvement in U.S.-
Israeli relations which had de-
teriorated sharply after the
March fiasco.
The Premier was praised in
the press for having managed
to wring from Kissinger a re-
luctant admission that his
"shuttle" failure may have been
caused by genuine misunder-
standings rather than by Is-
raeli intransigence.
RABIN MAY also have suc-
ceeded in convincing President
Ford that while America's in-
terests rank high among Israel's
concerns, no Israeli govern-
ment can be expected to place
them above what it believes to
be Israel's own national inter-
ests, newspa.jers said her
According to Maariv, how-
ever, a "secret accord" was
concluded between Rabin and
Ford by which Israel would re-
turn the Mitla and Gidi Passes
to Egypt in exchange for a non-
use of force pact to last for
three years.
The report said that Rabin
had originally demanded a five-
year pact but was persuaded by
Ford and Kissinger that this
was unattainable from Egypt.
Rabin and Ford agreed also
to be particularly cautious and
non-committal in their public
statements for the time being.
Maariv said.
ISRAEL'S POSITION last
March was that it would not re-
turn the strategic passes with-
out a formal undertaking of
nor-h liii> toncv by Egypt.
Government circles insist
that this is still Israel's position
but that Israel would be pre-
pared for a partial withdrawal
from the passes in return for
something less than a full non-
belligerency pledge from Cairo.
' Meanwhile, President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt was reported to
be in favor of an overall settle-
ment of the Middle East con-
flict, although he saw it as only
one of three alternative ap-
proaches to the problem.
He said, in an interview with
the Beirut daily. An Nahar.
that the alternatives were a re-
newal of step-by-step diploma-
cy before the Geneva confer-
ence is reconvened or recon-
vening the conference and coi.
ducting stage-by-staga negotu.
tions at Geneva.
Rabbi On Tour
NEW YORK Rabbi Arthur
Hertzberg, president of the
American Jewish Congress, left
this week on an extended tour
of Jewish communities in Asia
and the Pacific, some of which
have never been visited by an
American Jewish leader.
He will visit India, the Philip-
pines. Australia, New Zealand,
Hong Kong and Sing ipore,
where he will study the status
and needs of local Jewish co~v
munities and seek to establish
"closer bonds between Jews in
the Far Eist and their counter-
parts in America."
Rabbi HerUberg, who has f*-e-
quently spoken out on the
need for extending and intensi-
fying Jewish education among
American Jews of all ages, will
also examine Jewish education-
al programs in these lands.
SlNiiiiniri realtors

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A new and unique service is
available to all elderly residents
of Broward County.
Broward Community College, f
in cooperation with the area- <3
wide Project on Aging, is offer-
ing professional counseling and .
job olacement sewrices to any
resident 60 years of age or
older. No fees are charged
funding is under the Older
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"If you happen to be on the
other side of the situation and
have any job that an elderly
person could fill, please call us!
W h"" a terrific reservoir of
individuals with all kinds of
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Donna K. Grady. director of
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Offices are located at Brow-
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For service at any location,
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In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
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Friday, July 4, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and She far of Hollywooa
Page 3
Net Jewry
Israel Aliyah Center Offers
Immigration Down By 50% W Get Acquainted' Tour
By FRAN NEVHVS
Immigration to Israel is down
-more than 50 per-eent-this-year
compared to last year. About
3,000 Jews arrived from the
U.S.S.R. during the period
January-May, 1975, compared
to a figure of 7,000 January-
May, 1974.
Activists in the Soviet Union
have indicated that it is "more
difficult than ever" to get visas.
Jews seeking to apply in Ba-
buskin, a Moscow suburb, are
being told to go home, because
"emigration is finished."
# ir
Captain Pleads for Help
Captain Mikhail Eidleman,
58. describes his situation in
the following letter requesting
help in obtaining permission to
leave:
"To All the Jews of the World:
"I. Mikhail Eidelman, live in
the USSR, Riga, Avotu 35, Apt.
11; tel. 274361. My only daugh-
ter, my grandchildren, as well
as all the rest of my relatives
and the sisters of my wife, are
living in Israel.
"Until March, 1971, I worked
as a captain of a merchant ship.
Then our family applied for
emigration to Israel and while
my daughter and my sisters
were allowed to leave, my wife
and I were refused.
"For the past four years
these refusals have continued
on the grounds of the 'secrecy'
of my former work. In the be-
ginning the KGB set a three
years' waiting period, but since
then, the period has extended
to five years, seven years, and
now again five years. .
"During these years of wait-
ing, I. as a person 'leading a
parasitic and anti-social way of
life,' had to work as a carrier
and now I am unemployed.
"I have worked hard all my
life. I became a sailor 42 years
ago and since 1946 I served as
a captain (with a break in the
1950's when imprisoned under
Stalin). During the second war
I spent four years in a German
concentration camp, waiting for
death every day. Now I wonder
whether I will live to see my
daughter and grandchildren
again.
"My wife, Feiga, now 57, used
to be a nurse during the war.
She dedicated all her life to
work and to her family. She is
now very ill and both of us
suffer greatly from the separa-
tion from our dear ones.
"I have exhausted all the
methods of appeal in the USSR
and I therefore appeal to the
world public, to my people and
request that you help us to go
For People Who Date
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a Ci, miied and reliable dating service.
!15 lee tor 4 months with guaranteed
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Write or call lor (ree registration forms
SOPHISTI-DATE
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to Israel to join our people, our
homeland."
POC Detained
Vladimir Markman. former
Prisoner of Conscience, was re-
leased last month after com-
pleting his prison term. When
he went to get a visa to join
his wife and son in Israel, Mark-
man was told that he must be-
gin anew the entire application
process. He was also warned
by Col. Nikolai Posnikoff, Chief
of the Sverlovsk KGB, "Times
have changed and you cannot
go just like that. We won't let
you go."
Soviet precedent seems to be
changing with regard to former
prison?rs, who previously were
allowed to leave tlv USSR with-
out oo much difficulty after
their release from prison.
Markman is living with his
parents: USSR: Ukrainian SSR;
Zhitomir; ul. Lenina 44/10. His
wife, Henriette Kissina Mark-
man, has appealed to the Unite-!
States for pressure on Soviet of-
K'-'-'s and support for her hus-
band:
WRITE: USSR
UVratnian SSR
Sverdlovsk
ul. Leninl 7
Col. Casimir
Alexandrovich
Trifinov.
Head of OVIR
& -tr
First-of-a-kind Arrest
Anatoly Malkin, 21, of Mos-
cow, will probably be accused
of evading conscription, the
punishment for which is be-
tween 1-3 years' imprisonment.
Malkin is being kept in iso-
lation until investigations are
completed in th orison Mat-os-
kaya Tishina. This is the first
time the authorities have ar-
rested someone with the inten-
tion of issuing charges for evad-
ing conscription. (Article 801
Malkin applied in July. 1974.
and was expelled from his third
year at the University as a re-
sult of his application. Expul-
sion made him" liable tor mili-
tary service.
In November, 1974, he wrote
to the Army Registration Board
stating that he had applied for
an exit permit and had re-
nounced his Russian citizen-
ship and would not, therefore,
be able to take the soldier's
oath.
Service in the Army for a
young Jew means postponing
his departure from the Soviet
Union for at least seven years.
The army lasts two years; he
cannot be granted a visa for
five years following his release.
Please support Anatoly Mai-
Kin.
ft 6' 6
If you are planning a trip to
the Soviet Union this summer,
please get in touch with Fed-
eration. They will be glad to
give you information, names
and numbers of Soviet Jews
wanting to meet and communi-
cate with you.
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A unique opportunity to ex-
plore Israel at far below the
usual cost is being offered to
individuals and families by the
Israel Aliyah Center in a new
program called "Let's Get Ac-
quainted."
The "Let's Get Acquainted"
program, which is being run
under the auspices of Tour Ve-
'Aleh, offers an inexpensive,
first-hand opportunity to see
what life and work in Israel is
really like, according to Yiz-
chak Dar, director of the pro-
gram.
" 'Let's Get Acquainted' tour
participants will have ample
time," Dar pointed out, "to meet
the people of Israel and to ex-
plore the vast opportunities for
settlement, employment, and
business in Israel-"
Dar said the Tour Ve'Aleh
visitors will be given an inside
look at the "real Israel" seldom
seen by the average tourist.
The program, introduced thin
week at the Israel Aliyah Cen-
ter, includes four different tour
plans, all with the same basic
ingredients: the visitor purchas-
es the regular low cost group.
(G.I.T.) air tickets on El Al Is-
rael Airlines and Tour Ve'Aleh
makes the nominal cost land
arrangements.
Typical of the programs
available is a 14-day plan which
includes transfers on arrival
and departure; accommodations
for the full two weeks in three
star hotels; daily breakfast; 6
days of organized touring (with
English speaking guides) to
such interesting sites as absorp-
tion centers, housing projects,
and industrial developments as
well as the usual tourist attrac-
tions; and lunch and dinner on
touring days.
The total cost of this pro-
gram, excluding the cost of air
fare, is $50.
Further information about the
"Let's Get Acquainted" program
may be obtained at a local Is-
rael Aliyah Center office or by
contacting Yizchak Dar directly
at the Israel Aliyah Center, 513
Park Ave., New York, N.Y.
10022.
Hillcrest BBW Plans
Soviet Jewry Benefit
B'nai B'rith Women of Hill-
crest will hold a dessert and
card party at noon Monday,
July 14, in the complex's
Playdium at 1100 Hillcrest Dr.
Proceeds will go to Soviet
Jewry and B'nai B'rith agen-
cies. Chairman of the event will
be Olga Wolfin and Kay Ber-
man.
BAAL TF1LLAH
Available for High Holidays.
Reads Torah, blows Shofar.
Also, qualified Hebrew Teach-
er. Preparation Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah. 983-6440.
HAUANDAlt.
INC.
Custom Vade
DRAPERIES
and
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INTERIOR DICORATINO
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA
Phone: 9230564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
Need a Nurse who cares?
Our ru'tes believe a genuine concern, an understanding
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All Medical Pool RNs, LPNs. Aides, Companion Sitters
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When someone you care about needs special attention
at home, in a hospital or nursing home,
call us, day or night.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
"A National Nursing Service"
Suite 206,
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood- Ph. 920-4360
Now picking and ship-
ping Valencias and
Mangos send some
home to your family
and friends.
ANGIE'S GROVES
Bonded Fruit Shippers
1809 Wiley Street
Tel. 927-5447


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July 4,1975
Elite-?
We note The Miami Herald's article in Sunday's
Tropic Magazine entitled "Is There a Jewish Elite in
Miami?"
Ordinarily, we wouldn't bother commenting at all,
except that the article could have an upsetting effect.
The article, equates Jewish elitism with money and
"social "prestige,"when Judaism's" real strength lies in
neither of these, but in its traditional and tenacious
identification with an elite history of intellectual and
philosophical leadership going back thousands of years.
We noticed no such references in the article to
Miami Jews who have national and even international
reputations in this regard, some of whom fill the high-
est and most respected positions among our REAL
leadership.
We take exception to the judgment of the individ-
ual Jewish community leaders who permitted themselves
to be interviewed on such a childish and elementary
plane who participated in such a project in the first
place.
The individual Jewish community leaders, them-
selves, know better. We know them personally. We know
they know better.
Some Encouraging Signs
Those who expected an agreement between Israel
and Egypt to follow immediately Premier Yitzhak Rabin's
visit to Washington are of course disappointed. The fact
still remains that until Egypt demonstrates she is will-
ing to make concessions, as Israel is. no agreement can
be reached.
But the Rabin meetings with President Ford and
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger did result in a
public relaxation of the tension that had built up be-
tween Israel and the United States since Kissinger's
"shuttle diplomacy" broke down last March.
There was an exchange of views and an apparent
understanding of each other's position. As Rabin said
upon his return to Israel: "I would not want to say that
all I said was accepted by the Americans, but at the
same time not everything said by the Americans was
accepted by me."
This is as it should be.
-fr -fr &
Pressure Would Be Fatal
Added to this were Kissinger's warm words at a
dinner for Rabin in which he called differences between
Israel and the United States "merely family quarrels."
This does not mean that the situation is still not
tense. The Ford Administration still wants very badly
to reach an agreement between Israel and Egypt. But
perhaps this new publicly-expressed understanding,
backed by the strong support for Israel in Congress,
will cause the Administration to think twice before
attempting to pressure Israel into taking steps the Jew-
ish State feels would endanger her security.
For in the end, Rabin is after all right. No one,
not even the United States, can be relied on by Israel
to protect her own security. Only Israel can do that for
herself.
Gov. Wallace in Error
We are no supporter of Gov. George Wallace of
Alabama for the presidency. And certainly we are not
his defender.
Still, we hope that Gov. Wallace made a mistake
in some of his remarks about our having fought the
wrong enemy in World War II.
At the time and under the circumstances, there
was no problem in choosing between Berlin and the
Kremlin.
Does the Governor really mean that the U.S. should
have allied itself with the Nazis in the struggle against
international Communism?
wJewisti richdian
mm* -iM4fr'Aa *>l bill Al IK milllHa
and PLANT ISO N.H. fUi 8t, Miami, Fla. Mill fton. I7S-4W*
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-460S
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
All P.O. 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridlan. P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 83101.
I FRED K. 8HOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHBT BEL.MA M. THOMPSON
I Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
I Ths Jewiih Plorldlan Doe* Not Quarante* The K oh ruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ite Columns
Published HI-Weekly by the JewiaJ Floridlan
erond-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan Prltcher, Chairman; Lewis E. Conn:
Melvln H. Baer; Dr. Samuel Mellne, D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridisn has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewieh Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature yndl.
ate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Ae-
elation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On* Year 6.00. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Solar Energy', Corporate Stau
WHEN I came to Florida from
the north as a youngster,
I found solar heaters a quaint
phenomenon, with their huge
glass panels prominently em-
bedded in the roof and "boost-
er-heaters" in the garage for
those presumably rare days
when it was gray and rainy.
They disappeared rather ra-
pidly in the affluence of post-
World War II and post-Korea
society. After all, gas and elec-
tricity were so much more re-
liable and efficient. Who cared
about the cost?
Now, because of the energy
crunch, when EVERYONE cares
about the cost, solar heaters
have come back into vogue
again, and the Congress is
spending a fortune to stimu-
late solar energy research.
MY INTUITIVE feeling al-
ways was that solar energy is
r Buck Rogers affair, a tinker-
toy devised by some addle-
brained miser who wanted no
part of the public utilities sys-
tem.
I deduced these feelings from
the solar heater agencies them-
selves, their repair men, and
even one Hialeah manufacturer
of solar heaters I met back in
those days of my youth.
They were rugged individ-
ualists, fiercely independent
people, a gaggle of small busi-
nessmen.
They all had the Robert H.
Goddard look about them
wild souls daring to remain out-
side of the clutches of the sys-
tem (the public utilities) and to
harness the universe into the
bargain.
TODAY, THE system is the
corporate state, in which the
giant American corporations
sculpt the nation to suit their
own increasingly greedy needs,
and the individual is no longer
rugged but raggedwearied by
Mimllin
his growing anonymity, help-
lessness and despair.
I am put in mind of all this
because of the announcement
the other day that those coves
ed congressional funds recentli
bulgeted for solar energy re
search are mainly going to th
giant corporations that havi
little or no experience with id
"but an insatiable taste for t
potential profits of solar ener
if put into their controlli
hands.
The true and faithful pion.
eers of my youth, those lovable
Goddard types, are being left
out in the cold. Naturally
STILL, WE are in the a
vent of the bicentennial yeatj
Corporate state or no corporate]
Continped on Page 9
Will History Vindicate British?
Volume 5
Friday, July 4, 1975
Number 14
25 TAMUZ 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
The British broke a lance for
Europe, in their recent vote on
the Common Market. Will his-
tory at some point break a lance
for the British, and teach them
how to rescue themselves from
their current plight?
There was a historic irony in
the British "yes" vote in the
referendum on adhering to the
Common Market. For it was
France's President Charles de
Gaulle who first said no in
1963, when the British wanted
in, and it was De Gaulle who
made the referendum as a pop-
ular mandate his trademark.
NOW THE British have re-
paid him on both scores with a
satisfying piece of symbolism-
repaid De Gaulle's narrow,
mean, malicious no with a yes,
and used his own referendum
tool to do it.
On the no side there was an
unholy alliance of the insular
nationalism of the diehard
right, with the parochial social-
ism of the lefttwo groups who
hate each other on every other
score but share the same view-
point as "little Englanders."
The left is afraid of the eco-
nomic competition of the cen-
trist nationsGermany, France,
Holland, Belgium, Italy.
The right is afraid that these
nations may go Communist, and
that Britain will someday be tied
to a Communist Europe.
THUS THE pro-Europe vote,
mainly by the middle class and
the moderate working class, was
a vote against both these fear-
ridden extremes.
But mainly its target was the
left wing of the British Labor
Party, led by Tony Benn and
Michael Foot, who have ob-
structed the development of the
British economy; have cowed
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
for some time, and who led a
majority of the Labor MPs
against him on the Common
Market issue.
Harold Wilson now faces his
moment of truth, which will
show whether he is master in
his own house; and how much
courage he has in asserting him-
self, not only against the anti-
market forces in his party and
government but also against
those who are leading the
British plunge into economic
suicide.
MOSTLY THESE two ele-
ments form the same group.
Maybe Wilson is the lucky vic-
tor in the Europe struggle,
whose real champion was Ted
Heath. Or maybe he planned it
that way, with his mastery of
wile and guile, waiting for Tony
Benn and his left cohort to trap
themselves and go to their self-
destruction.
Benn has only a transient im-
portance as a symbol. The real
question is whether Wilsan
dares tackle the trade unions
on inflation, and do something
about wage increases, strikes
and the eroded work ethic.
The contention of the left has
been that the other Common
Market countries have "export-
ed their unemployment" to
Britain. Certainly Britain has a
mounting trade deficit with the
other six nations.
But to have left the Market,
and built a trade wall of pro-
tective tariffs around Britain's
weak industries would have
solved nothing. Britain would
still have to meet its import
costs by selling its products on
a larger world market, and the
rising labor costs and dwin-
dling plowback of investments
which plague Britain todayj
would still plague it.
SOMEDAY, somehow, some*
one will know how to extricat
the British people from thi
plague. If Wilson can't or won't1
do it, then perhaps his Chan-
cellar of the Exchequer. Denii
Healey will succeed him as party
leader and do it. If Healey can't
or won't, then the new Tory
leader Margaret Thatcher, may
summon the will. If the crisis
becomes sharp enough, a coali-
tion cabinet of all three majof
parties may have to be th
answer.
The Italian case shows that
no economic situation is irre-
versible if the spirit to cope
with it is there. Only a few
months ago Italy seemed to be
locked into its position as the
prime sick man of Europe.
But a combination of good
Central Bank policies, alon
yvitji .some wise managerial c
cisions, and mostly the rratur,
ebullience of the Italian peop''
themselves, seemed to have-
worked a miracle which isnt
one.
IN THE British case th
remedy is clearer than it **
in the Italian. It is to slow down
wage increases, whether W
wage-price controls or volun-
tary action; to cut inflation
half and thereby increase in-
vestment and cut joblessness,
and to make British products
competitive again.
This cannot be done without
the support of the people them-
selves. But their yes vote on U
Common Market shows tn
they may be rousing themselves
out of their long dream of in-
sularity and isolation. The que*
tion is whether they will awaK-
in time.


Jt July 4, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS SLATE
HERBERT D. KATZ
Vice Prtsidant
DONALD J. MIFF
President
STANIEY R. GILBERT
Honorary President
MEL C. MORGENSTERN
Treasurer
FRAN LEVEY
Vice President
HOWARD F. SCOTT
Associate Treasurer
EDWARD LUSTtG
Viet President
EVAN OLSTER
Viet President
MRS. ROBERT RUSSELL
Vice President
The officers elected to serve the
Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida for 1975/1976 were installed
at the JCC's annual meeting Saturday,
May 31. Among those taking up their
new duties were Donald J. Reiff, presi-
dent; Stanley R. Gilbert, honorary pres-
COMM. ROSE GORDON
ident; Herbert D. Katz, vice president; *eeorma secretary
Fran Levey, vice president; Edward
Lustig, vice president; Evan Olster,
vice president; Mrs. Robert Russell,
vice president; Mel C. Morgenstern,
treasurer; Howard F. Scott, associate
treasurer; Commissioner Rose Gordon,
recording secretary; Merton M. Gettis,
financial secretary, and Dr. Samuel
Meline, corresponding secretary.
MERTON M. GETTIS
financial Secretary
DR. SAMUEL MELINE
Corresponding Secretary
Families Seek To Adopt 7-Month-Old
TEL AVIV-(JTA)Families
all over Israel are asking to
adopt seven month old Assaf
Mordechai whose parents were
1 killed by terrorists in Kfar Yu-
(val June IS.
The infant, who underwent
Rabbi Shemtov Passes
TEL AVIV Rabbi Benzion
Shemtov died here last week at
the age of 73.
Rabbi Shemtov was an activ-
ist in the Jewish Hassidic sect
who helped establish regional
offices of the Lubavitcher move-
ment here.
He lived in New York.
surgery for the removal of
grenade fragments at Safad Hos-
pital, is reported to be improv-
ing. His mother, 22-year-old
Simha Mordechai, died in the
hospital earlier of wounds in-:
flicted by a grenade.
THE SAME grenade killed her '
husband, Yaacov Mordechai,
who had joined an army unit
assaulting his home in Kfar Yu-
val where four terrorists were
holding members of his family
hostage.
All four terrorists were kill-!
ed, two of them by Yaacov.
Mordechai himself before he,
was fatally wounded.
His brother, Bebalel Morde-
chai. also wounded by the ter-
rorists, was recovering in Safad
Hospital.
NEW!
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INFORMATION ON THE
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FIRST GRADE
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SECOND GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
THIRD GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
FOURTH GRADE
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The program consists of very
high standard education, He-
braic, Judaic and General.
Special enrichment programs
phys. ed. science music
- art.
Rabbi David Shapiro, who gave the opening prayer at the
June 13 session of the U.S. House of Representatives in
Washington, D.C., shakes hands with Speaker Carl Albert
as Rep. J. Herbert Burke looks on. \
Visitation Committee Is Seeking
Additional Volunteer Workers
Rabbi David Shapiro, Senior
Rabbi of Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood, delivered the opening
prayer at a recent session of
the House of Representatives in
Washington, D.C., after being
introduced to that body by
Speaker Carl Albert.
"May this land, under Thy
providence," Rabbi Shapiro
said, "be an influence for good
throughout the world. Wilt
thou, O Father, cause us all to
realize that if we build in wood
it will some day rot. If we build
in marble it will crumble before
the onslaught of time. Even if
we built in steel it is destined
to flow as water before the
melting process of the universe.
But if we build in human char-
acter, moral integrity, loving
kindness, social justice, and the
dignity of man created in God"s
image then we build for
eternity."
On the preceding day, Rep.
J. Herbert Burke, (R., Fla.) en-
tered into the Congressional
Record his laudatory remarks
about Rabbi Shapiro, terming
him "truly a pillar of spiritual
strength and a great servant of
his God, the pursuit of truth,
and a stalwart worker for the
future of the State of Israel."
Upon his return to Hollywood
Rabbi Shapiro told members of
his temple, "The privilege ac-
corded to me gave me a great
deal of joy and happiness. I
accepted the honor with much
humility and gratitude, realiz-
ing that I, born in Jerusalem
an immigrant to this country
had the privilege to pray be-
fore the greatest legislative
body in the world."
During his visit to Washing-
ton Rabbi Shapiro also had
meetings with Florida Senators
Richard Stone and Lawton
Chiles, with Rep. William Leh-
man in addition to Rep. Burke,
and with House Speaker Carl
Albert.
Internal Medicine Associates of Hollywood
(Drs. Milloff, Permesly, Fuerst, Silver & Goldstein, P.A.)
are pleased to announce the association of
Henry D. Hirsch, M.D.
for the practice of Internal Medicine and Cardiology
at
750 South Federal Highway
Hollywood, Florida
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
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Since 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tuned up by a professional
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I CAN SIMPLIFY YOUR LIFE
I can combine all your auto and property
insurance policies into onethe Reserve Key 50 Program.
You'll get even more protection,
and you'll have only one low premium to pay.
Sound good? Call me for details.
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
2640 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Phone: 923-2471
Automobile Insurance For Senior Drivers
Tenants Form Homeowners Policy for
Apartment or Condominium Owners
1


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July 4, 1975
Miramar Mayor Installs 1975-76
Temple And Men's Club Officers
The Hon. Harry Rosen, Mayor
of Miramar, recently installed
the new officers of Temple Is-
rael and its Men's' Club for the
year 1975-76.
Officers for the temple are
Mort Friedman, president; Aus-
tin Tupler, first vice president:
Shirley Weissman, membership
vice president; Max Shevin, re-
ligious vice president; Max Lei-
ba, educational vice president:
Alan Horowitz, youth vice pres-
ident; Herb Fischler, treasurer:
Joann Lee, recording secretary:
Sidney Wein, corresponding
secretary, and Harold Chick, fi-
nancial secretary.
The officers of Men's Club
are Joe Jacobs, president; Dave
Corito, first vice president;
Morris Hyman, second vice
president; Dennis Ort, treas-
urer; Jay Fink, secretary; Mar-
ty Kaufman, recording secre-
tary, and Alan Horowitz, ser-
geant-at-arms.
Highlight of the evening was
the presentation by President
Mort Friedman of the "Man of
the Year" award to Joe Jacobs
and Norman Mendelson for out-
standing service and dedication
to the Temple.
Music for dancing was pro-
vided by Irwin Bernard.
Man of the Year Awards were presented to Norman Men-
delson (left) and Joe Jacobs (right) by Temple Israel
president Mort Friedman during the congregation's re-
cent installation dinner.
The Temple Israel of Miramar executive board was in-
stalled by Miramar Mayor Harry Rosen recently. Pictur-
ed (from left) are Cantor Abraham Koster, Joann Lee,
Dr. Max Kampelman Reelected
By American Friends Of H-U
Max Leiba, Austin Tuplei, Shirley Weissman, Mort Fried-
man, Alan Horowitz, Adele Stepper, Joe Jacob::. Rabbi
Avrom Drazin, Mayor Rosen and Norman Mendelson.
Low Summer
Rates Now
In Effect
Low summer rates are now
in effect at Orange G-we
Health Ranch n.ar Arcadia in
south central Florida, it has
been announced. Guests may
choose between modern mobile
homes and single-story accom-
modations.
The resort, which occupies
194 acres, including 50 acres of
citrus grove, maintains organic
gardens surplying a variety of
vegetables in season and grows
its own out-of-season produce
in a special greenhouse. Three
vegetarian meais are offered
daily, featuring tiesh fruit and
veg taoks. casserole dishes,
nuts and other health foods.
"The atmosphere is infor-
mal." said the proprietor, "with
buffet ilining on a screened
porch overlooking the front
lawn, tropical plantings and
flowers. The casual, homey at-
mosphere will delight the va-
cationer."
A free brochure will be sent
u|>on request. \Vrile to Organic
Groves, Inc., Route 4, Box 316,
Arcadia. Ha. 33821.
NEW YORK. N. Y.Dr. Max
M. Kampelman was reelected
president of the American
DR. MAX KAMPELMAN
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity at the recent annual board
meeting here. He had first as-
sumed the office of president
in January when Frank R. Lau-
tenberg resigned to become
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Dr. Kampelman, an educator
and community leader who is
a senior partner in the Wash-
ington based law firm of Fried,
Frank, Harris, Shriver and
Kampelman, will head the
American delegation to the He-
brew University of Jerusalem's
Golden Jubilee celebrations
which begin Sunday in Israel.
The 50th anniversary events
will include the annual Hebrew
University convocation, an In-
ternational Conference of
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, and the dedications of
academic and research facili-
ties on the university's four
campuses.
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek and Samuel Rothberg of
Peoria, 111., chairman of the
board of governors of the He-
brew University, will lead the
celebrations. Over 50 Amer-
icans are expected to attend.
Also reelected as officers of
the American Friends at the
annual meeting were Julian B.
Venezky, chairman of the
board; Henry Sonneborn III,
chairman of the executive com-
mittee; Max M. Low, secretary;
Ronald M. Appel, associate sec-
retary; Stanley M. Bogen,
treasurer; and Sidney S. Green,
associate treasurer.
The 1975-76 executive board of Temple
Israel Men's Club includes (from left)
Dave Corito, Allan Abrams, Alan Horo-
witz, Joe Jacobs, Jay Fink, Lee Green-
blatt and Marty Kaufman.
Israel Pound Devalued 2 Percent
JERUSALEM(JTA1 The
government has announced a
two per cent devaluation of the
Israel Pound, the second deval-
uation since last fall when the
Pound was reduced in value by
nearly 42 per cent.
It now stands at IL 6.12 to SI
compared to the previous IL 6.
The announcement was made
after a special Cabinet meeting
which heard Premier Yitzhak
R '.bin's report on his trip to the
U.S. and discussed economic
matters.
THE CABINET also empow-
ered the Finance Minister and
the Governor of the Bank of Is-
rael to announce additional de-
valuations of two per cent at
any time provided that 30 day
have elaosed since the previous
dp'"hiation.
The devaluation announce-
ment confirmed rumors current
here throughout the day that
the Pound was about to under-
go a further depreciation.
It was, in effect, an imple-
mentation of a recommendation
by Moshe Sanbar, Governor of
the Bank of Israel. Sanbar, how-
ever, had also proposed that the
Pound be permitted to "float''
against all major currencies.
U.S. Refused
Spanish Bases
WASHINGTONThe Spanish
government has informed the
United States that it would not
permit the use of Spanish ter-
ritory for the transit of mili-
tary supplies to Israel in the
event of a new war in the Mid-
dle East.
According to American sourc-
es, the Spanish position is one
of the conditions for the re-
newal of American air and
naval bases in Spain.
During the Yom Kippur War
in 1973, the Azores served as a
refueling stop for American
transport/ flying military sup-
plies to Israel.
$M m "^ Join your kids at camp on an.
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Program fully supervised by ship's youth counselor. Includes
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shuffleboard tournaments escorted land tours for various age
^groups Regular far from $365 to $750, double occupancy.
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Tat (30S) 373-SS02


[ Friday. July 4
1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7-
Reichstein Pioneering Israeli
( ASK ADC ; Education Programs For Deaf
by ABE HALPERN
QUESTION: Why does a Tal-
Ut have blue stripes?
IRVING SILVERMAN
Hallandale, Florida
ANSWER: Tallit (Tallitot pi),
a Hebrew word whose original
meaning was gown or cloak,
now means a prayer shawl.
The Yiddish pronunciation is
Tales, pi. Talesim.
Originally the Tallit was a
rectangular mantle that looked
like a blanket and was worn by
nun in aacisnt times. It was
usual;: made either of wool or
linen, and probably resembled
the Abbayah (blanket) still
worn by bedouin for protection
against the weather.
There is no biblical com-
mandment to wear a Tallit ex-
cept in the fulfillment of the
commandment for fringes (Heb.
Zlrit).
"The Lord spoke to Moses.
saying: Speak to the Israelite
people and instruct them to
make for themselves fringes on
the corners of their garments
throughout the generations; let
them stitch a cord of blue to
the fringe at each corner. That
shall be your fringe; look at it
and recall all the command-
ments of the Lord and observe
them, so that you do not fol-
low your heart and eyes in your
lustful urge. Thus you shall be
reminded to observe all my
commandments and to be Holy
to your God." (Numbers 15:37-
40)
"The biblical commandment
prescribing the entwining of a
blue cord in the fringes is re-
garded as essential because
blue, the color of the sky, was
also supposed to be the color
of the 'throne of glory' (Mena-
choth 43 b).
"Difficulties in obtaining the
dyeing material for this pur-
pose caused Rabbinic authori-
ties in the second century c.e.
to waive this requirement" (En-
cyclopaedia Judaica vol. 16, p.
1187)
It is believed that the cus-
tom of putting blue stripes on
the Tallit was in order to ful-
fill the commandment for one
cord of the Zizit (fringes) to
have the blue color.
The Rabbis regard the Zizit
as a reminder to the Jew to
observe the religious duties in
a similar function as that of the
Mczu/ah on the doorpost and
the Tefillin (phylacteries) on
the head and the arm.
Following exile and disper-
sion, the Jews adopted the cus-
tom of wearing clothing similar
to that of their neighbors. The
Tallit was discarded as a cloak
and became a religious gar-
ment for purpose of prayer.
The blue color of the stripes
on the Tallit is not mandatory.
A Tallit may have blue, black
or purple stripes.
The Tallit also varies in size
and style. It must be made of
wool, linen or silk, but under
no circumstances may the ma-
terials be mixed. The color of
the material is usually white.
In order to beautify them,
many prayer shawls are em-
broidered or ornamented. To
enhance their use, the prayer
for putting on the Tallit is often
woven into the fabric of the
neckband.
Editor's note:
Please send your questions to
??ASK ABE??
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Graduation Exercises Mark End Of
Beth Shalom Day School's 2nd Year
Graduation exercises at Beth
Shalom's Day School June 13
featured a children's version of
a popular musical play depict-
ing Jewish life in Eastern
Europe performed by the stu-
dents.
Kindergarten graduates in-
cluded Alan Bachman, Lee Ber-
man, Danielle Buchwald, Robert
Buschel, Jodi Cutler, Deborah
Eligoulashwily, Dana Freed-
land, Diane Geleailen, Jill Gor-
don, Laurie Gottlieb, Douglas
Hassan, Dana Hess, Jason Ka-
Pit, Kevin Karten, Melissa
Kleinman, Michelle Kolnick,
Jennifer Lewis. Keith Marks,
Kevin Marks, Susan Nesselroth,
Jason Niego, Jennifer Pyne,
Randi Beth Smith, Jennifer
with kindergarten through
fourth grade classes in Septem-
ber.
The following students of
Beth Shalom Religious School
were on the honor roll for the
third marking period ending
June 11: Jodi Bachman, Julia
Barron, Sharon Baurgarten,
Jjlyse Berg, Karen Berg, Janet
Bernstein, Carlton Bober,
Amanda Bryer, Regine Dia-
mond, Mark Eisenberg, Herbert
Epstein, Sharon Erenbaum, Jill
Tobin, Keith Zeitlin and Hilary
Zide.
The following students were
n the honor roll for diligence
in their studies in Hebrew and
in English: First Grade Cori
E'selman, Daniel Katz, Adam
Meinman, Marc Labowitz, Aaron
Kosenbaum, Mark Scheinblum,
Marc Swickle and Gary Tatz;
Second Grade Walter Katz;
inird Grade Geniene Bus-
chel, Jill Coplin and Staci
Scheinblum.
The ceremonies marked the
end of the second school year
at Beth Shalom Day School. The
school will open its third year
Feldman, Ronald Fisher, Jason
Gates, Karen Gordon, David
Greenberger, Marci Hankin,
Jodi Kiel, Michael Kolt, Eliza-
beth Lampert, David Meline,
Caryn Portnoy, Deborah Reich-
kind, Joan Reichkind, Mark
Reinstein, Audrey Rosenbaum,
Lori Skolkin, Carolyn Statfeld,
Wayne Soloway, Sandy Strauss,
Wayne Weitz and Ilyse Wrubel.
Reservations and tickets for
the High Holy Days are being
handled by Sylvia Gordon at
the temple's administrative of-
fice. Seating will be handled on
a first-come, first-serve basis
and non-members as well as
members will be welcome.
Dr. Morton Malavsky will be
officiating during the holidays,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
and a specially trained profes-
sional choir.
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
By RUTH SELIGMAN
Everything was going fine in
New York City for Jerry Reich-
stein, despite the fact that a
mastoid operation at the age of
one had left him totally deaf in
one ear and with only 50 per-
cent hearing in the other, and
despite the fact that an accident
at the age of five had left him
with poor vision in one eye.
At the Lexington School for
the Deaf in New York he com-
pleted four years of work in
three and became such an ex-
pert lip reader that when he
went on to a regular elementary
school he had no problem un-
derstanding his teachers or
classmates.
IN HIGH SCHOOL he became
editor of the school newspaper,
was graduated with honors, and
went on to college intending to
become a journalist. At that
time. 1943, he acquired his first
healing aid. Until then a hear-
ing aid good enough to give
substantial help to people with
so little hearing had not been
perfected.
But, "somewhere along the
way," Jerry explains, "I got in-
volved in Zionist youth move-
ments and got the urge to go to
Israel. I was looking for some-
thing new, something challeng-
ing, and Zionism seemed the
answer."
In Habonim, a Zionist youth
organization, he met his future
wife, who shared his longing to
go to Israel. But that nipped
his journalistic career in the
'jud because he didn't think
he'd be able to learn Hebrew
well enough to be an Israeli
journalist.
"MY MOTHER had always
been convinced that I'd make
a good teacher of the deaf and
I took her advice," Jerry con-
tinues. "After receiving my B.A.
in Sociology at New York Uni-
versity in 1947 I went to Co-
lumbia University in the Special
Education School, Education of
the Deaf.
"I had a very rough time
being accepted because at that
time they didn't think it was a
good idea for a person with
poor hearing to teach others
with the same handicap. But
I graduated in 1949 and got a
job teaching at my old alma
mater, the Lexington School for
the Deaf. I was the first hear-
ing-impaired teacher they ever
had,"
But Dr. Jerry Reichstein's
"firsts" really began to mount
up only after he and his wife
finally got to Israel in 1954.
His first "first" was to estab-
lish a system for testing all
school children in Netanya to
find those with impaired hear-
ing.
"I still remembered that my
own kindergarten teacher
thought I was retarded when
the fact was that I simply
couldn't hear properly," he said.
SOON HE was discovered by
JDC/Malben, the American
Joint Distribution Committee's
agency for its services in Is-
rael, and for the JDC he achiev-
ed another first, setting up an
audiological unit in the out-
patient clinic of the JDC/Mal-
ben Pardess-Katz Hospital.
In the years that followed he
had JDC/Malben's continued
support and pioneered an in-
credible number of programs
for the hearing-impaired pre-
school education, training
teachers, integrating hearing-
impaired children with normal-
hearing children in regular
schools. Ke became director of
Speech and Hearing Str\ices
for Tel Aviv's schools.
Perhaps one of his most im-
portant achievements, in the
U.S. as well as in Israel, was
to help break down the prej-
udice against using the deaf to
teach the deaf.
"There's a distinct advan-
tage, instead of a disadvantage,
to being hard of hearing my-
self. It makes me better able to
understand and respond to the
children's needs, it makes it
easier for me to talk with au-
thorities and pressure for add-
ed services, and it makes for
more empathv with parents.
"THE LOVE and encourage-
ment I got from my own par-
ents makes me a walking exam-
ple of the primary role parental
love plays in the education and
general upbringing of hearing-
impaired children."
Jerry considers his work has
only begun. He's trying to get
a permanent course for teach-
ers of the deaf established at
Tel Aviv University, and he
has initiated a proposal for a
center to provide schools with
audio-visual equipment and
educational software for chil-
dren with impaired hearing.
"JDC'Malben is giving me
every encouragement with these
projects," Jerry says, "and
that means I have a good
chance of their support if I can
first put all the other pieces
together."
The funds that JDC/Malben
contributes to Dr. Jerry Reich-
stein's projects, and for that
matter most of JDC's funds,
come from the United Jewish
Appeal.
%fhhutder
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
A residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16
OFFERS YOU A WIDE SELECTION OF ACTIVITIES
AND TIMES TO FIT EVERY VACATION PLAN
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4-WEEK SESSION JULY 26 AUG. 23
and a week of popular FAMILY CAMPING AUG. 24 30
Camp Highlander makes full use of 170 acres of North Caro-
lina mountainside country and our gymnasium to present
New Intense Majors Programs in GYMNASTICS AND DANCE,
TENNIS, ADVANCED RIDING, ARTS AND CRAFTS, ADVANCED
CAMPING and H.A.W.K., as well as the traditional programs
in these and other activities including water skiing, canoeing,
swimming, riflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium
and land sports.
Contact Fred Lawman, PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62nd ST., FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA. 33334
PHONE: 772-6550
S^VKB
Main Store and Plant
2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONEi 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
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4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phono; 981-8555
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^Phone^20^789^^
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Phone: 962-0999
J


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July 4, 1975
Ije
^abbtmtal !$a$t
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
**
Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views
Jewish Law and Survival
By DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE, Temple Beth El, Hollywood
' The war in Southeast Asia has ended, at least for us. Our
troops have been recalled and American personnel evacuated.
But the agony of that conflict, whose outcome we sought to in-
fluence, and its tragic results, continue to haunt us. They are
written large on our collective conscience.
The terrible loss in life and treasure, which this nation has
suffered during the past decade and a half, is well documented.
Ovar 56,000 Americans were killed, 303,000 wounded, and 25,000
totally disabled. Our military expenditure is already over $150
billion. The Department of Commerce has estimated that the U.S.
will be paying on the Vietnam war at least until the year 2045.
and by then the total bill will have come to $352 billion.
But the greatest casualty is the U.S. itself. Not only have we
experienced one of the worst military and diplomatic defeats in
American history, but the moral climate of our nation has been
eroded. Our psychic wounds are deep and extensive, and may
show themselves in a number of ways for some time to come.
Already they are evident in the credibility gap which has
developed, in the distrust of the American people towards their
government, in the battle between Congress and the President
for the control of foreign policy, in the alienation of our young,
in the problems of inflation, recession and unemployment, and
in the trauma of demonstration and violence which have become
endemic to this age.
Vietnam has created a general malaise afflicting our society
and has torn this nation asunder. In his book, "The Wound With-
in," Alexander Kendrick writes, "the war accentuated the negative
in the thesis and antithesis of American life. Even as Vietnam
became increasingly Americanized, so America became increas-
ingly Vietnamized."
Our President now urges upon Americans to close ranks and
forget Vietnam. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger proclaims that
th* tragic ordeal is now behind us, and that recrimination of any
kind can serve no purpose. But the tragedy of Vietnam cannot be
forgotten any more than one can erase from mind the picture
of the. little girl, naked and napalmed, fleeing in agony from her
tormentors.
We must not close that agonizing and disastrous chapter in
our recent history without a congressional reassessment of our
involvement, and a careful and objective evaluation of the nature
and extent of this nation's commitments at present. It was George
Santayana who said that, "those who will not learn from history
ar condemned to repeat it." If we are to safeguard our future,
wa must reexamine our past.
The sudden collapse of South Vietnam and Cambodia has
brought about the removal of America's presence in that part of
the world, but has not ended our interest and involvement in
th* plight of the thousands of refugees who have fled in fear
' of reprisals.
Many of them have worked for our government in various
capacities in a most exposed position for years, and had been
promised safety if and when America's military and political
presence had to be withdrawn.
Many of them escaped and found a haven of refuge on these
shores. In order to lighten some of our guilt and assume our moral
responsibilities, we have opened our doors to over 100,000 Viet-
namese, 60,000 of whom are children. Mobilizing for mercy in
' such a fashion will ease our collective conscience. There are how-
' ever, many Americans, including some in high places in govern-
ment, who have raised objections against the admission of these
refugees.
These attitudes are either an outgrowth of the frustrations
engendered by the war itself, or because of the uncertain eco-
nomic conditions which prevail, or worse, as an expression of
racism. One lesson which we must learn from our recent ordeal,
is that by our involvement and our attempt to influence the out-
come of th* war, we have moral responsibilities to its victims.
The ultimate test of the strength and integrity of any nation
consists in its readiness to open its gates to the persecuted and
displaced. In the final analysis, it will make it easier for us to
live with ourselves and with our guilt. As our tradition has de-
clared, "righteousness exalts a nation, but sin is a reproach to
any people for only the work of righteousness shall be peace."
QUESTION BOX
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the reason for
the Fast of the Seventeenth
Day of Tammuz?
In the course of the destruc-
tion of the first temple in Jeru-
salem, the wall was breached
on the .ninth day of Tammuz.
(Jeremiah 52:6). When the
destruction of the second tem-
ple took place the wall was
then breached on the seven-
teenth day of the month Tam-
muz.
Not wanting to make two
days of mourning and fasting
in the same month, the rabbis
set aside the seventeenth day
of Tammuz as the day of mourn-
ing and fasting for the breach
of the wall in the case of the
destruction of both temples.
Even though this was the
major reason for the Fast of
Tammuz, other regrettable in-
cidents occurred on this same
day. Moses broke the first set
of tablets on this day when he
descended the mountain of Si-
nai and found the Hebrews
worshipping the Golden Calf.
Furthermore, it was on this day
when the Graeco-Syrians be-
sieged the wall of Jerusalem
that the daily sacrifices stopped
in the temple since the He-
brews could no longer procure
the lambs due to he siege
which cut off their supply.
A Roman leader burned a
Torah scroll publicly later on
in history on this same day.
The burning of a Torah was re-
garded as a great calamity for
the people of Israel.
Either in the days of the Mac-
cabean crisis or later during the
Roman period it is maintained
that an idol was placed in the
temple of Jerusalem on this
day thus bringing defilement to
this holy sanctuary.
In observing the fast day on
the seventeenth day of the He-
brew month of Tammuz all
these tragic events are brought
to mind. These events are still
remembered in current times
because the tragedies caused by
these events have never been
rectified yet. There still is no
temple in Jerusalem. There
still is no daily sacrifice. The
spirit of rebellion and defile-
ment is still evident in many
Jewish communities. Therefore,
the damage of yesterday has
never been repaired.
Jews remember these facts
because they still live with hope
that there will some day be the
restitution and re-establishment
of the temple of old with its
sacrifices. Its state of purity and
its spirit of dedication and com-
mitment which will be evident
in Jewish communities all over
the world.
Does Jadalam permit
sterilization?
Judaism does not permit ster-
ilization. The rabbis trace this
to a Biblical source (Leviticus
22:24) where practices like this
are forbidden in the Bible.
Some commentaries (Abra-
banel, Chinuch and Ibn Ezra)
CANDm:GHTrH TIM*
25 TAMUZ 7:57
9
consider such a practice as in-
terfering with matters which
are only the prerogative of the
Almighty, they claim.
Furthermore, one who has
himself castrated or sterilized
in some way indicates his dis-
satisfaction with the world be-
cause he evidently would like
to see less people enjoy it.
Judaism always had a positive
outlook on life and the world
as a whole.
Sterilization in males is a
more severe crime than ster-
'Jization in females. Further-
more, if it is a matter of saving
an individual's live by steriliz-
ing him, this is of course per-
mitted.
There ar< Jewish law authori-
ties who claim that under cer-
tain conditions females may
sterilize themselves by taking
certain medication to drink, be-
cause the command to repro-
duce was generally charged to
the male.
insights on questions of
Jewish interest
By
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
Why do Jews oppose
calendar reform?
Attempts at calendar reform
have been prompted by two de-
sires: to achieve a closer syn-
chronization of the civil year of
365 days with the astronomic
fact that the earth revolves
around the sun in nearly 365'i
days, and to make a symmetrical
division of the year. The Gre-
gorian system now in use
achieves a close synchroniza-
tion of the civil year with Hie
astronomic year, but the calen-
dar lacks symmetry. A date of
the month never coincides with
the same day of the week in
successive years, and the
months have a varying number
of days. Moreover, the year is
not divisible into either two
equal halves or four equal quar-
ters, the authoritative Encyclo-
paedia Judaica explains.
One of the reforms suggested
is to divide the civil year into
13 months, each of 28 days; this
total of 364 days would be sup-
plemented every six years
(sometimes five), with the ad-
dition of an extra week to the
last month.
A more popular suggested re-
form is the so-called World
Calendar, which proposes divid-
ing the year into four quarters
of 91 days (three months of 30,
30, and 31 days), giving a total
of 364 days. The extra day need-
ed to make the calendar con-
form to the astronomic cycle is
to be suspended between De-
cember 31 and January 1 of
each year. It would be called
either Blank Day or World Day,
but would be dateless. In a leap
year, there will either be two
such days in succession, or
another added at the end of
June. Such a system would be
almost entirely symmetrical,
says the Encyclopaedia Judaica.
Each date of the month would
always fall on a given day of
the week, with a recurring one-
year pattern. However, whereas
the Gregorian reform affected
rMttrm the regularity of the
davs of the week, nor any pos-
sible rite occuring on them, the
main disadvantage of the pro-
posed World Calendar from the
Jewish point of view is that it
would destroy the fixity of the
Sabbath. In one year the Sab-
bath coincided with the day
known as Saturday, in the fol-
lowing year it would shift to
Friday
Such a reform, the Judaica
states, would be unacceptable to
Judaism, whose day of rest de-
pends on an unbroken sequence
of six working days followed by
the Sabbath (Ex. 20:9-10 and
Deut. 5:13-14). Opposition has
been expressed to any world
authority rearranging the Sab-
bath, which is considered nei-
ther merely a social institution
nor simply a day of prayer, but
a fundamental of faith. In 1929,
the Synagogue Council of
America (comprising Orthodox,
Conservative .and Reform con-
gregations) declared that it
would oppose any calendar re-
form likely to interfere w:th the
regularity of the Sabbnth. In
1931, J. H. Hertz, B itish chief
rabbi, vigorously opposed the
World Calendar reform before a
committee established by the
League of Nations to consider
the question for the same rea-
son.
Religious
Services
NAUANDALI
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Coneervatlve). 416 NE 8th Aw*.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Danziaer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
INAI (Temple) of NORTH DADk
18801 NE 22nd Aw. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingiley, Cantor Irvina
Bhirikes.
NORTH HOWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal. S501 Univer-
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Waltz.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 87W
N,W,;5/,h ?* (Coneervatlve) Rab-
bi Milton J. Qroaa.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION, 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abram.
Friday 8 u.m
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNO ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd., op.
poaite Hollywood Hill. High School
Praaident Dr. Prank Stain.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1SS1 8>
14th Avs.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Aeeietant Rabbi Harvey M.
Roeenfeld.
--------
BETH SHALOM (T.mpre) Coneerva.
tlva. 4801 Arthur tit. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky, Cantor irvIng Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
810 SW 82nd Ave., Hollywood.
--------------
TEMPLE SINAI (Conaervative). 1201
lahnaon St Rabbi David Shaoiro,
Aaeoclate Rabbi Chalm S. Lietfleld.
Cantor Yehuda Heilaraun
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 4T-C
MIRAMAI
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Coneervatlve!
920 SW 88th St. Raonl AvroM
Drazi:i.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conaerva.
five) 1900 N. University Dr., Pin.
broke Pines. Rabbi Aaron Shapero.
1


Liday, July 4, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
Anti-Semitic Comments Aimed at Beanie
I NEW YORK A Police De-
Lrtment spokesman said the
Epartment is investigating
Ipes of police radio transmis-
ons made last week in which
Jayor Abraham Beame was ce.-
Irred to with anti-Semitic re-
Barks.
Beame was reportedly re-
ared to over the air as "Abie
aby" and "a kike."
| Complaints about the remarks
Ue made to police by civili-
s in the upper east side of
lanhattan who heard the po-
fce radio. A spokesman said
Cat if the caller or callers are
Pentified with the help of po-
e duty charts, they are liable
various sanctions, including
[ispension.
H -h *
Soviets to Print Pentateuch
I MOSCOWA Hebrew edition
r. the Pentateuch, the Five
looks of Moses, with Russian
Janslation, will be published in
the Soviet Union for the first
time since the 1917 revolution,
it was announced June 18 at a
press conference in New York.
The conference marked the
"return of three "religious lead1*
ers and trustees of the Appeal
of Conscience Foundation from
their June 3 to 10 visit to the
Soviet Union and Hungary: Rab-
bi Arthur Schneier. of Park
East Synagogue in New York
and president of the Founda-
tion; Bishop Silas, head of the
largest Greek Orthodox Diocese
in the United States and chief
aide to Archbishop Iakovos of
the Greek Orthodox Church of
North and South America; and
the Rev. Donald R. Campion,
editor-in-chief of the Jesuit na-
tional weekly. "America."

First Board Meeting
ATLANTA B'nai B'rith
Women established a South-
eastern Region and held the
region's first board meeting in
Atlanta last month. Janet Feld-
man, of Memphis, Tenn., was
elected regional chairman.
The establishment of the
Southeastern Region is part of
a general restructuring plan ap-
proved by B'nai B'rith Women
at its triennial convention in
March, 1974.
The pl|n will radically alter
the structure of the organiza-
tion in the next ten years, with
the present system of districts
to be discontinued in favor of
regions.

* *
Director Visits Here
JERUSALEM Shimon Ben-
shemesh, director general of the
Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael (Jew-
ish National Fund) in Jerusa-
lem, has just completed a five-
week tour througnout the Unit-
ed States and Canada during
which he addressed overflow
audiences in several of these
countries' largest cities, as well
as addressing key volunteers
-MMt<9Mff-!Ki-JNF officials from
coast to coast.
In his discussions. Benshe-
mesh outlined current JNF ac-
tivities along the frontiers of
Israel, as well as in the interior
regions of Israel.
He revealed that the govern-
ment has called upon the JNF
to increase its scale of opera-
tions for the absorption of new-
comers.
& "ft -h
Toronto Market Survey
TORONTOA survey of 14
kosher markets in Toronto has
revealed a wide disparity of
prices for similar cuts of kosher
meat and poultry, according to
a Canadian Jewish Congress re-
port.
The survey, made by the CJC
Consumer Panel of Kosher
Food, said differences varied by
as much as 90 cents per pound
on the same cut of the same
food.
A pound of standing rib was
priced at SI.99, S2.89, $2.25, and
$2.40 at four stores, the panel
said. A pound of veal brisket
roast ranged in price at four
markets from S1.99 to $2.89.
[fir' May Boomerang Besides, No Sales Yet
Continued faom Page 1
^commendation of Defense
Sinister Shimon Peres who,
Xhile attending the Paris Air
|how recently, was said to have
een impressed by the broad
pterest shown in the "Kfir" by
otential customers.
THE ISRAELI plane was not
displayed at the air show. The
official reason given was that
it could not be readied in time.
But the French authorities are
known to have been displeased
at the idea of displaying a com-
petitive aircraft similar to the
Mirage but much cheaper.
Criticism of the Cabinet's de-
cision to export the "Kfir" was
summed up in the newspaper,
Maariv. According to the critics,
the credibility of Israel's needs
for sophisticated American
planes for its Air Force would
be greatly weakened by the
knowledge that Israel has a sur-
plus of planes for export.
FURTHERMORE, the United
States, which is vigorously
seeking markets for its jet
fighters especially the new
F-16is no more likely to Wl-
come competition from Israel
than the manufacturers of the
Mirage, the critics said.
They warned that Israel's
image in the eyes of the world
as a small country desperately
seeking arms for her defense
will now be questioned and may
have adverse effects when Is-
rael seeks arms in the future.
Solar Energy and the Corporate State leo mindlin
k.
Continued from Page 4-
I reckon I ought to find
lething kind to say capable
reflecting pride in America.
I And indeed I have found it.
Phen King Faisal's assassin
\&s executed the other day, he
s beheaded by three strokes
a sword at intervals of a
(linute apart so that he should
xperience the maximum ter-
Dr and pain possible before
eath finally released him.
I DO not think it is a small
liing to say of us as a nation
hat we would not tolerate such
cruelty. Of course, there are bi-
try and hatred and conspir-
|cy in America from Mi Lai
hrough Watergate through po-
litical assassination.
But the execution of Faisal's
nurderer, compared to our
bwn treatment of, say, Sirhan,
Birhan, tells the whole story
Mainly, it says something
about the Arab nations that
Ithey are still a feudal lot. And
Ihis is particularly important |
|for us to understand at a time
when Arab petrodollars are
(challenging the industrialized
nations for world domination.
ARAB REVOLUTIONARIES
[always raise their battle cry
(against western colonial exploi-
tation. But they are being bank-
rolled by the new would-be
exploiters of the industrialized
nations themselves.
To put it pluntly, Arab pe-
I trodollars, representative of
! feudal Arab power, are engaged
in a struggle to turn the ta-
bles on their erstwhile indus-
trialized exploiters.
A feudal society is trying to
dominate and economically op-
press an advanced technologi-
cal society.
(At this point, the Arab rev-
oltionaries who will ultimately
have to oppose their petromas-
ters, too, if their revolutionary
slogans are to have any mean-
ing at all, play only an ancil-
lary and ideologically confused
role in the struggle.)
'T IS important that we un-
, oerstand this because it is not
just a question of one kind of
exploitation vs. another.
It is a question of the west-
ern corporate state vs. Arab
feudalism, as the execution of
Faisal's assassin so clearly
demonstrates.
If history is to repeat itself,
the Arab challenge is doomed.
Once before, the Moors swept
up from North Africa to domi-
nate and oppress western
Christian Europe.
And. in Palestine, at the
gates of Jerusalem, Richard the
Lion Heart succumbed to Sala-
din and took his crushed Cru- '
sade home.
BUT EUROPE, in the end,
prevailed, as any trip to, say,
Spain, will show.
The force that drives the rul-
ing Arabs' mind today is not
too much different from the
force that drove Saladin's mag-
nificence at Jerusalem to vic-
tory.
But Richard the Lion Heart is
vastly different.
In th end. it seems clear, or
at least I hope so, that the cor-
porate state must win.
This means the victory of
the democratized spirit that
flinches from the kind of exe-
cution such as the Arab Prince
bore at the hands of his rela-
tives. It means the victory of
the sense of human decency.
BUT I shout no hurrahs for
this.
When I see the sleek fat cat
corporations boring in on the
potential profits of solar energy
at our huge ultimate expense.
leaving the little pioneers out
in the cold, 1 am something
like the Arab revolutionaries
themselves, who are bankrolled
in their cau;e. iust or unjust,
by the Arab leaders they must
in the end destroy.
- TALMER'S -
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/1
M
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"ItWISH NMMI MMCrotS"
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
WemotiaC
(jazcttns
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful suiroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
For information call: W\'*--'j^
920-8225 or write: &.-.-% -vl
""TEMPLEBETH EL &&%*&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
I
rittt


:
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hottyvrood
Friday, July 4, 197J
Ceil Zucker To Head JWVA's
Department Of Florida
Visitation Committee Is Seeking
Additional Volunteer Workers
' At last week's Department of
Florida convention of the La-
dies Auxiliaries of the Jewish
War Veterans, Ceil Zucker was
elected to the office of presi-
dent.
Mrs. Zucker has been an ac-
tive member of Abe Horrowitz
Auxiliary 682 for the past 20
years and has served in many
capacities.
On the Department level,
Mrs. Zucker has held chairman-
ships such as cultural, Amer-
icanism, hospital, child welfare,
community relations, member-
ship and senior citizens. She
has also served as Department
conductress, patriotic instruc-
tor, chaplain, treasurer, junior
vice president and senior vice
president.
Other officers elected were
Belle Swartz, senior vice presi-
dent; Ann Marcus, junior vice
president; Elayne Uhr, chap-
lain; Mae Schreiber, patriotic in-
structor; Rose Lisansky, con-
ductress, and Leah Eisenman,
guard.
Trophies and citations were
awarded to the following Auxil-
iaries for their outstanding
work in the various catego-
ries:
Aid to Israel, trophy winners
Victor B. Freedman 613 ard
Point East 698; citations to
Murray Solomon 243, Four
Freedoms 402, and Abe Hor-
rowitz 682.
Americanism trophies were
awarded to West Miami 223
and South Dade 778; citations
to Norman Bruce Brown 174
and Porapano Beach 196.
Child Welfare trophies to
Norman Bruce Brown 174 and
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681; ci-
tations to West Miami 223 and
Harvey Albertson 759.
Public Relations trophies to
Norman Bruce Brown 174 and
South Dade 778; citations to
Victor B. Freedman 613.
Community Relations tro-
phies to West Miami 223 and
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681; ci-
tations to Miami Beach 330 and
William Kretchman 730.
Cultural trophies to Point
East 698; citation to Harvey Al-
bertson 759.
ami 223 and Col. David Marcus
746; citations to Abe Horrowitz
682, North Shore 677 and West
Palm Beach 408; honorable
mention to Point East 698.
Legislation trophies to Harry
H. Cohen 723 and Harvey Al-
bertson 759: citations to Miami
Beach 330 and Robert K. Franz-!
blau 177.
Membership trophies to Vic-
tor B. Freedman 613. and Wil-
liam Kretchman 730; citMons
to West Miami 223 and South
Dade 778.
Programming trophies to
Abe Horrowitz 682 and Robert
K. Franzblau 177, citations to
Miami Beach 330 and Harry H.
Cohen 723.
Senior Citizens trophies to
West Miami 223 and Murray
Bar Mitzvah
DONNA WILDHORN
Donna, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Wildhorn, will be
Bat Mitzvah Saturday, July 5,
, at Temple Solel.
CEIL ZUCKER
Historian trophies to West
Miami 223 and Robert K. Franz-
blau 177; citations to Abe Hor-
rowitz 682 and Murray Solor
mon 243.
Hospital trophies to West Mi-
Solomon 243; citations to Har-
ry H. Cohen 723 and William
Kretchman 730.
Servicemen's Service trophies
to William Kretchman 730 and
Harvey Albertson 759; citations
to Point East 698 and South
Dade 778.
Veterans Service trophies to
West Miami 223 and Murray
Solomon 243; citations to Nor-
man Bruce Brown 174 and Har-
vey Albertson 759.
West Palm Beach 408 receiv-
ed a three year plaque for
Americanism.
The Woman of the Year
Award was presented to Carol
Gold of West Miami Auxiliary
for her outstanding work dur-
ing the year. First runner-up
was Pearl Weinstein; second
runner-up was Bessie Gibber.
The Bertha Lach award win-
ner was Eva Koch and runner-
up, Beatrice Landis.
The Edith Feibelman Award
was presented to Shirley Acht-
man, Sunshine Chairman for
the Department of Florida,
with Florence Wroner, runner-
up.
Some 2,000 Post and Auxil-
iary members attended the con-
vention.
Purchasers Urged To Check
Status Of Their Israel Bonds
Millions of dollars which
could be actively helping Is-
rael have been reported to be
lying idle in safety deposit
boxes throughout the country,
according to Milton M. Parson,
Israel Bond Manager for South
Florida.
A recent survey revealed
that the majority of these dor-
mant bonds are being held by
people who are either not aware
that the bonds have matured or
believe that the bond is still
helping Israel.
"A matured Israel Bond,"
Parson said, "does not help Is-
rael. If it is not cashed in, the
money remains idle in an es-
crow account."
The State of Israel Bonds of-
fice is urging all bond purchas-
ers to check to ascertain if they
have in their possession any
redeemable Israel Bonds.
"If the bond holder would
cash in his cr her matured
bond and purchase a new bond,
then Israel could reap the ben-
efits of money which is active-
ly working towards the stabili-
zation of her economic develop-
ment," Parson said.
Bond redemprron and repur-
chasing are just two more ways
in which the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization is try*
ing to ease Israel's most des-
perate economic situation
through Cash Mobilization
Month.
For information on redeem.'
ing and repurchasing bonds,
contact William Littman, chair-
man, South Broward Board of
Governors, at the Israel Bond
Hollywood office.
ILOSE WEIGHT
NATURALLY!
Vacation With Us
ORANGE GROVE HEALTH RANCH
MORE THAN A DECADE OF SUCCESS
FRESH PURIFIED WATER -
VEGETARIAN -
PURE UNPOLLUTED AIR
ORGANIC
Supervised Exercises Sun Bathing Health Lectures
. Social Activities Shopping Tours Surf Bathing
. Regular Tours of Arcadia, Sarasota, Punta Gorda and
Port Charlotte.
LOW SUMMER RATES NOW IN EFFECT
Come for A Day A Week -or A Lifetime
FOR BROCHURE BY RETURN MAIL, WRITE
ORGANIC GROVES, INC
RT. 4, BOX 316, ARCADIA, FLORIDA 33821
or PHONE 813-494-4844
Sharon Finnigan, educational
director of the Hollywood Med-
ical Center, was guest speaker
at a recent meeting of the
Chaplaincy Visitation Commit-
Solel Board
Members Meet
Temple Solel's new executive
board met recently to go over
plans for the coming year.
The executive board includes
Rabbi Robert Frazin; I. Lau-
rence Hunter, president; Jack
Tobin, Herbert Grossman and
Robert Wolfson, vice presi-
dents; Albert Howard, execu-
tive director; Fredrik Lippman.
treasurer; Judy Kleiman, fi-
nancial secretary; Marion Wolf-
son, recording secretary; Daniel
Klein; Religious School;,
Robert Yanofsky and Larry [
Meinstein. members at large, d
and I. Abe Durbin, Charter
President.
Three-year board members
are Burt Emmer, Arnold Sedel,
Larry Smith, Dr. Allan Schwart-
zenfeld, Leonard Fleet and Ger-
ald Ray.
Two-year board members are
Dr. Jack Duckstein, Allan Sand-
ler, Jill Hunter, Ron Jacobs, |
Milton Rubin, Dr. Peter Keller,
Larry Ganon, Bernie Block and
Jerry Topping.
One-year board members are
Bernard Schreft, Louis Free-
man, Jack Packar, Laurie
Ganon, Arthur Kail, Yola Spen-
cer, Richard Finger, and Stan-
ley Blumin.
Honorary board members are
Melvin Spencer, Leonard
Schiff, Steve Tobin, Sol Baxt,
Arnold Goldstein and Alan Roa-
man.
Advisory board members are
Judy Mish, Drazia Berman,
David Leiberman, Dr. Perry
Dworkin, Albert Isaacs and
Emanuel Lew,
tee. Her address was entitled
"An Intelligent Approach to Pa-
tients in Hospitals and Conva-
lescent Homea."
Mary Wolfe, chairman of Vol-
unteer Hospital Services, told
the volunteers attending that iqd
the very near future a defir'l
tive procedure will have beeuo]
worked up to enable the visita-o
tion program to function
smoothly.
Included on the list for visita-
tions are Hollywood Medical
Center, Community Hospital,
Memorial Hospital, Biscayna
Medical Center, Florida State
Hospital, and Washington
Manor Convalescent Home.
Additional volunteers who are
willing to donate two to three
hours a week are asked to con-
tact Mrs. Wolfe, Dr. Lewis Ulan,
or Janet Farcus.
*17
I IUU' Hinivrauinvniw
TflHfly
until ooi .ftiinii*
PtP. P[S0N
00uBL OCCUPANCY
70 OF 145 ROOMS
UNI 26 TO SIP- 5
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m FREE 9-HOLE MINIATURE m
GOLF NOW ON PREMISES! w
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
'305) 866-8831
l;iiH;VJi;['l"lJ
S DAVID ROSNfcR S
MOTH-P00l-CABANAS'
O'tii'v Laws Strictly ouscrv*d
COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocean at 67th Street,
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Write far free color brochuri
CONSTANT RAIOINICAl JUPItviJION
MAJHCIACM ON Mi Ml Hi
ALSO ANNOUNCING
OPENING FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
SEPT. 5 to SEPT. 16
COMPLETE
12 DAYS and 11 NIGHTS
from $200 per person, dbl.
I
I
j
Let us be your host for a 14-day "Let's Get
Acquainted" tour to explore the possibilities of
settling and working in Israel.
The total price of the program is only $50*,
airfare not included.
Your program includes accomodations for the
entire two weeks in a fine three star hotel .
breakfast daily ... a six-day guided tour
including visits to absorption centers, housing
projects, etc lunch and dinner on touring days.
Don't miss this opportunity to discover, first-hand
the challenge of life in Israel. For further
information contact:
Israel Aliyah Center
4700 Biscayne Blvd. Room 385
Miami, Florida 33137
(305) 573-2556
i
tot
* Less expensive plans available.
*



\eumour Jry.
:a
bman
.IS HAW'S /Image of the Jews in
[Armrican, Literature (Philadelphia, Jewish
illcation Society 10., 608 pp.) Is a gargan-
Bn compendium of digests of books that make
iv mention of Jews from "the early Republic
lass Immigration."
[it is an extraordinary contribution to the
American image of Jews to the extent
j books of authors of all or any quality may
tonsidered a reflection.
[THE SPECTRUM of good, bad and indif-
nt American literature covers poetry, fic-
and drama. The period until this century
Irayed the Jews as invidious stereotypes
locks, immoral, money-grubbingall with
Isemitic overtones.
|Melvin Urofsky, in a book to be reviewed
tly. differs with Harp's analysis for the
bd until 1885. Harp takes Oscar Handlin
Leslie Fiedler to task. His disagreements
the works of these two men are illustrated
his illustrations from Fiedler's "The Jews in
t American Novel" and Handlin's articles and
Adventures in Freedom."
t'THE PLAY "Zalmen or the Madness of
by Elie Wiesel (New York, Random
be. S6.9S, 172 pp.) is an account of a rabbi
issues a passionate cry wrung from his
lage to voice his oppression and isolation.
I scene is a synagogue in a small Russian
ge which is to be visited by some Western
rs.

mmnni HMiinfflMaMMR
A Play, literature
And Philosophy
oc The police had warned the congregation to
:- avoid the foreiSoers.JWiesers.tecse.statements
are more eloquent than the lengthy diatribes
of others. The play was shown on TV locally a
few months ago.
"STUDIES IN JEWISH THOUGHT." by
Simon Radowicz (Jewish Publication Society,
$6.95, 448 pp.), edited by Nathan N. Glatzer,'
with a foreword by Abram L. Sachar, and bio-
graphical introduction by the author's son, B.
C. Ravid, is a collection of essays by the late
distinguished Brandeis professor who wrote in
Hebrew. Other than the essay on Jewish learn-
ing, which is dated 1948, the book displays the
erudition and originality of this great intellec-
tual who was born in Russia.
"IDIOTS FIRST" by Bernard Malamud
(New York, Pocket Books, $1.75, 190 pp.) will
titillate his followers with pleasure and secure
new devotees for him. The short stories are
flavored with his distinctive Jewishness and
their O'Henry finales.
A trifle late for this year but to be remem-
bered for next year is "A Passover Haggadah"
with drawings by Leonard Baskin, published
by the Central Conference of American Rabbis
(New York, $17.50 hardcover and $4 paper).
It is a beautiful Haggadah with a tradi-
tional (almost) text in Hebrew and English
translation. It is beautifully done.
Anwar Sadat Has Cheek;
He Wants Big U.S. Check
Friday, July 4, 1975 *>Jmist tl*ridicui Page 11
STATEMENT the other day, Sada'. said,
Jypt owes Russia seven billion dollars for
supplied by Russia which is demanding
edir.te payment. He wants the United
fcs to help pay the bill.
[We can visualize the scene as Mr. Sadat
led in Salzburg to present the matter.
|"GLAD TO see you, Sadat, old boy," the
dent said. "How are the wife and chil-
['Fine," said Sadat.
And how are the pyramids?" said the
Sdent. "They go back quite a ways, don't
y? We really should get some pyramids for
|enca. I think I will take up the matter
Congress. I always say there is nothing
[having something old to look back to. You
f statuary gets more valuable the older it
Not like people, eh Mr. Sadat?"
|".\'j, you are right, Mr. President." said
It. "People don't get more valuable with
"Well," said tne President, "as long as
and the family and the pyramids are all
abi gesund,' as the saying goes.
|"I know. Mr. Sadat, that you have some-
en your mind. You didn't come here to
I hello.
[New. Mr. Sadat, just tell me what's on
mind. Don't be afraid. Remember you are
tie friends."
"Well, Mr. President," said Sadat, "You
know, we recently had a little war with Israel."
"Oh yes," said the President, "I know all
about Israel. You know our backing of Israel
goes back to the days of Woodrow Wilson, the
Balfour Declaration and the first World War.
It was in that war that all of the Arab nations
were given their independence, and we thought
it right that the Jews should also get back
their little old homeland; the United States was
first of the great powers to recognize the inde-
pendence of Israel."
"Yes, Mr. President, as I was saying, we
had a war with Israel and Russia furnished us
with the weapons for the war. Now Russia is
demanding payment she will not even al-
low a period of grace and we are turning to
the United States to pay off the arms debt
to Russia."
"I suppose that means," said the Presi-
dent, "that if you don't pay Russia for those
arms, she may not give you any more arms,
and you will not be able to start another war."
"Yes, Mr. President."
"How Dig is the Russian debt?" asked the
President.
"Seven billion dollars," said Sadat.
"Is that all?" said the President. "For a
while I thought it would be something se-
rious."
m ii*!i"i'Tu .-I ri------'"'"m....... ......i-nvri.-u...... mwi i .. '"- '>iv: r ,<.'(
Tel Aviv
\f ANY MAY think that at a lime when Israel is bedevilled
by so many internal and external political and financial
difficulties that this is not the time for the operation ol an
international set of spoits games which the Hapoel Associa-
tjon conducted earlier this month.
On the other hand, the government itself felt that the
Hapoel Games were very important for the local citizenry as
well as the world at large. Israel wants to show that despite
the fact that it is plagued by so many problems it still has time
to participate in sports competition.
WHAT IS more important, the government feels impelled
to show the world at large that it is safe to bring sports teams
to the State of Israel.
Some 30 countries participated in the recently completed
Hapoel Games and all of the athletes, numbering POO, left
Israel with a feeling of security and satisfaction.
The Hapoel organization had the games well organized,
abetted by all of the other sports groups in the country, and
the action in some 20 sports was continuous and flowed
smoothly.
THE UNITED States sent over a contingent of close to 70
athletes and administrators and made its presence felt by cap-
turing a large quantity of gold medals which were made avail-
able to winners.
In swimming alone, where 22 gold medals were available,
the U.S. copped 21. One gold went to a strong, superb Rumanian
girl swimmer who prevailed in her event, the 100-meter free-
style.
Alter a lapse of four years the United States basketball
team again asserted their superiority by winning the gold
medal. The U.S. was represented by two teams, the National
Association of Intercollegiate Athletics select All-Stars and the
Capitols of Los Angeles, who are the current AAU champions.
THE NAIA boys, by winning all three of its games in a
round robin competition against its fellow American team, and
two Israeli national squads were awarded first place. Second
place went to the Israel "A" national team, while third place
went to the Capitols.
It is interesting to note that both American teams defeated
the Israel national "A" squad whjch will represent the nation
in the European championships next menth in Yugoslavia.
CONFINED TO four sports the U.S. contingent was only
competitive in three with gymnastics serving as an exhibition
of the talent rather than in active competition.
Our Ameiican sprinters did very well. Steve Riddick, the
ICA champion in the 100-yards and 220-yards, took a gold
medal in both the 100 and 200-meter events here. A total of six
golds were picked up by the Americans in track and field, with
five silvers and four bronzes going to the club.
THE YOUNG lady in the American Hapoel contingent who
caught the eye of spectators was Denise Walker of Lowell,
Massachusetts, a 15-year old who appears slated to be Amer-
ica's top female gymnast within the next few years. She caught
everybody's fancy and was highlighted on several local tele-
vision shows.
The administrators of the Hapoel games, in the interest ol
economy, decided sometime ago when the Israeli Pound was
deflated, that the budget established Pound-wise at that time
would have to remain for the running of the games.
Yossi Inbar, Hapoel head here, advises us that by cut-
ting corners and zealously watching every Pound spent, the
organizing committee finished the games with the budget orig-
inally presented to the overall group no small feat in Israel
these days.

larshall's Impressive Credo: The Importance of Jewish Education
*0 SCORE and seven years ago, Louis Marshall,
the great American Jewish leader, stressed the
portancc of Jewish education in an impressive
?do.
His words are worth reproducing now when the
Pblem of Jewish education is coming more and
[re to the forefront in Jewish communities all over
country. In his infinite wisdom he said:
"GREAT AS has been and is my interest in
hat has been done for the relief of our brethren
|Eat~rn Europe and in Palestine, warm as is my
irvithy and pride in the various Jewish charitable
ptitutions in our great American cities, it is my
H conviction that there is nothing that the Jews
[this country can do which equals in importance
maintenance and development of its educational
Pstem.
Unless thie educational work is generously sup-
g*t
oris
t^rnolar
ported, everything else for which we may strive will
have been in vain.
"WHATEVER distinction is attached to the name
of the Jew is derived almost exclusively from the
fact that he lias given to the world those ethical
precepts that are exemplified in our Bible, that have
been illustrated by our great sages and teachers,
and that have been incorporated into the moral
concepts of the civilized world.
THE EXTENT of attention which the organized
Jewish communities are now paying to Jewish edu-
cation is indicated in a survey by the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. The results
of this survey have just been made public.
They show that Federations in 93 cities have
allocated more than $16 million in 1973.
This is about 13 per cent more than in the pre-
ceding year and 127 per cent higher than Beven
years ago. In some communities the increased allo-
cations for Jewish education made up more than 25
per cent of community funding for all local purposes.
THE FEDERATIONS arc no newcomers in the
field of Jewish education. Some of them have sup-
ported education 40 years ago as part of their wide
range of services to the Jewish community.
However, visible acceleration of the trend of
Federation's interest in the field of Jewish education
has developed in the past several years.


.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, July 4,

nearing completion. ??



THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street, Miami, Florida 33126
a perpetual memorial of everlasting beauty

SELECTING A FAMILY
RESTING PLACE is a sacred
family trust. Although you may
not like to think about it, the time
to arrange for it is long before
the need, when your mind is
unclouded, and you can consider
the altematives.The perfect
alternative is Mount Nebo's
Garden Mausoleum...a sanctuary
of love and peace; a comforting
place for prayer, remembrance
and meditation.
COSTS ARE COMPARABLE
TO ORDINARY GROUND
BURIAL. Entombment in this
magnificent mausoleum is com-
parable to ground burial, yet how
much more reverential. And there
is never a maintenance charge;
crypts will be maintained beauti-
fully forever, with sympathetic
concern and professional care as
part of the total purchase.
YOU MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT. FREE
TRANSPORTATION is offered
to this beautiful haven, from
wherever you live in Dade County.
And as a token of our apprecia-
tion for permitting our represen-
tative to show you our new
mausoleum, we have a FREE GIFT
for you YOUR CHOICE OF:
Beautiful, stainless water
pitcher... Stainless, 3-piece sugar,
creamer and tray.. .or Silver-plated
salt and pepper shakers.
We must tell you, how-
ever, that the supply of
gifts is limited.
SELECT NOW
FOR CHOICE
LOCATIONS
AND LOWER
PRICEour pre-comple-
tion purchase plan offers
substantial savings, as well
as small initial deposit and
3-year terms.
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY, CALL 261-7612
MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY-
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY & GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
POST OFFICE BOX 440-367/ MIAMI, FLORIDA 33144
Sir:
D Without obligation, please mail me full information on the
Garden Mausoleum including types and availability of crypts,
and details of your payment plan.
D I prefer information about ground burial.
D Please have your sales representative call me to arrange an
appointment at Mount Nebo. I understand that I will receive a
FREE GIFT, without further obligation, after I have kept my
appointment at the mausoleum site with your representative.
NAME
STREET
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