The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00126

Related Items

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


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Full Text
;'
fcJewisti Fiendian
Volume 5 Number 18
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 29, 1975
Price 25 cents
10-Day Community Mission To
Provide Focus For Coming Year
"We hear you Israel, and we
are coming."
The South Broward ''Com-
munity Mission" to Israel spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, is scheduled
to leave Sunday, Oct. 26.
The ten-day intensive mission
will explore the physical, social
and economic conditions of Is-
rael, offering a comprehensive
view of today's reality, accord- ;
ing to Dr. Robert Pittell and his
wife, Elaine, who are cochairing
the mission.
Dr. Pittell, a member of the
board of directors and chair-
man of the Education Commit-
t se, recently returned from a
cash collection mission in Israel. |
A-nong those joining the South <
I> coward mission will be Rabbi j**
Herbert A. Friedman, former
executive chairman of the Na-
tional Jewish Appeal.
Eligibility for the trip will be
HERBERT D. KATZ
Sen. Thomas Eagleton Guest
Speaker At Shomrai Dinner
Lewis E, Cohn, 1975-76 gen-
eral campaign chairman for the
Jt wish Federation of South
SEN. THOMAS EAGLETON
Rroward, has announced that
Senator Thomas Eagleton (D.,
Mo.) will be the guest speaker
at the posh "Shomrai Dinner"
affair Dec. 6.
The affair is a FIRST in that
ii is dedicated to the $5,000
donors in recognition of their
valued support.
The Democrat from Missouri
became the State's youngest At-
torney General in 1960 and its
youngest Lieutenant Governor
in 1964.
Eagleton was elected to the
United States Senate in 1968,
winning the state by a 30,000
vote margin while the national
Democratic ticket was losing by
30,000 votes.
During his term in the Senate
he has established a solid repu-
tation as an expert on the prob-
lems confronting labor and on
the environment, urban affairs,
health care, drug abuse, foreign
policy, and the aged.
In the Senate, Eagleton has
served as chairman of the Sen-
ate's Committee on the District
'of Columbia, and also holds
membership in the Senate's
committees on Labor and Pub-
lic Welfare, where he is chair-
man of the sub-committee on
Aging; the Public Works com-
mittee, where he is chairman of
the panel on Environmental
Science and Technology and
vice chairman of the Subcom-
mittee on Air and Water Pollu-
tion, and the Special Committee
on Aging.
The Officers, Board of Directors,
Executive Director and Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
Wish You and Your Family
A Happy and Healthy-
New Year
based on a minimum contribu-
tion of $1,000 to the 1976 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal / Israel
The preliminary itinerary, ac-
cording to Mr. Katz, president
of the Jewish Federation, may
Emergency Fund Campaign,
be changed as conditions in Is-
rael change. It includes:
A visit to Beit Kay, convales-
cent center for heroes of the
Yom Kippur War;
A visit to an absorption cen-
ter;
fcxr i oration of well-establish-
ed aiid struggling communities
on the Lebanese border;
A visit to Safed;
Luncheon with front line
troops;
A drive via the Jordan Valley
to Jerusalem;
A tour of Jerusalem, includ-
ing Mt. Scopus, Mount of Olives,
Ramat Eshkol, and the Knesset;
A special program at Yad
Yashem, a memorial to tht
martyrs and heroes of the
holocaust;
A visit to an army base and
JDC facilities;
Kabbalat Shabbat at the West-
ern Wall;
Services in synagogues;
A walking tour of the Old
City, and
Havdallah Services at the
Chief Rabbinate.
Reservations are being taken
now at the Jewish Federation
offices; a $25 deposit is neces-
sary to hold reservations.
New Beit Hillel
Opened Aug. 17 On
Mt.Scopus Campus
JERUSALEM B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations commemo-
rated its 25th anniversary in Is-
rael Sunday with the opening
of a Sl-million Beit Hillel (Hil-
lel House) on the Mount Sco-
pus campus of The Hebrew Uni-
versity.
President Ephraim Katzir
headed the list of government
and educational dignitaries par-
ticipating in dedication cere-
monies of the three-story build-
ing constructed of Jerusalem
stone and located opposite the
Truman Peace Institute in the
heart of the rebuilt campus,
in the dedication.
The new student center,
which includes an auditorium,
library and chapel, along with
classrooms, lounges, a game
room, dining facilities and other
features, will be known as the
Joseph Meyerhoff Building,
honoring the Baltimore philan-
thropist and communal leader
whose personal gift was a ma-
jor factor in the completion of
the building.
Meyerhoff, chairman of the
executive committee of B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations, and
his wife, Rebecca, participated
Joel Breslau To Speak At
Sept. 9 Federation Meeting
Joel S. Breslau, one of 12 na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
chairmen, will discuss "Goal
serves as vice president and
campaign cochairman.
Mr. Breslau's interest in Jew-
ish affairs overseas has led him
to make several personal visits
abroad for the study of United
Jewish Appeal programs aiding
needy Jews in Europe, North
Africa and the Middle East, and
immigration and absorption
problems in Israel.
A graduate of Cornell Univer-
sity, where he majored in Gov-
ernment, Mr. Breslau is a part-
ner and general manager of the
Mill End Shops in Washington.
The meeting will be attended
by the Campaign Cabinet and
the Board of Directors.
JOEL S. BRESLAU
Setting for the 1975-76 Cam-
paign" at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward offices Tues-
day. SeDt. 9. at 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Breslau, chairman of the
Washington, D.C.. United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign, is current-
ly chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal's "Operation Up-
grade" program which is in-
volved in the upgrading of
solicitation of gifts in the one
to ten thousand dollar range.
The son of Rabbi Isadore
Breslau, a United Jewish Ap-
peal honorary national chair-
man, Mr. Breslau is a trustee
of the United Israel Appeal,
Inc., and the founder of the
Young Leadership Program of
the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater Washington, which he
Universities Join
UJA's Israel
Education Fund
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United Jewish Appeal has con-
cluded agreements with the
American Associates of Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev
and the American Friends of
the University of Haifa to un-
dertake capital fund raising
campaigns for Israel's two new-
est universities. UJA general
chairman Frank R. Lautenberg
announced.
The campaigns will be con-
ducted through the UJA's Is-
rael Education Fund in addi-
tion to its ongoing programs in
behalf of secondary education
and other cultural, educational
and athletic facilities in Israel.
Capital fund-raising by the
universities' American organi-
zations will be discontinued.
Heart Attack Fatal To
Pinhas Sapir At 67
Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization and former Finance Minister of Israel,
died Aug. 12 after suffering a heart attack near Beersheba.
He was 67 years old. Mr. Sapir was guest of honor at
Kibbutz Nevatim in the Negev which was inaugurating a
new synagogue when he collapsed during the ceremonies.
Sapir was immediately put into an ambulance which
was on standby because of the large crowd and a nurse and
Sapir's spokesman, Yoef Harel, took turns applying artificial
respiration during the ride to Beersheba. At Beersheba
Hospital open heart massage was attempted but all efforts
failed and he was pronounced dead.
A LEADING statesman since
the establishment of the State
of Israel, Mr. Sapir played a
decisive role in Israel's great
industrial development. He was
also well-known throughout Mi-
ami's Jewish community, hav-
ing visited this city to address
leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation as recently
as August 1974.
Mr. Sapir was a well-known
figure throughout the world as
a representative of Israel's gov-
ernment and people. One of his
most important visits to Miami
took place in October, 1973,
shortly after the outbreak of
the Yom Kippur War.
MR. SAPIR entered the Cab-
inet of Israel in November 1955,
Continued on Page 13


I
*
PINHAS SAPIR


Page 2
The Jeu-'sh Flnridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975
FEDERATION LEADERS VISIT ISRAEL


Upon special invitation from Israel's Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin. Federation leaders Lewis E. Cohn, (left)
general campaign chairman; Robert Pearlman, execu-
tive director, and Nathan Pritcher, (right) treasurer,
joined 250 other Jewish leaders from across the United
States, on a Prime Minister's Mission to Israel this week.
The community leaders met with Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres, Foreign Minister Yigal Alton, former Prime
Minister Golda Meir and political and economic states-
men. The intensive three-day trip Aug. 24-27 culmin-
ated in a meeting with Prime Minister Rabin.
Dr. Schaeffer To
Be Guest Speaker
At Luncheon Here
'^mple Beth E! Slutprtmnri
will present Dr. Richard F.
Sihaa(far. c'>nical nsychologist.
as guest speaker for the own-
ing luncheon meeting at noon
Tuesday. Sept. 9, in the Tobin
AuJitouum of the teT-nle. The
topic of discussion will be "How
to Enrich Your Lives."
Dr. Schaeffer's experiences in
the field have included work at
the U.S. Naval Hospital in
Bethesda. Md.. and U.S. Navy
Disoensary in Washington, D.C.
Currently an associate profes-
sor of psychology at Barry Col-
lege and adjunct professor at
Florida International University.
Dr. Schaeffer also serves as con-
sultant to numerous schools and
mental health clinics and is on
the staff of Miami International
and Orthopedic General Hospi-
tal
Reservations may be made by
contacting Mrs. Charles Wolfe
or Mrs Irving Green.
Sapir Reveals That USSR
Has Raised Exit Tax
By DAVID LAXDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Sonet authorities have
recently raised the amount of money they demand for each
exit permit issued to Jews wishing to emigrate, Jewish
Agency Chairman Pinhas Sapir revealed here.
This was one of the causes of the steady and ongoing
drop in Soviet aliya. Sapir told the presidium of the Zionist
General Council meeting under Council chairman Kneset-
ter Yitzhak Xavon.
IN A wide-ranging review of
al:;a problems, Sapir said the
recent "most favored nation"
pact between the U.S. and Ru-
mania gave reason for hope of
an improvement in Rumanian
aliya figures: South American
aliva was falling despite the
dangerous political and jcono-n-
ic situation in some countries
on that continent.
Soviet aliya figures for the
first half of this year were 4.710
compared with 9,709 during the
same period of last year and
over 1,400 for the same period
in 1973. (The figure is of Soviet
Jews actually reaching Israel.)
During the last month, only
500 Soviet Jews have made aliva
from the USSR, Sapir said. The
main reason, he felt, was tlie
hardening of the authorities'
policy on emigration. The tax
hike was an expression of this
harrl-nina.
THE HARDENING had cam
ed "some droo" in the number
of Jews applying for exit per-
mits Sapir said, but more than
1600^0 wre on the waiting hst.
luring applied in the past with-
out success. As to th rise in
the number of "noshrim" (emi-
grants dropping out at Vienna
or elsewhere and heading west
hHm* than Israel). Sapir said
this was dtie in part to a de-
liberate policv of selection by
th- Soviet authorities.
Th-v specifically chose exit
candidates considered likely to
dron out and head west, Sapir
indicated.
He saw some hone in reoorts
fro-" the U.S. and the Soviet
Union's increasing dependency
on American economic help in
the field of grain and other
areas.
THE SOVIET Jewry cam-
paign must watch for every op-
portunity of using this depen-
dency as le'erage in its effo *-
on behalf of would-be Jewish
emig-ants. Sanir said.
H? noted thnt nevt rn0nth a
conference of Jewish leaders
would be held 'in Paris. Sept.
1 I '0 prepare the ground for a
major international congress on
Soviet Jewry planned for Brus-1
sels in February.
The September conference
would discuss practical ways in
which Jewish organizations
could step up their campaigns
on behalf of Soviet Jewry, Sapir
said.
TURNING TO Rumanian Jew-
rv. "s^ni- **i ^ half of that com-
munity's 60,000 persons wieXied
to emigrate to Is-*-!. If the Ru-
manian government honored i's
undertakings in connection with
the most favored nation agree-
ment. Sapir said, there would be
a considerable increase in ahya
from Rumania.
The increase already felt in
J-ne. had continued through
July, he reported.
He expressed concern at the
Jewish situation in South
America, noting the Dolitical
and economic instability of
parts of that continent. Despite
the evident uncertainties, how-
ever aliva from there was fall-
ing this year.
Thi Jewish Agency and the
government had set up a joint
committee to consider ways of
tackling this problem.
SAPIR EXPRESSED satisf ac- 1
tion at the results of the United;
Jewish Aopeal (UJA) and Unit-
ed Israel Appeal (UIA) cash
drives.
So far. he said. UJA's cash
incom? had risen by 33 per
cent; S166 million had already
come in compared with $121
million during the same period
last year and $93 million in the
same period of 1973.
K-en Havesod had also reg-
with S96 million in cash already
in this year compared with the
same figu-e la*t year (which re-
flected the Yoni K-.rr-'ir War
campaign) and S33 million the
year before.
These figures rat especially
encouraging Sapir noted, when
viewed against the backdro" ot
the world economic recession.
Beth Shaloms
Sisterhood To
Open Mew Season
The Sisterhood of Temple,
Beth Shalom will welcome all'
members and friends to its first
genera! meeting of the new sea-
son Monday. Sept. 8. at 8 p.m.
in the temple's assembly hall.
Mrs. Spencer Schoem. pro-,
gram vice president. Mrs. Barry
Portnoy, and the program com-
mittee have been active all sum-
mer and have planned an out-
standing first meeting program
entitled "I Am Woman."
The r,rejental(0n starring
Beth Shalom Sisterhood wom-
en, depicts the role of woman
as a dvnamic force not onlv in
her own home, but in the world-
wide Jewish community and :
American society.
Members and guests are in-1
v'tec! to Darticioate in the meet-'
ing which win be followed by
a "Hi Neighbor" hosnitalitv 1
hour. Refreshments will be
served.
Rent-A-Cor
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per Mile
MOO Mi. Pad ui
W H-mr 8i-KAm-r,cr4. Matter
Charge. Carte B'an-he ano
Diner* Clul
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwv.. Hollywood
920-4141
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
-2-75
776-6272
HOWARD
Iaper a
ACKACING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT IAUDERDALE
H-a.29-75
Open Letter From Perry Is
Plea to \S hole Community
Sam J. Perry, president
emeritus of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America. Broward
District, took pen in hand re-
centrv to express his gratitude
to Robert Pearlman. executive
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. for his
assistance and concern in the
effort to support Israel, and to
urge others to ioin hands.
The letter reads:
**If there is any organization
that is acutlv aware of How
clever our adv-rsaries have be-
come in the field of nubtic rela-
tions, it is the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America in gneral and
the Broward Zionist District in
particular.
"The Zion'st Organization of
America recen*':- opened an -f-
fic* in Washington. D.C, to
combat Arab propaganda and to
keep dailv contact with our
senators and congressmen.
"The Broward District has
maintained contact with govern-
ment officials for many years.
It has consistently urged its
members and the community to
write letters to their local rep-
resentatives to heighten their
awareness and that of peoole
even-where who are concerned
with the survival and growth of
Israel. However, there is more
work to be done
"We appreciate the news
it"= ind suggestions that Fed-
eration s-nJs us to aid our com-
mon cause.
"The oi! fvnds issue, which is
usd as a ronl in Arab Drop*.
ganda further demonstrat
need for our voice to be heard
Our 1-tters are an effective tool
so pick up that pen!"
Temple Sinai
USY Activities
On W-dn-sday. Aug. 6. Rabbi
Chri-n Listfield of Temple Sinai
Hnflvwood. brought a grouo of
tT*Y>rs to visit the Lubaritch-
Chasidic comraunitv of Miani
Bach. The teenagers attended
st-idv sessions on the meaning
of Chasid'sm. and visited the
community mikvah.
This visit was na>t of tne on.
g->ing summer USY nrog-a-n
'onducted by Rabbi Listfield
and Mrs. Roz Seidel. ad-.inist-a-
ti< assistant for education and
youth.
Other activities included a
' and dinner at a kosher
I-ae!i restaurant in laurni
Beaeb. picnic in T-Y Park. Hol-
lywood, and assistance in con-
ducting Friday n'ght se:
They also planned and !
*"'* TU* B'.V service)
IN MEMORIAM
MAI RIE MEYERS
A DEDICATED AND BELOVED MEMBER OF
THE SOUTH BROWARD COMMUNITY
APRIL 25, 1900
to
APRIL 19, 1975
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and HaUandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip).Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorv.. ChapaL Inc Funanl Direc- >rs
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are located in
Nortn Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
FWrsKk ***, Maoapoftan nafctinManhaBM,
Hrook.y- 3ron.FjrRo, WMchtMr
N Rul
-2-7S
1


Friday, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Local Group Makes Two-Week
Tour Of Central America
Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, has recently returned.
with a group of 24 people, from
a two week Central America
tour. The group visited Guate-
mala San Salvador, Costa Rica
anil Panama.
In addition to seeing usual
places of interest Rabbi Malav-
sky and members of the group
visited with leaders in each
Jewish community.
In Guatemala City the group
met with Rabbi E. Ginsberg, a
graduate of the Rabbinic Semi-
nary in Argentina. Ginsberg is
the leader of the Ashkenazic
Temple and supervises a day
school with an enrollment of
300 children. "The community
has three temples and seems to
be productive, integrated and
well respected," Dr. Malavsky
said.
Rabbi and Mrs. Malavsky and
Rabbi and Mrs. Shimon Azulay
attended a special reception for
Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Hersh-
berg. Rabbi Hershberg is the
Chief Rabbi of Latin America
and serves a congregation in
Mexico City. The reception was
followed by a nublic lecture de-
livered by Rabbi Hershberg con-
cerning Jewish lite in Latin
America.
The Costa Rica Jewish com-
munity has one large synagogue
and a Community Center in San
Jose and is now building a large
dav school. An audience was
'leld with the vice president of
the congregation, who visits
Hollywood on occasion and wor-
ships at Temple Beth Shalom.
The group attended Friday
night services at one of the tem-
ples in Panama City and a spe-
cial Oneg Shabbat was held in
their honor.
San Salvador, the sister city
to Hollywood, was a place of
hustle and bustle In preparation
for the Miss Universe contest.
The community's Rabbi Granet
welcomed Rabbi Malavsky and
his group and a visit was made
to the synagogue, where the
president and secretary, to-
gether with the rabbi, met with
the Hollywood group.
High Holy Days
Tickets On Sale
At Beth Shalom
Tickets for the High Holy
Days are being sold at the ad-
ministrative offices at Temple
Beth Shalom. 14O0 N. 4 according to Sylvia S. Gordon,
executive secretary.
Members and non-members
are being seated in one area at
the adult service for the High
Holy Days, which will be con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Malavskv,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
and professional holiday choir.
Tickets for adults are included
with temple membership and
are available to non-members.
Services are held every week-
day morning at 8 a.m. in the
Jack Shapiro Chapel, west side
of main building.
School registrations are being
accepted in the school office, for
all departments, including day
school, nursery kindergarten,
Sunday school, Hebrew school,
confirmation classes, junior He-
brew high school. All classes
begin Tuesday, Sept. 2. Addi-
tional information may be ob-
tained by calling Morris Ezry,
director of education.
Registration for Young Judea,
4th through 12th graders, will
be held Sept. 3, at 7 p.m. under
the direction of Shirley Cohen,
youth coordinator.
Almogi Possible
Congress Expected To Approve
U.S. Civilians In The Sinai
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Although Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger has
publicly asserted he does
not expect that Congress will
reject an agreement to sta-
tion American civilian per-
sonnel in the Sinai, Middle
East specialists at the Capi-
tol have indicated approval
may be granted but Con-
gress has many questions it
wants answered first, that
there are many reservations
and passage will not be sim-
ple.
Under the proposal that still
has to be spelled out by any of
the three parties involved,
United States civilians will op-
pen if U.S. civilians become in-
volved in a dispute.
"It would be unfortunate,"
one source said, "if one side or
the other recriminated against
the United States." Responsibil-
ity and accountability' of the
monitors must be dearly defin-
ed, the JTA was told.
THE USE of civilians instead
of uniformed person:>.! is large-
ly symbolic, a sourv observed.
"Americans are still Amer-
icans," he said.
Some noted that if Kissinger
returned from the Middle East
with an agreement Congress
would hardly be in a psycholog-
ical position to reject it be-
cause of an official American
presence in the Sinai. "It would
be like playing against a shoot-
erate electronic monitoring
posts in the Sinai between
Egyptian and Israeli lines to
observe troop movements. Their
observations presumably will be
relayed immediately by Wash-
ington to both Cairo and Jeru-
salem.
AT THE CAPITOL, the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency was in-
formed that leaders of Congres-
sional subcommittees responsi-
ble for observing Middle East
affairs are deeply concerned
about the possibility of Soviet
reaction. They are also raising
questions whether the agree-
ment will bind the U.S., Israel
and Egypt or whether it will
be within the UN aegis.
While Congressional sources
felt the majority in Congress
would welcome movement to-
wards a Middle East peace they
want to know what would hap-
er with loaded dice," one source
said. "Congress could not win."
Meanwhile, State Department
spokesman Robert Funseth cau-
tioned again that the agreement
for a second-stage withdrawal
by Israel in the Sinai has not
yet been reached, but affirmed
that once it is the sections deal-
ing with U.S. participation will
be submitted to Congress for its
endorsement by a vote.
THE AGREEMENT is expect-
ed to be completed during Kis-
singer's visit to the Middle
East. Funseth said that the
agreement would not be imple-
mented until Congress approv-
es the role of U.S. personnel.
Congressional hearings and
debates in both Houses may en-
tail considerable time, and it is
highly uncertain how long this
will take. Kissinger expects the
number of American civilians
to be about 100. Some put the
figure at about 200.
Asked whether the entry of
American personnel in the Si-
nai may not bring about a So-
viet demand to send technicians
into the Middle East, perhaps
in the Golan Heights, Funseth
replied that the Soviets are be-
ing kept informed of the talks
Jewish
Civilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia Judaica.
For free color brochure,
Call (305) 534-8251
iw w in- ._0 Lincoln Rd., M 13139
1 ED IN ISRAEL '
HEBREW TEACHER,
part lime. All grades.
Bar Mitzvah preparation.
Hollywood Temple.
Call Evenings
966-7767 or 983-3552
BETH SHALOM
DAY SCHOOL
A Unique Private School
1601 Arthur Street-966-220O
INFORMATION ON THE
FOLLOWING CLASSES:
KINDERGARTEN
(Waitlno Lilt Only)
FIRST CRADE
' Waitinq Lit Only)
SECOND GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
nm gram
SPACE AVAILABLE
FOURTH GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
The p-^qram consists of ve"
hip1 ^^rl^'d education, He-
braic ;" "nd General.
Sp- ,i ich- ant programs
r -d. scien.e music
Successor To Sapir
JERUSALEM (JTA) The name of Yosef Almogi,
Mayor of Haifa, former Cabinet minister, one-time dock-
workers' leader and Labor Party strongman in the Haifa
region, surfaced among political circles this week as a pos-
sible successor "\o Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist Organization Executives who
died last week.
Almogi himself, it is reliably
learned, is partial to the idea
and the persons circulating his
name are believed to be close
to him.
THE NAME of Almogi has
been mentioned on the assump-
tion that neither Abba Eban nor
Moshe Dayan also named as
possible Laborite candidates
are interested in the post.
Eban has made it clear in
private conversations that he
was not interested in it. He
saw it as an implied removal
from active Israeli politics,
whereas he has no intention oi
removing himself from that
arena at this stage.
Almogi has enjoyed a strino
of recent successes in speaking
tours in the United States for
the United Jewish Appeal and
the Israel Bond Organization
His English is not perfect, but
he is a particularly effective
orator in Yiddish.
POLITICAL CIRCLES are as-
suming, though, that Leon Dui-
zin, the Jewish Agency acting
chairman and leader of the Lib-
eral Party, will fight tenacious-
ly for the post of chairman.
Dulzin, these circles recalled,
fully intended to contest the
post last time, when the Labor
Party sought to put up Avra-
ham Harman, Hebrew Univer-
sity president and a former
Ambassador to Washington,
against him.
In the end, he stepped down
in deference to Sapir's person-
ality and political power when
the late Labor Party strongman
indicated that he wished to re-
tire from the government and
take over the Agency.
SOME LABOR Party circies
suggested that the party might
indeed do well to surrender the
WZO. Agency chairmanship to
Dulzin who is widely acknowl-
edged to be an able and effi-
cient administrator and well-
liked among Jewish communi-
ties abroad.
h has for some time now
been Labor's latent wish to
drive a wedge between the He-
rut and Liberal wings of Likud
with the eventual aim of at-
tracting the Liberals into the
coalition, they pointed out.
Endorsing Dalzin's candida-
cy or at least not opposing
it these circles suggest,
would be a constructive step in
initiating a rapprochement be-
tween Labor and the Likud Lib-
erals.
Sisterhood Picnic Monday
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom is sponsoring a
picnic at T-Y Park from 10 a.m.
to noon Monday in Pavilion No.
I. Games and races are planned
for the children; drinks, ice and
charcoal will be provided. Con-
tact Harvey Sogoloff, Marty
Klebanow or Lois Robert for
reservations.
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BR0WARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
arnett
anK:
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Marine Supplies
HARDWARE & PAINT, INC
HOUSEWARES & GIFTS
NOME DECOR
PATIO & DINETTE FURNITURE
BATH/CLOSET SHOP
Beaded Windows Room Dividers
Window Shades Artificial Flowers
Drapery Rods Fall age
Wallpap Plants
Key & lorn Work Patio Furniture
.Stare Hours 7:30 A.M. 6 P.M. Closed Sun.
IN EAST BEACH aOWLEVArttt
HALLARuALt, FLORIDA W09S
PHONE 92T-UC
[ r.


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at aaer tre ce=-
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hawirt toward God
ae jM.um

Some Good Friends
We Jews certainty z^t
Hitier, Ae Christian w
Mraco City, and aiso, of oo
We do nave, th=nk baa
Socre of our best fnead)
been a cluster of Roraar. Canaan; ~
= ~ -- -;*. and
aot ocjf a the UK
m the UN don la
H
i clergy.
Pope Joan has
people it's imThriilini *o be
There is Dr. Rot Eckardt, bead of
at I,ehigh UmTersny, wbo has done so aaach in
of the Jews. We have another friend m Stsa
Tbieriag, of Xew Jersey, who scolded the women for
what they did in Mexico ia **#; Zionism which is
a niowaent aaach sands for the infillj of nil i
There's
fThrajn. who
priest, Fr John Pawfakowski, of
Chrarzirs to !*> *r
K tr W
Nem Book on Target
Probably the most ardent of our friends in the
Christian clergy is the warn tidbit Rer. Frankhn Uttefl,
of Temple Uniiessity, Philadelphia, who founded CCT,
Christians Concerned for Israel, and who has been
speaking and pleading and writing about an haportaat
idea of his: that the Christian world mast purge itself of
as built-in
**""* s "'"Tif' m
"jst saaBBaaa
aal
Bf ."r^ rrsa 3 Kzarra
tar" an- 5tr ae amn ia tf .
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k aBBaaar^ ewraame
ae a g "~r saafc aaa
Si etc* a? 4* paatt
Hal bbI la "<.
weal War aai? ~Jt: oa? ;" iA*n aaec nifii" >-" *
an in ar ?*"* ^^
2e** at JwaBna." bkc >raw*- paieica sast^- ;i
- -
Is It A Failure of Nerve?
B? MAX
LfXM
IN SOME vart
WKsnaa oaaceal
aai !
t^tar i^T t*- ie
-A in
a=r price.
rrn? THE yfcr*g-ir
: ;-r S*crfrarr >"-'*
srr r iiiiimi r ar evec "<
*aae :.*-
Dr. LineC's latest book. The Cnicifixion of the
Jews," chides his fellow-ChristiaBS
Arab propaganda about Ziomsa. He caDs for
Christian itiaaaam. His prophetic utterances
one of the famous sateaaoH by Israel Zangwfll: The
people of Christ has rcrranr the
ia Has i > Tr^ana s
Ifcreir. mOare af acrwe aaaaai
i:"_'f M BBI *r"rbt~ ~t-
cae yoa caat aaari tbe heat
THEXE WEXE 3S
ta eaaar >"or=a=
of Ae
fJemstncridian
WKM um* ri^xT u u ti. ria r^ out taa* r> "
Tca*e ;:->:!
hs an, Muia. Fian> UM
__ KXr "' W? ttt art t* tm.M *
**t a s' cr* arm
w^.*i*?*'rT!0*' "AT*= *> O-. Vaar laOMM T L-
Volume 5
Friday, August 29. 1975
Nasaber ll
22 ELLL 535


n
Friday, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
New Year Sounds An Optimistic Note
By RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Temple Beth El, Holly-wood
Rosh Hashanah is almost
upon us and another year
beckons.
The High Holy Days come at
this juncture in our calendar
as a welcome intrusion upon
our troubled spirits.
We have lived through a
very difficult and trying period
for our nation, our people, and
our world. In the past year, we
have experienced repeated
crjses political, social and
economic both at home and
abroad.
The capitulation of South
Vietnam and Cambodia, and the
withdrawal of our presence
after that prolonged trauma,
certainly have left their impact
on our collective conscience.
The new revelations of corrup-
tion and the invasion of privacy
on the part of government of-
ficials have further widened
the credibility gap.
In addition, the mounting
crime rate and increasing vio-
lence in our city streets have
created an atmosphere of un-
easiness and fear. Intrepid voy-
agers have soared into space
and safely returned from their
dangerous missions and yet we
are fearful of venturing forth
from our own homes at night.
All this has created an inim-
ical climate which has contrib-
uted to the weakening of our
moral fiber and our loss of con-
fidence in ourselves and in our
national purpose.
How apt is Dr. Abraham Hes-
chel's description of the ma-
laise of our times: "We live in
a world of darkness which
needs a light. We live in a
world of despair which needs
hope. We live in a world of
madness which needs a bit of
holiness and compassion."
The life-affirming message
of Rosh Hashanah serves as an
antidote to the darkness and
apprehension which engulf us
and helps relieve the mood of
despair and -cynicism which
characterizes our age. It de
clares to us ::iat there is a pur-
pose and a pattern to human
striving. It enjoins us in the
midst of adversity to say 'yes'
to life and 'yes to the morrow.
Rosh Hashanah stresses the
spiritual truth that it is not the
machine which controls man,
but man who controls the ma-
chine and uses it for human en-
noblement and fulfillment.
Our faith defines man not as
a computer with wires, con-
duits,, electro-magnetic cells
and a motor that can be run,
manipulated and exploited, but
as a child of God, with a heart
filled with compassion, a mind
to seek truth, and a soul to
perceive love and beauty. Hav-
ing been created in the Divine
image, man is a partner with
God in the fashioning of this
world.
Planters Peanut
Oil Kosher As
Well As Parve
Planters Peanut Oil is both
Kosher and parve. Is it on your
holiday shopping list? if not, it
should be!
Planters Peanut Oil is the
lightest and most delicate of
today's vegetable oils. And
every smart homemaker knows
that a kosher, parve oil that's
polyunsaturated is absolutely
indispensable.
Planters lets the taste of all
your extra-special holiday rec-
ipes come through every time.
So you can count on it, no mat-
ter what gourmet delight you're
cooking up.
Here's special recipe you
might like to use this year to
replace the traditional holiday
chicken.
ROAST DUCKLING DELUXE
1 5 to 6 lb. duckling,
cut for fricassee
H cup sweet red wine
1 tablespoon grated
orange peel
1 clove garlic, minced
3 tablesnoons Planters Oil
1 tablesoopn potato stanch
1 cups frisrr orange juice
2 tablespoons sweet red wine
1 tablespoon honey
V4 teaspoon ground ginger
1 8 teaspoon pepper
1 cup fresh orange sections
Puncture duckling skin gen-
erously with fork; place on rack
in roasting pan. Pour '2 cup
wine over duckling pieces. Roast
in slow oven (325 degree), bast-
ing occasionally, allowing about
25 minutes oer lb.
In medium saucepan, lightly
saute orange peel and garlic in
Planters Oil. Add potato starch,
stirring until smooth. Slowly add
orange juice, 2 tablespoons wine
and honey; simmer for 1 minute.
Stir In ginger, pepper and or-
ange sections; simmer for five
minutes longer. Serve sauce hot
with roast duckling. Will serve
four to six.
At this sacred season, we are
admonished that it is incum-
bent upon us to correct the
wrongs we have perpetrated, to
undo the evils we have con-
doned, to restore the human
dignity we have denied our
fellow creatures.
The advent of the New Year
sounds an optimistic note. It
declares: "Endurance is a test,
survival a challenge, for a peo-
ple, for a nation A victory
to be celebrated." It summons
us to begin the rebuilding of
society and the regeneration of
life on the moral basis of truth,
justice and peace.
For us to realize this elusive
goal, we need more fath in our-
selves, in humanity, and in
God.
Through our prayers and
meditations, and the sustained
spiritual mood of the Holy
Days, may our faith be deepen-
ed, our vision enlarged, and our
determination strengthened,
that the days of our years may
become more meaningful, and
onr itves oe invested with
greater buoyancy and hopeful-
ness.
Edythe and the children join
me in this prayer and in wish-
ing you a "Shonah Tovah"
a good year a year of fulfill-
ment, blessing and peace, for
America, Israel and all man-
kind.
m mi

Light Up The New Year
For Russian Jewry
The eve of the Jewish New Year, Rosh Hashanah is al-
most upon us. As Jews throughout the world prepare to cele-
brate this happiest of holidays, the Jewish community should
take this time to remember Soviet Jews by sending them
greeting cards.
Greeting cards with names and addresses of Soviet Jews
are available at the front desk of the Jewish Federation of-
fices at 2838 Hollywood Blvd. One package contains five cards
for SI;; postage airmail is 26c each.
Also available is a 5-year Jewish calendar and Hebrew
alphabet.
tfappy
4
be


i w

National wAirlines.
1



\

!
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975
!" -It'--
Mr. and Mrs. 1. Sandhaus of Sunrise, receive the winning
certificate that will take them to Munich, Germany's "Ok-
Uberfest" from Bctte Eden, manager of Hollywood Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association's Sunrise office dur-
ing the double grand opening celebration of Hollywood
Federal's new Fort Lauderdale office, 511 E. Broward
Blvd and its Sunrise office building complex, 7880 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The Sandhauses were awarded a 2-
week vacation for two that includes tours to Austria,
Switzerland and Italy. Arrangements for their transAt-
lantic jet flight to Germany, hotel accommodations,
transportation and side tours were made through Trav-
con Travel Concept Group of Miami. Hollywood Fed-
eral, established in 1934, has 10 offices in Broward and
North Dade counties and is one of the nation's largest,
with resources approximating $600 million.
Honey-Nut Pastry...
For Rosli Hashanah
On Sept. 6 Jews around the
wcrld will be celebrating Rosh
Hashanah. the Jewish New Year.
This marks the beginning of a
ten-day period of profound re-
ligious observance. It is not a
time of revelry but one of sol-
emn prayer and quiet joy.
Although there aro few food
restrictions during this season.
Jewish cooks will serve honey
at every opportunitysymboliz-
ing the wish for sweetness in
the New Year.
In past days, it was customary
to exchange New Year's greet-
ings and gifts of homemade con-
fections and cakes. Today this
practice largely has been re-
placed by cards and flowers but
homemade goodies still are con-
sidered the most thoughtful
gifts.
Honey cakes and deWt8 arc
traditional Rosh Hashanah eifts.
Cakes frequently are frosted
and decorated with the Hebrew
legend "L'shana tova tikatevu"
or "May you be inscribed for
a good year."
Suggested here is Honey-Nut
Pastry, a luscious dessert simi-
lar to ba'.;l;va. Walnuts, lemon
peel and cinnamon are layered
between sheets of strudel dough
and drizzled with a honey syrup
The recipe uses Planters Pea-
nut Oil. a favorite among Jewish
cooks for its light, delicate
flavor.
HONEY-NTT PASTRY
1 cup ground Planters or
Southern Belle English
Wulnuts
*s tsp. grated lemon peel
\t tsp. ground cinnamon
1 pkg. (2-oc) strudel dough
sheets
** cup Planters Peanut Oil
H cup water
1 3 cup honey
4 tsp. vanilla extract
Combine Planters or Southern
Belle English Walnuts, lemon
peel and cinnamon. Mix well;
set aside.
Cut strudel dough sheets in-
to quarters. Overlap 2 quarters
to cover bottom of an oiled 13
x 9 inch baking pan. Drizzle
with some of the Planters Pea-
nut Oil. Repeat with 2 more
quarters. Sprinkle 1 3 cup wal-
nut mixture over dough.
Combine to form layers of
strudel dough drizzled with oil
and walnut mixture until 4 quar-
ter sheets strudel dough remain.
Form last layers of dough and
brush each with oil
Cut pastry into 4 lengthwise
strips. Cut each strip into 4 dia-
mond shapes. Pour on any re-
maining oil over all.
Bake at 350 degrees F. about
20 minutes, or until golden.
Meanwhile, combine water
and honey in a saucepan. Care-
fully bring to a boil. Remove
from heat. Stir in vanilla ex-
tract. Pour over pastry as soon
as it comes out of the oven. Cool
thoroughly before serving.
Makes 16 servings.___________
Slierba Announces
New Maintenance
Service Contract
Sherba Bros.. Inc.. an Air
Conditioning. Electrical, and
Plumbing contractor located in
Hollywood, has announced the
inception of a new service for
condominium owners, occu-
pants, and developers. Under
this new service, called "Total
Maintenance Contract," Sherba
Bros.. Inc. will provide all parts
and labor repairs and service
to the air conditioning unit, the
major appliances, and minor
and or major electrical and
plumbing installations.
These services will be pro-
vided on a 24-hour basis by uni-
formed, bonded and insured em-
ployees of Sherba Bros.. Inc.
This entirely new concept is
made possible because of the
financial responsibility, and the
farsightedness and effective
management of Sherba Bros..
Inc. which recognized the need
for such services in the South
Florida area.
UNREAL LEATHER
You may think leather and feel leather but this
great swagger of a jacket is really faking it. Yes1
It's a fantastic fraud of olyvinylchloride with all
the soft, supple qualities of fine leather with
washable ways. Westerner shirt styling features
pearly snaps, yoke front and side flap pockets.
Sizes 8 to 18, chamois, blue, white, 30.00
Coats, at all jm stores
It's to your credit to say "charge it" at jm
FLORIDA
(e) 1975. Jewiith Tleorphic Agency
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why do Jews customarily
visit the cemetery during
this month of Elul?
A number of reasons are of-
fered for this custom. Generally
speaking, one visits the ceme-
tery in a time of crisis. Elul is
also a time oi crisis.
In trying to establish a mood
QUESTION BOX
of penance there is nothing like
visiting the cemetery which
helps to establish a mood of so-
briety. Man's sin often comes
from a lack of seriousness. This
mood is reestablished by a \isit
to the cemetery.
Others claim that the \isit to
the cemetery is made in order
to ask the deceased to pray for
us from their heaver, y abod
It is also claimed that we se
forgiveness for the deceased
well as for ourselves
Some state that the visit
made to help us realize that
sinning we offended the decea
ed who preceded us Thus
seek their forgiveness as well
Wish Your Friends and Neighbors
the Very Best for the Coming Year..
SEND IN YOUR
NEW YEAR GREETING NOW!
STYLE A 15 00
(Use Coupon Below)
_____ STYLE B $10.00
Mr. and Mrs. lUtort Cvfcea
and family
Irish thtir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ew fear
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT COHEN
and FAMILY
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN AND SHOFAR OF HOLLYWOOD
c/o P.O. BOX 012973. MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
Gentlemen.- Please list my greeting in your Rosh Hashona issue as checked below:
Enclosed is $__________to cover payrrent. Cash.......Check
Name------------------------------------ -------------------------......-----------
(Please Print)
Street.
City ...
Apt. No..
State
--------Zip


Friday, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Sho'ar cj Hollywood
Page 7
QUESTION: Why does the
Western Wall in Jerusalem
evoke so much interest and
emotion from Jews throughout
the world?
MAX YOUNG
Hallandale, Fla.
ANSWER: The Western Wall
(Heb. Hakotel HaMaaravi, in
Yiddish, der Kaysel) is a section
of the Western Wall surround-
ing the Temple Mount on which
the Temple and other structures
stood. It is the only portion still
standing and was sometimes re-
ferred to as the Wailing Wall.
The First Temple was con-
structed by King Solomon. It
was destroyed by Nebuchadnez-
zar of Babylon, in 586 b.c.e
when he ravaged the Holy City,
destroying the Temple and tak-
ing most of the Jewish popula-
tion in bondage to Babylon.
When the Jews besan return-
ing to their homeland the Tem-
ple was rebuilt and reconstruct-
ed throughout many periods of
Jewish history.
During the period of King
Herod (73 b.c.e.-4 b.c.e.1 the
Temple was rebuilt in marble
and eold. and was one of the
most beautiful structures of the
period. Today it is known as the
Second Temple. King Herod
surrounded the Temple Esplan-
ade and the entire Temple com-
plex of the Temple Mount with
a giant wall.
In 70 c.e. the Ro-nan siege of
i Jerusalem ended with the com-
plete destruction of Jerusalem
and the Second Temple. The
only thing that remained was a
portion of the Western Wall of
the Temple Mount.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopedia Judaica (Vol. lr.
p. 467), the Western Wall "be-
came the most hallowed spot in
Jewish religious and national
consciousness and tradition by
virtue of its proximity to the
Western Wall of the Holy of
Holies in the Temple, from
which, according to numerous
sources, the Divine Presence
never departed. It became a
center for mourning over the
destruction of the Temple and
larael's exile, on the one hand,
and of religious (and in the 20th
century) also national com-
munion with the memory of Is-
rael's former glory and the hope
for its restoration, on the other."
It is impossible to determine
accurately when this portion of
the Wall became endeared to
Jews. There are many refer-
ences in Midrashic sources
which speak of the Western
Wall or the Western Gate from
which the Divine Presence
never moves, and which was
not destroyed and will never be
destroyed.
Some modern sources say
that the Rabbis' reference to
the Western Wall of the Holy of
Holies of the Temple and its in-
destructibility is svmbolic rather
than actual, because in fact the
Western Wall of the Holy of
f Holies was destroyed. The no,-
tion of the ever present Shekhi-
nah (the Divine Presence) there-
fore became associated with the
Western Wall of the Temple
Mount.
Approximately since the year
1520 c.e., the Western Wall be-
came a permanent feature in
Jewish tradition. Pious Jews
everywhere used to adorn the
walls of their homes with a pic-
ture of the Wall. Those who re-
sided in Jerusalem or came on
a special pilgrimage, enjoyed
the special privilege of seeing
it with their eyes, lovingly
caressing its stones with their
hands, kissing them with their
lips, and offering prayers there
three times a day.
In all the synagogues through-
out the world, all prayers are
* directed to the east, toward
? Ask Abe ?
by ABE HALPERN
^tv
Jerusalem and the site of the
Temple.
Throughout the centuries this
Wall was under foreign jurisdic-
tion. In spite of many restric-
tions and difficulties, the Jews
were always able to come to the
WalL However, when the War
of Independence was fought in
1948, the old city of Jerusalem
remained under Arab domina-
tion and no Jew was allowed to
visit the Wall for 19 years.
A specific provision embodied
in the armistice agreement to
allow free access to the Western
Wall to all Jews at all times and
guaranteed by the United Na-
tions, could not alter the situa-
tion. This was a flagrant viola-
tion of a sacred pledge by
Jordan, the United Nations and
the entire civilized world.
On June 7, 1967 during the
Six Day War, Israeli soldiers
and paratroopers, took the Old
City of Jerusalem in hand to
hand combat and liberated the
Wall.
Amidst snipers' bullets and
Israeli soldiers returning their
fire. Rabbi Shlomo Goren. Chief
army chaplain, pronounced the
"El Mole Rachamim," the tradi-
tional memorial prayer, and
sounds of the Shofar at the
liberated Western Wall rever-
berated throughout the world.
The area in front of the Wall
was cleared and a spacious
plaza was paved for the purpose
of prayer and study.
When the Six Day War was
over, hundreds of thousands of
Israelis went to Jerusalem for
the opportunity to pray at this
Holy site. Jews from all over the
world began a mass pilgrimage
to Israel to visit the Wall. Once
again, in accordance with cen-
turies of tradition. Jews began
placing in the cracks of the
Wall a "Kivitel," a written note
or prayer, with a specific re-
quest or wish.
There is a large creative lit-
erature inspired by the Wall in
prose, poetry and song. Having
visited the Wall several times
in 1968 and again in 1973, as
well as speaking to many peo-
ple about their experiences at
the Wall and reading personal
accounts of others, it is evident
that each individual who comes
to the Wall for the first time
has an emotional experience be-
cause of their knowledge of the
history of the Wall and their
own personal background.
We feel the Wall evokes these
emotional feelings because it
is a symbol of the unity of the
Jewish People, the glorious
spiritual and cultural heritage
of the past, our common present
and our common future.
The Wall is also a symbol of
the constant struggle for the
physical survival of the Jewish
People and the spiritual survival
of Judaism. It is a symbol of the
age old dream of Zion re-estab-
lished and Jerusalem reunited.
Now, for the first time in two
millennia, the Wall is under the
jurisdiction of the sovereign
Jewish State.
One of the most beautiful de-
scriptions of the meaning of the
Wall can be found in a Hebrew
song written by Y. Gamzu and
D. Seltzer. This song is about
the reaction of three Israelis on
their first visit to the Wall. The
chorus which is repeated over
and over again throughout the
song is very meaningful.
"The WallHyssops and sor-
row.
"The WallBullets and blood.
"There are men with hearts of
stone.
"There are stones with hearts
of men."
Editor's note:
Please send questions to
???ASK ABE???
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Oct. 12-18 To Be Observed As
'Conservative Movement Week'
United Synagogue Conserva-
tive Movement Week, Oct. 12-
18. will honor the 20 Conserva-
tive Congregations in South
Florida affiliated with the
United Synagogue of America.
Joseph Golden of Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Beach, president of the South-
east Region, United Synagogue,
announces a week of exciting
events and activities involving
the United Synagogue Youth
and Kadimah Youth Groups,
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism, National Federa-
tion of Jewish Men's Clubs.
Rabbinical Assembly. Cantors
Assembly, Afternoon Hebrew
Schols, Solomon Schochtar day
schools and affiliated member
synagogues.
Mrs. Marcy Levin, of Beth
Shalom Congregation in Holly-
wood, president of the Florida
Branch of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism has
CONDUCING ISRAEL BOND DRIVES
Torah Shield Awards To Be
Presented To 26 Synagogues
called for a Mini-Conference of
the 20 Sisterhood Chapters in
South Florida Thursday, Oct.
16.
The Conference dealing with
the Sisterhood's role in the de-
velopment of Conservative Ju-
daism will be under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Rochelle Bal-
tuch of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
Seymour Mann of Temple Si-
nai, Hollywood, chairman of
the Saturday evening concert
presented by the Cantors As-
sembly Oct. 18, promises "that
the program will be a memor-
able one for the Conservative
Movement in South Florida."
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the United
Synagogue of America, South-
east Region, is coordinating all
these events with the assist-
ance of Harry J. Silverman,
regional director of youth ac-
tivities.
The unique Torah Shield Sym-
bolizing Israel's freedom as an
eternal flame and commemorat-
ing the martyred defenders of
Israel, will be presented to
TrioYtf tHSfl 26 synagogues in
Dade and Broward counties for
their outstanding achievements
on behalf of Israel Bonds dur-
ing the coming High Holidays.
Milton M Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bonds Organization re-
ports that at this time 26 area
congregations have already
Maxim: Favorite
Of Coffee Mayvin
When the "coffee mayvin"
comes to call, serve Maxim!
Then you'll be sure there'll be
no complaints about your cof-
fee!
Maxim is the freeze-dried
coffee that "perked coffee May-
vin-s" prefer all year long. And
that's why it's the one coffee
you should serve during the
holidays.
By the cup or by the potful
Maxim's fantastic flavor just
can't be beat. Because it starts
with fresh perked coffee. Then
it's freeze-dried jito big chunks
that come alive with flavor the
instant you add boiling water.
And it takes less than a full
teaspoon of Maxim for each cup
of coffee you brew.
For coffee that's sure to
measure up to the rest of the
gourmet delights on your menu,
serve kosher freeze-dried Max-
im. The "coffee mayvin's" fa-
vorite.
Brim-Full Of
Good Flavor,
Cup After Cup
You can have as many as
you like when the coffee
you're drinking is Brim!
Deliciously rich Brim is the
decaffeinated coffee that's as
full of flavor as regular coffee.
Because it's richer in choice
Colombian beans, it's sure to
taste better.
And because Brim is 97%
caffein-free you know you can
enjoy several cups without wor-
rying over lost sleep.
Now you can get Brim in a
special grind for your electric
percolator, as well as in regular
or drip grind And, of course,
freeze-dried.
Brim is perfect for a really
quick cup or pot of coffee, any-
time.
Stock up on Brim for the
holidays and enjoy as many
cups as you like!
scheduled thess life-building
programs in connection with
the observance of Rosh Ha-
shanah and the Yizkor (Memo-
rial Service) observance on
Yom KiDpur, but'that the final
list is not completed.
"The award, an original reli-
gious ornament created by Lud-
wig Yehuda Wolpert, world-re-
nowned sculptor of Jewish cer-
emonial art. is Israel Bonds'
personal "thank-you" to those
synagogues who encourage their
congregants to enroll as "Shom-
rei Yisrael" (Guardians of Is-
rael) through the purchase of
$1,000 or more in Israel Bonds,"
said Parson. "The Hebrew in-
scription in the breastplate
reads: 'In memory of the fallen
Israelis in the Yom Kippur
War'."
Since the Israel Bond pro-
gram was initiated 25 years ago,
it has become traditional for
synagogues to be in the fore-
front of economic support as
well as spiritual kinship with
the people of Israel.
Synagogues of all three
branches of Judaism Ortho-
dox, Conservative, and Re-
form have played a leading
role in strengthening the eco-
nomic foundations of the State
of Israel through Israel Bonds.
The participation of the syn-
agogues this year in the Israel
Bond effort will also mark the
25th anniversary of the Israel
Bond program which has been
the major channel for economic
development for Israel.
A total of more than $3 bil-
lion in Bond sales over the past
quarter century has spurred
thj growth of every branch of
the country's economic life and
created the employment oppor-
tunities for more than 1.500,000
immigrants from every corner
of the earth.
-'" i iiiiiimiiiiiiniiBiuiimmiwHiiiiiHMiiiiniin
MOiin*oiiwwan'liaa|M|llMlinal"lin,lllian>'>l"l
[ NOTICE TO TEMPLES
| AND ORGANIZATIONS
Deadline tor Greetings to appear in the Rosh HashoM
Edition is August 29th. Please mail to
JEWISH FtOMDIAN AND SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
P.O.B. 012973, Miami 33101, or Call 1-37M605.
by editors of the bestselling The Jewish Catalog
THE JEWISH CALENDAR 5736
Jewish history, religion:
holidays and festivals, fasts and feasts:
birthdays and death dates of religious
leaders, athletes, entertainers, artists:
candle lighting times:
Torah portions and prophetic readings.
The perfect gift-128 pages,
47 illustrations, spiral bound.
Runs from September 1975 to December 1976.
- -.. ORDERFORM
Please send me ______copies ol THE JEWISH CALENDAR 5736
at $3 95 each" (plus 50C per calendar lot postage and handling .
My check/money order tor S------......_ is enclosed.
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"Add sales tax where applicable.
UNIVERSE BOOKS
381 Park Avenue South, New York City 10016
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MUBIUhUUIIUUl


Page 8

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975

WE NEED ONE ANOTHER
To LIVE As A Jew Is To GIVE As A Jew
By RABBI ROBERT P. FRAZLN
Temple Solel, Hollywood
My Dear Friends:
On behalf of the Broward Board of Rabbis, it is
my privilege, as the new president, to wish our en-
tire Jewish community of South Broward a Happy
and Healthy New Year.
During the year that has passed, we have been
confronted with numerous challenges and yet with
hopeful optimism on the local, national and interna-
tional scene. And now, Rosh Hashanah comes along
to offer us the opportunity to review our deeds and
misdeeds of the past year and to refuel, refresh and
renew our commitment to our heritage in the year
ahead.
There is something very exciting that is presently
taking place in our community and that is a certain
unanimity of spirit. Federation, synagogue, commu-
nity agency and social club now sit at the same table
in ordar to "sup on the foodstuff of Judaism" and
together build a bright and shining future for our
faith.
Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin
The poet wrote, "No man is an island." and ex-
pressed it correctly: "WE NEED ONE ANOTHER."
The dialogue has begun!
And now, we must together continue as a
united community, in a NEW YEAR, to build upon
the foundation we've established.
There is a very appropriate story that can help
us in our task. It is a tale told of a young boy who
said to his father, "Daddy, you are so lucky, you
get so many letters." And his father responded. "I
receive letters because I write them to others."
And so it is with us, we can only get out of our
Judaism that which we put into it. It requires in-
volvement in our synagogues, a participation in
every facet of Federation life, a dedication to Israel,
a recognition that simple ethnicity is not acceptable
nor is it a rephcement for responsible devotion and
participation in the totality of Jewish life.
My friends, to live as a Jew is to give as a Jew,
to he reverently, righteously, respectfully and real-
isticallv. Let this bo our resolution in the New Year.
I join with all of your rabbis in wishing you a
5736 filled with prosperity and peace.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -:*!] i "till l'l '"'I IMI I "Hl '""l
Dayan: Mideast Scene Looks Better Chaplain's Schedule

By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
Moshe Dayan, here on a
speaking tour for the United
Israel Appeal, told the JTA
this week that "the most im-
portant thing now in the
Middle East is the fact that
there are negotiations, and
after four wais this is a
change for the better in end-
ing the state of belligerency."
Dayan said that thanks to the
energy of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, the big pow-
ers have decided to negotiata
for peace.
WHAT IS not so good, he
said, "is the power, both eco-
nomic and financial, of the
Arabs with their tremendous in-
fluence upon other countries.
But, because the Arabs are more
powerful than ever, why should
they go to war and lose it when
they can solve the problems on
a political basis?"
The former Defense Minister
termed the Soviet Union's role
in the Middle East as "very
dangerous because she con-
tinues to introduce sophisticated
weapons into the area." He also
said that the general reaction
to the Arab countries' efforts to
suspend Israel at the United
Nations was negative.
"I THINK Kissinger's mission
will be a success because he
has declared that unless there
is a 90 percent certainty that
the negotiations would succeed
he would not have gone to the
Middle East," Dayan added.
Dayan stated that only the
government of Jordan should
represent the interests of the
Palestinians and not Arafat,
who Is asking for a Palestinian
state instead of Israel. He is not
worried so much about the at-
titude of diaspora Jewry as the
fact that many Israeli citizens
are leaving Israel for overseas,
he said.
Bonn's Israeli Ties Are Changing
Rabbi Harold Richter, Chaplain for South Broward Coun-
ty, will be visiting various local hospitals on a regular basis,
the Jewish Federation of South Broward,
has announced.
Mondays, Rabbi Richter will call on pa-
tients at the Community and South Florida
State hospitals.
Rabbi Richter's Wednesday schedule
calls for visits to Hollywood Memorial, and
Fridajs he will be at Hollywood Medical
Center and Biscayne Medical Center.
Rabbi Richter visits nursing homes and
penal institutions in the South Broward area
during the week, and also spends time at
various Fort Laucierdale institutions Tues-
days and Thursdays.
For detailed information, or to initiate
a i i-;t to persons needing Rabbi Richter's services, visit the
Jewish Federation office at 283S Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
of telephone 921-8810 or 966-7751.
'
I
Kaboi Richter
...
. '.
BONN (JTA) The Sec-
retary Generai of the Free Dem-
ocratic Party believes that West
Germany's "special relationship"
with Israel has become obsolete
and should be replaced by a re-
lationship based on the democrat-
ic institutions the two countries
hold in common.
Martin Bangemann, who just
returned from a visit to Israel,
said he discussed this and other
points of German-Israeli rela-
tions with Israeli Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon.
BANGEMANN also said that
West Germany "should take a
more realistic Attitude toward
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization."
He said that while Israel was
justified in rejecting any inter-
national recognition of the PLO
as long as Yasir Arafat refuses
Maxicell House Coffee
A IS etc Year Tradition
What better way to say "L'-
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well House Coffee? This fine
product from General Foods
bas long been a popular bev-
erage in Jewish homes. In fact,
certified kosher Maxwell House
Coffee has been enjoyed in
Jewish households and at
Jewish holiday dinners for
over 50 years!
Whether you serve Instant or
Regular Maxwell House, you're
always assured of coffee that'6
"good to the last drop." It's the
perfectly satisfying end to any
Yomtov dinner. Be sure you
have plenty on hand this year
for holiday entertaining.
to recognize Israel, "a word of
clarification from Arafat" on
this subject would ensure the
PLO of observer status at the
planned European-Arab dialogue
on future relations with Israel.
Regarding West Germany's
special relationship with the
Jewtoh state, stemming from the
Nazi past, Bangemann said that
Rabbis Blast
Excommunication
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Four leading ultra Orthodox
rabbis issued a statement here
decrying and spurning the
Chief Rabbinate Council's ex-
communication of Knesset
member Shlomo Lorincz.
THE Aguda Knesseter earned
his reprobation for having com-
pared Chief Rabbi Shlomo Go-
ren to Idi Amin in a Knesset
speech. Rabbi Goren himself
headed the Council session
when the excommunication bill
was issued.
The four rabbis Eliezer
Shack of Ponewezh Yeshiva,
Yaacov Kanievsky of Hazon Ish
Yeshiva (both of Bnei Brak);
Shlomo Zalman Auerbach and
Shalom Eliashiv (both of Jeru-
salem)recalled in their state-
ment an earlier declaration by
themselves and other leading
rabbis ruling that all of Rabbi
Goren's judgements and hala-
chic ordinances were "void."
REFERRING TO the "excom-
munication" in quotation
marks, the four all of whom
are held in high esteem in ul-
tra-orthodox circles say that
the same applies to that action.
too.
"a moral obligation to maintain
a special relationship based on
the past" was "inadequate "and
fragile."
HE SAID efforts should be
made to put German-Israeli pol-
icy on the basis of what the two
countries had in common, such
as similar democratic constitu-
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and support
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for Israel's
The maintenance of special
relations was "correct and rea-
sonable" in the past but in the
future this could become merely
a "hollow phrase," Bangemann
said.
With big dinners and festi-
vities on the agenda, there's a
chance some of us will forget
the good eating habits we've
practiced all year.
But there's really no need to.
Just make sure you have Mazola
pure corn oil and Mazola mar-
garine on hand.
Mazola corn oil and all three
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endorsement. What's more,
they're as good for you as they
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Low in saturated fats, and
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If you're watching your salt
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quarters. sprmntc '> vt>


Friday, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar oj Hollywood
Page 9
^BMttMNMMMMMMMM1^^
i; H" ."; ,.'::. :
h hmmmi "
v*j*,'i! ": i" -
*<-.
Rabin Addresses Special Session Of Knesset
* *
* tfr
Important Issues Disputed,
But Progress Has Been Made'
By D/1V7D LANDAU
JERUSALEM (.TTA) While progress has been
made on a number of issues in the settlement talks there
were still some "very important sections still in dispute,"
Premier Yitzhak Rabin told the Knesset last v cek
Israel's position on these disputed issues was "justified
and vital," he stated, adding that Israel had made it abun-
dantly clear to the U.S., and through the U.S. to Egypt, that
its "positive attitude" to Secretary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's impending shuttle did not imply that it would soften
its position on these still-disputed issues.
"dictated to," Rabin declared.
Israel was not s-.isceptible to
Rabin addressed a special re-
cess plenary session of the
Knesset convened at Likud's be-
hest to discuss the negotiations
and upcomins shuttle. After
Menachem Beigin, the Likud
leader, and Rabin had spoken,
the Knesset voted by over-
whelming majority to hold a
full-dress debatewithout spe-
cifying the time. Rakah voted
in opposition; Yaad abstained.
THE ATMOSPHERE in the
plenary was chargedand grew
particularly vociferous when
Rabin told Haim Landau, He-
rut's number two man: "It is
well known that you are a
political Sancho Panza." This
had clear implications for
Beigin, who was obliquely cast
in the rol of the famous tilter
at windmills in Cervantes' story
of Don Quixote.
The opposition benches ex-
ploded in uproar as Yitzhak Na-
von. a Labor Party member, an
cvnert in Snanish literature,
chided mockingly. "What do
you want, Sancho Panza was a
very sympathetic character. .. ."
The Premier said Israel's po-
sitions had been most clearly
stated Sundav during a six-hour
Cabinet meeting and there was
therefore "no room for misun-
derstanding." The Cabinet's
"positive attitude" to the Kis-
siner"' mission should be seen in
that light, Rabin said.
THE MISSION was "accept-
able to us." the Premier said,
"because of our real desire for
an agreement, which would be
a blessing for both Israel and
Egypt."
The Cabinet was careful to
note in its communique that it
gave its approval "to the posi-
tion of the ministerial team on
the issues of an interim settle-
ment, as It has been clarified to
the government of the United
States, including issues of im-
portance on which agreement
has not yet been reached."
This wording, it was under-
stood, was meant to underline
the fact that there are questions
which still have to be answered
and that these are not merely
marginal issues.
The communique's wording
was also meant to forestall any
possibility that Kissinger would
again blame Israel for mislead-
ing him, as he did last March
when his shuttle effort was sus-
pended.
THERE WAS "no foundation
whatever" to the allegations re-
cently made by Likud and oth-
ers that Kissinger would be
"persona non grata" in Israel,
Rabin asserted.
Israel's government had
agreed to the shuttle mission
"having exercised its own sov-
ereign consideration." Nor was
it true that Israel was being
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dictates. A foundation of its re-
lationship with the U.S. was
American respect for its sover-
eignty and independence, he
stated.
While not detailing them, Ra-
bin assured the Knesset that the
terms now under consideration
were substantially better than
those available last March.
It is unjustified f) say the
impending agreement jeopar-
dized Israel's security. Security
is based on several components,
of which territory is one. weap-
onry another, Rabin said.
ISRAEL WOULD "not >ign
anything that is not in our in-
terests," he asserted. And the
agreement would not be valid
unless and until it obtained
Knesset approval. The last stage
of the talks would be "the most
critical," he warned.
Rabin said he would give a
full and detailed report to the
Knesset and to the public.
Meanwhile, the Knesset De-
fense and Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee was being kept fully in-
formed.
Beigin accused the govern-
ment of reneging on its firm
pledge enunciated in the
Knesset by Rabin in February
not to surrender the Mitla
and Gidi Passes and the Abu
Rodeis oilfields unless Egypt
renounced its state of war.
Egypt had flatly rejected the
non-belligerency demand, Bei-
YITZHAK RABIN
gin noted, and had moreover as-
serted that non-belligerency was
unacceptable in return for any-
thing less than full withdrawal
to the 1967 lines and a Pales-
tinian state in the West Bank
and Gaza.
A GOVERNMENT reneging
on such a basic commitment
was no longer fit to govern and
should resign, Beigin said. How
could the impending agreement
be termed a step towards peace
if the state of war was to re-
main in force? he asked.
It was also baseless to hope
that thiee years of Quietude
would nw ensue: Egypt would
press its demands for full with-
drawal with redoubled vigor,
Beigin said. This was not "peace
in stages," but "surrender in
stages."
The "stages" listed by Bei-1
gin included: (1) Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Ailon had offered
a 30-50 kilometer pullback ex-
cluding the passes and the oil-
fields. (2) Rab'n offered the
passes and the oilfields for non-
belligerency. (3) Rabin offered
half the passes and the oil- |
fields without demanding non-
belligerency. (4) Rabin offered i
a roadway to the oilfields (in-'
stead of it being an enclave). >
(5) He offered a broader swath
of land but insisted on five
kilometers of Israeli control in- j
side the passes. (6) He reneged
on this insistence, speaking now
of the "eastern approaches or
slopes" of the passes.
This was a sure recipe for
further pressures and for the
destruction of Israel's credibil-
ity, Beigin thundered.
B'nai B'rith Council To
Open New Season Wednesday^
The B'nai B'rith Council of new lodges in the Broward-
Broward-Palm Beach Lodges Palm Beach area last year. The
will hold its first meeting of presentations will be made by
the 1975-76 year Wednesday, national new lodge regional di-
Sept. 3, at 7:30 p.m. at the Ta- rector Jack R. Glick.
marac Jewish Center, 9101 NW -----------------------------------------------
57th St. (Commercial Blvd.), -\r air -i
Council president Robert Hoff- I OUIlg 4*1671 I4 Oritl
man of Hollywood announced.
The meeting will feature
Nathan Pritcher of the Hill-
crest Lodge, who is treasurer
of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. He will pre-
sent an in-depth updated report
on the current situation in Is-
rael following his return as one
of the delegates of the August
Prime Minister's Mission to Is-
rael.
In addition, Hoffman reports
that a special election will be
held to select a third member
representing the Broward-Palm
Beach Council to the B'nai
B'rith District Five board of
governors. Tom Cohen (Hill-
crest Lodge) and Jack Kleiner
(Chai Lodge) already were
elected to the board.
Several awards also will be
presented at the meeting to
those individuals who were re-
sponsible for the formation of
B.B, Lodge In
West Broward
An organizational meeting for
the formation of a new young
men's B'nai B'rith lodge in
West Broward will be held
Thursday, Sept. 4, at 8 p.m. in
the Nova Townhouses Recrea-
tion Building, on Nova Drive
just off University Drive in
Davie.
The meeting is open to all
young men of the Jewish faith
residing or working in Pem-
broke Pines. Miramar, Sunrise,
Plantation and other West
Broward communities. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Guest speakers at Thursday's
meeting will be David L. Good-
man, national membership field
director of B'nai B'rith, and
Scth J. Krebs, South Florida
Council membership cochair-
man.
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----------
Page 10
The Jewisn Floridian and ShofaT of Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975
MElCflElS
Start Your Sweet New Year With Sabra Liqueur
by NORMA BARAUi
tsp. salt
Mi cup butterscotch flavor
chips or chocolate
cup chopped walnuts
onions, green peppers
and dill pickles
?4 cup cold water
^ cup boiling water
1 cup sour cream
1 cup mayonnaise
1 lb. red salmon
(flaked and drained)
1 pkg. unflavored gelatin
1 pkg. lemon gelatin
V/t cups chopped vegetables,
containing a mix of
cuounbers, sweet
Dissolve lemon gelatin in boiling water. Soften linfWred
ge atin In cold water in a small pot and heat slowly until
solution is clear. Mix two gelatin solutions and cool.
Add sour cream and mayonnaise and mix well. Refrig-
erate only until thick and syrupy. It wont take long, so watch
carefullv. Add flaked, drained, red salmon and finely chopped
vegetables and pour into 12-cup mold. Refrigerate until firm.
Serve on platter with lettuce, surrounded by sliced tomatoes
and black olives.
People who keep kosher are often limited in opportunities
to taste foods of other ethnic groups. This Japanese dish with
a few substitutions is easy and quick to make. The Japanese
use small amounts of fish or meat in their cooking.
KAYAKU-GOHAN
4 cups water
4 cups rice,
washed and drained
8 oz. flounder.
cut into small pieces
% cup soy sauce
2 carrots, diced
S tblsps. canned peas
(drained)
2 tblsps. butter
Marinate flounder in soy sauce for five minutes. In a
4'4 quart pot put rice, water, flounder, carrots, peas and
butter. Stir, then cover pot and bring to a boil. Cook over a
medium heat for five minutes. Simmer for 12-15 minutes or
until all water has cooked out. Serve immediately.
&
Gelatin molds arc an excellent accompaniment to any
luncheon or buffet. I have one here for you which is a de-
lightful combination of flavors.
DAIRY JEI.I.O MOLD
2 pkgs. orange gelatin 1 29-oz. can agricots, drained
1\ cups boiling water and cut into quarters
1 cup sour cream
Mix gelatin with boiling water. Add rest of ingredients
and mix. Refrigerate until firm and serve.
Vegetables always taste better with a sauce over them. This
creamy sauce is good on fresh broccoli, which is moderately
priced now. Serve this with broiled red snapper or whitefish,
and green salad.
BROCCOLI IN SAUCE
2 lbs. fresh broccoli tsp. white horseradish
(washed) Vi tsp. prepared mustard
y* cup. sour cream Mi tsp. seasoning salt
Cook broccoli in a small amount of boiling water for about
15 minutes. Cook until just tender. Combine sour cream, horse-
radish, mustard, and seasoning salt and pour over the broccoli.
Serves 6.
it
As days get warmer we tend to favor cooking on top of the
stove rather than using the oven. This flavorful pot roast is tasty
served over noodles.
POT ROAST
2 tbsps. oil 4 cups water
5 pound chuck steak 8 whole cloves
3 large onions, sliced M tsp pepper
1 6-oz can tomato oast*? 1 ti> salt
Brown meat in oil in Dutch oven. Brown onions. Add rest of
ingredients. Cover and simmer over low heat for three hours
or until tender. Serves 6-fc.

Like to try a new flavor for brownies? Try this recipe,
which will appeal to the kiddies (natch) but also has something
special for the adults (hist a touch).
RUM BROWNIES
% stick margarine 1 cup sifted flour
% cup sugar M tsp. baking powder
% cup light corn syrup Ms
2 eggs
1 tsp. rum flavor
1 oz. unsweetened chocolate M>
Cream margarine, sugar and vanilla until light and fluffy.
Add corn syrup and stir until well mixed. Melt chocolate in
double boiler and cool. Beat eggs and melted cool chocolate
into the creamed mixture.
Sift dry ingredients together and combine with the cream-
ed mixture, stirring until smooth. Fold in chocolate chips or
butterscotch chips and the chopped nuts. Spread in well greased
pan (9x9x2) and bake in oven at 350 degrees for 25 minutes or
until done. When cool, cut into 2-inch squares.
? H -fr
Summer means a little experimentation with gelatin molds.
Now that salmon is down from its all-time high price and a
little more accessible in the market, let's try one using that
favorite dish.
SALMON GELATIN MOLD
Wish friends and family a
"sweet year" with the delicate-
ly sweet, distinctively Israeli
liqueur Sabra.
The fresh taste of the Jaffa
Orange, blended with rich choc-
olate, herbs and spices gives
Sabra the unique, warm flavor
that no other liqueur dupli-
cates.
Sabra is perfect as an after-
dinner cordial with coffee, the
ideal drink to toast 'Tchayim,"
and a delig'ulul mgreuiwiit tor
many creative desserts and
gourmet dishes.
Here are two examples:
SABRA ORANGE FLAMBE
Peel rind from two large or-
anges; cut int slivers. t.cver
witri^ water in chafing dish.
Bring to a boil! simmer 10 min-
utes and then drain. Add %
cup confectioners sugar, M; cup
water and cook until thickened.
P*el oranges, slice; add to chaf-
ing dish \wth h-i cup Sabra.
Heat. Warm cup Sabra in
ladle. Ignite. Pour, over orange
slices.
Makes 3-1 senings.
SABRA FREEZE
Pile scoop of orange sherbet
in dessert dish. Indent top with
spoon. Top with Sabra. Decor-
ate with slivers of bitter choco-
late if you like.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
FRANCIS SALVADOR 1747 1776
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
On August 1, 1776, in one of the earliest
k battles after the signing of the
I Declaration of Independence on July
4th, Francis Salvador was killedthe
first Jewish patriot to die in the Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men, he fell near
his plantation on the Keowee River in South
Carolina, while defending the settlers against
a British-incited attack by Cherokee Indians.
Francis Salvador was born in London. The
nephew of a wealthy English financier, he
arrived in Charleston in 1773 and became a
planter and landowner with an estate of over
6000 acres. Salvador soon became an ardent
patriot, an outspoken defender of American lib-
erties and in 1775, a representative to the First
Provincial Congress. Later, be served in the
Second Provincial Congress of South Carolina.
Salvador was the first Jew to serve in a provin-
cial or in an "American" legislative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledge, Pat-
rick Calhoun and Edward Pinkoey.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHEI
Among Salvador's achievements were: finan-
cial advisor to the Assembly; participation in
reorganization of the courts and system of
selecting magistrates; his active role in the
drafting of the Constitution of South Carolina;
and his commission to sign and stamp the
State's new currency.
Although he died at the young age of 29,
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopted
state and country were exceptional. The plaque
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Park in
Charleston bears these words ...
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat,
An Englishman, he cast his lot with America;
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
for new hopes of human liberty and
understanding.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
ind Famous
Jews in
American
History
"i'mi and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send name and addi ess with 50* lo:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017

quarters. jpniiKic *


'>
Friday, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
Effort Launched To Recruit Ousted N.Y. Employees
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK(JTA) The
Jewish Agency's allva depart-
ment is going after Jewish mu-
nicipal employes and teachers,
laid off because of New York
City's budget crunch, in an ef-
fort to convince them to emi-
grate to Israel where they will
have jobs-waiting for them, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
learned.
Yehoshua Yadlin, executive
director of the Israel Aliya
Center of North America, said
information about aliya has
been given to all of the various
associations of Jewish employes.
IN ADDITION, '-arious emis-
saries from fields where there
are manpower shortages have
come to the United States to
talk about the job openings.
These included teachers and
psychologists.
A representative of Israel's
Income Tax Office has also in-
terviewed accountants and tax
collectors. An emissary from
Israel's police force will arrive
soon to interview Jewish police-
men who have lost their jobs,
Yadlin said.
ins COMMENTS came after
Uzi Narkiss, director general of
the Jewish Agency's aliya de-
partment told the JTA in Jeru-
salem that a special effort is
being made to seek the ousted
employes.
Yadlin stressed ihat the mu-
nicipal workers being sought
are in fields for which there are
shortages of people in Israel. All
who go will be guaranteed a
job. he said.
He nit-id th3t i soecial effort
has been made throughout the
United States to recruit teach-
ers. He said 223 teachers have
been contacted throughout the
country in the last few months
of which "S5 have already made
aliya, 21 plan to go by the end
of summer and another 33 by
the end of the year.
MAYOR ABRAHAM Beame's
office said that the mayor has
no objection to the Jewish
Agsncy's recruitment program
and the mayor welcomes offers
of jobs for the dismissed em-
ployes from any source.
This was echoed by Nelson
Dworkin. who is chief of re-
cruitment for the city's person-
nel department. "Sounds like a
good idea." he said.
A spokesman for District
Council 37 of the American Fed-
eration of State, County and
Municipal Employes. AKL-CIO.
which represents the largest
number of municipal employes,
also said that it appeared to be
a good idea.
Dr. Michael Leinwand, head
Klarsfeld Still Battles Nazi Chiefs
BONN(JTA) Beate Klars-
feld, convicted last summer ol
trying to kidnap former Paris
Show Your Guests
That You Care-
I Serve Them Sanka
Your holiday guests deserve
the finest!
So when it comes time for
'coffee and ..." make sure you
give them the finest cup of cof-
ifee they've ever tasted, the one
with 97 per cent of the caffein
I removed ... the third largest
I selling coffee in AmericaSan-
|ka brand decaffeinated coffee.
If you've never tasted Sanka,
I you'll be surprised at how
smooth Sanka brand tastes. Be-
cause when the caffein cames
lout, most of the bitterness that
|can spoil coffee comes out, too.
And with 97 per cent of the
|caffein removed, you and your
jests don't have to worry
it coffee spoiling a good
light's sleep.
Make sure Sanka brand decaf-
tinated coffee is on your holi-
ay shopping list this year.
Serve regular brewed Sanka,
feeze-dried or instant. They're
i. delicious!
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
md us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
tola
Margarine
nd recipe and proof of pur-
pase (green flag with words
tntains liquid corn oil' from
Dnt panel) with your name,
(dress and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
fontestants mutt be 18 years
or older.
SPECIAL CONTEST
IFOR OUR READERS
he winner of our special
Mtest will win $100.00
id all entries will be elig-
Jle for the grand prize
|trip to Puerto Rico.
INTER NOW!
Gestapo Chief Kurt Lischka in
Cologne, was back in Bonn re-
cently.
At a press conference, she de-
manded that the Bundestag
should ratify immediately the
1971 Franco-German Nazi retrials
treaty.
UNDER THIS treaty, war crim-
inals like Lischka. sentenced by
French courts in absentia, could
go on trial now in West Germany.
Klarsfeld recalled that last
summer. Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt had pledged personally
to French President Valery Gis-
card d'^staing that the treaty
would be ratified before the end
of 1974. This has not been the
case.
Klarsfeld produced a list of
950 of more than 1.000 names of
German war criminals who had
been convicted in absentia by the
French.
Of these, only about 23 are
ever likely to face trial in West
Germany.
The Nazi huntress also publish
ed a document which purported
kr,.,wn the full details of Jewish
deportations from France.
NAZI DIPLOMAT in Paris.
Ernst Achenbach. should resign
as an MP she demanded. Achen
bach in former years was a key
figure in the treatment of the
1971 Nazi retrials treaty, and has
been blamed for holding up its
progress.
Young Democrat Chairman
Theo Schiller sard that Achen-
bach's continued presence in the
Bundestag was a terrible stain
on German parliamentary life.
Religious School Teachers
Also Music and Dance.
TEMPLE BETH EL,
HOLLYWOOD.
Phone 944-7773 (Miami Line)
TEMPLE SINAI
The Oldest Conservative Congregation
in Broward County
1201 Johnson Street Hollywood
Offers
A Complete Program For Jewish Youth
NURSERY KINDERGARTEN
CHILDREN V/i TO 5 YEARS OLD
REGISTRATION 15 NOW OPEN!
CERTIFIED TEACHERS, D00R-T0-D0OR BUS SERVICE
RUSES EQUIPPED WITH SEAT BELTS
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Sunday School; Elementary School; Confirma-
tion Classes and special programs for Hebrew
High School. Bus transportation weekdays to
and from the Temple.
ASK ABOUT OUR SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
UNITED SYNAGOGUE YOUTH
(U.S.Y.)
Kadimah Chapter.
Jr. U.S.Y.
Sr. U.S.Y.
Weekly refifcleus and cultural tvants: InUr-ehiattr basketball
Itigue; dance*, ssrhn parties and special eatings; organized
trips; weekend retreats, conventions and encampments.
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATIONS INVITED.
Call Temple Office 920-1577
5th and 6th Grades
7th and 8th Grades
.12ft Grades
of the Jewish Teachers Associa-
tion, also welcomed the Jewish
Agency's efforts and said, "I
would be glad to help."
The Sound
of Tradition
X
TheTaste of
Tradition
Yes, the call comes early this yearand
warm weather calls for a cool and refreshing
start to your yomtov dinner. Like rich red
borscht. Like savory gefilte fish. And crispy
matzos. But only from Manischewitz.
Because you can't go deeper into tradition,
higher in quality, or finer in tastewhen you
delight your family and guests with these
and other delectables from Manischewitz.
Have a good New Year.
*"*'&%
I
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced undftr strict Rabbinical supervision.
Certificate on request.
-a*~


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975

Shippers Charged With Illegal Practices
NEW YORK (JTA)
The Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith filed
complaints with federal and
New York State agencies
charging a division Of the
American Bureau of Ship-
ping (consultants to the in-
ternational maritime indus-
try) with illegal discrimina-
tion against two American
Jews seeking engineering
Historic Synagogue
Rededication Held
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
message from President Ford
and a speech by former Su-
preme- Court Justice Arthur
Goldberg marked the outdoor
rededication ceremony of Wash-
ington's first synagogue, the
original Adas Israel Temple.
President Ford's written mes-
sage stated that this was "a
proud and happy occasion" for
Washington and "an important
occasion in our bicentennial."
THE PRESIDENT saluted the
Jewish Historical Society of
Greater Washington for pre-
serving the two-story colonial
style building which is now the
Lillian and Albert Small Jew-
ish Museum.
Goldberg urged that the cen-
tury-old structure be used foi
services rather than as a mu-
seum. He said, "It ought to be
a living place."
The building is listed on the
United States Register of His-
toric Places and is an officially
designated landmark of the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
THE ORIGINAL Adas Israel
was begun in 1869 by 35 fami-
lies who separated from the
Sunsweet Prunes
-Good Tasting
And Good for You
There's no better taste treat
than naturally delicious Sun-
sweet prunes in place of arti-
ficially sweetened candy! The
kids just gobble them up.
And while they're at it, they
are getting all the benefits of
the Vitamin A and B-complex,
iron and other minerals Sun-
sweet prunes contain.
When you give your children
tender, moist Sunsweet prunes
as a snack, you know you're
doing them a big favor!
As for cooking and baking,
nothing beats Kosher Sunsweet
prunes.
Here's a delicious canape re-
cipe you'll want to try at least
once during the holidays.
PRUNECHOVY CANAPES
Add equal amount grated
cheese to pie crust mix. Roll
out. Cut in 3 inch circles.
Place pitted Sunsweet prune
with rolled anchovy on half of
circle. Moisten edge, fold empty
half over prune and pinch to-
gether firmly.
Set on cookie sheet and bake
in 425 "F. oven for 10 minutes,
or until brown. Cool and serve
to guests for rave reviews!
Make sure you have plenty!
of Sunsweet prunes on hand for
your favorite Tzimmes recipe
during the holidays, as snacks
for the kids and for serving
stewed as dessert.
Abi gezunt with Sunsweet
prunes!
Washington Hebrew Congrega-
tion to form their own Orthodox
synagogue.
On Sunday, the Grand Master
of Masons of the District of Co-
lumbia, Dr. William E. Eccles-
ton. laid the cornerstone in a
Masonic ceremony. President
U. S. Grant participated in the
dedication 100 years ago.
THE PRESENT Adas Israel
group is the largest Conserva-
nve congregation in the Wash-
ington area.
Arthur Burns, Federal Re-
serve Board chairman and
member of the Washington He-
brew Congregation, was also
present at the ceremony.
posts with ABS operations
in Arab countries.
According to Seymour
Graubard, national chairman
of the ADL, ABS Worldwide
Technical Services, Inc., re-
jected the two engineers
Erika Wagner of Manhattan,
and Leonard Messer of El-
mont under different cir-
cumstances.
MS. WAGNER was turned
down after she identified her-
self as a Jew. Messer, asked if
he or any member of his family
is Jewish, said "no" because he
wanted the job.
However, he later informed
ABSTech his wife is Jewish and
was told by a corporate official
that this disqualified him even
though she would not be ac-
companying him overseas.
Both Ms. Wagner and Messer
had answered classified adver-
tisements for the jobs which are
in Iraq and Bahrein Island.
The ADL complaints were
made to the Equal Employment
Opportunity Commission, the
U.S. Maritime Administration,
and the New York State Divi-
sion for Human Rights.
THEY CHARGED the ABS
subsidiary with violation of the
1964 Civil Rights Act and Exec-
utive Order 11246, which pro-
hibits American companies from
discriminating on the basis of
religion, national origin, race or
sex in hiring.
The complaint to EEOC,
signed by Justin J. Finger, as-
sistant director of the ADL's
civil rights division, seeks the
following: a Finding of "prob-
able cause" that ABS Worldwide
Technical Services discriminat-
ed and continues to discrimi-
nate against Jews in their hiring
policies, that an action be
brought by EEOC to end the
discriminatory practices and to
obtain damages of back pay to
those not employed because of
them, and that, alternatively,
EEOC grant ADL a right to sue
in federal court.
THE COMPLAINT to the
Maritime Administration, also
signed by Finger, called upon
th civil rights office of the
Federal agency to direct ABS
Technical Sen-ices "to cease
and desist all discriminatory
practices affecting American
Jews and to institute immedi-
ately a program of affirmative
action to correct and eliminate"
all vestiges of discrimination.
Graubard questioned whether
the "industrial giants" associ-
ated with the American Bureau
of Shipping "are aware that its
subsidiary ABS World Wide
Technical Services is violatiing
U.S. law to satisfy Arab de-
mands."
The ABS annual report lists
among those serving on its
Board of Managers and Com-
mittees officials of a broad
spectrum of American ship and
shipbuilding companies, steel,.
and oil corporations, insurance,
underwriters, colleges, and gov-
ernment agencies.
THEY INCLUDE Todd Ship-
yards, U.S. Steel, Atlantic Mu-
tual Insurance, Texaco, Exxon,
Getty Oil, Bethlehem Steel,
General Electric, General Mo-
tors, Westinghouse, Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology,
the Commandant of the U.S.
Coast Guard, and the Assistant
Secretary of Commerce for
Maritime Affairs.
The League on June 10 filed
complaints with EEOC charging
Aramco, the world's largest oil
combine, Bendix Siyanco of
Maryland, Hospital Corporation-
of Ameiica. Tenn., and Interna-
tional Schools Services of
Princeton, N.J., with accepting
and complying with the anti-
Jewish practices of Saudi Arabia
and Dubai.
These complaints are pending
before EEOC which had 90 days
to respond.
To Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOU and the Jewish Community
Of Greater Hollywood
^Jewisii FSondi'an
aiul KIIOFAII Ol GltKATEB EMU I > W(f|l
Asks That
"Every Reader Become A Subscriber
c\
u
We Need YOU!...
If your subscription is now under the Federation
program ... We urge you to help defray costs and
purchase your own Please mail this coupon
today along with your check for $5.00 for one year.
2 year subscription $9.00
THE JEWISH FtORIDIAN & SHOFAR
OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Circulation Dept. P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
YES! I want to pay for my own Subscription
Enclosed ? $5.00 for 1 year ? $9.00 for 2 years
Name _____L._____
Address
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(Broward Area Only)
Apt. No.
Zip


August 29, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
ustria's Jews Are Dying Out
kntinued from Page 4-"
pse statements were emi-
tted bv a miblic opinion
jblished bv the weekly
im "Profile" last winter,
showed that- 70 per
nf all Austrians over 16
least amne anti-Semitic
es. Of these. 24 per cent
fed thev had strong anti-
\c opininns; 35 per cent
n"t marry a Jpw: 21 per
o!t that it would be best
|-e were no Jews at all in
sources cited as proof
ki^Tiitism a series nub-
in the Vienna tabl'iid
..7-itnrm" last yar.
I t-? ? showd the \ns-
[la({ with the Star of David
mid^l", savin?! "The
[in Austriafor decades a
[in rMi roiintrv."
SKRITO immediately
protests from Jewish and
tin anti-Nazis and demo-
i o'-"an'7ations. In letters
\cditor, on the other hand.
of approval and even
Innti-Semitic tirades, were
led.
(author. Viktor Reimann.
ner Nazi, defended his
[and claimed the hysteria
shlened people is the
fct of the agitation of very
Iws who are interested in
the continuing existence of anti-
Semitism.
The Press Council condemn-
ed the series; Austrian Justice
Minister Christian Broda said
he was horrified. The "Kroen-
ezeitung" finallv ended the
series prematurely.
Jews are also very unhappy
because of Austria's attitude to-
wards the Middle East. Austria
adheres, in its official policy,
to resolution 242 of the United
Nations Security Council, order-
ing Israel to return all occupied
territories.
Kreisky visited the Middle
East t\vic in i-ocmf years head-
ing fact-finding missions of the
Socialist International. He has
tried to ease the path for the
sol-'tion of the Middle East con-
flict, as he sees it. But op-
ponents charted him with sid-
ing with the Arabs.
KREISKY HOSTED President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt in Vienna
late in May. Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin is expected to
pay a long-delayed official visit
to Austria in late August. Ra-
bin's visit had been postponed
repeatedly because of growing
differences between the two
countries on the Middle East as-
sessment. Jewish sources said.
These included Austria's po-
sition toward the Palestine
ERNER: Nerve?
ptinued from Page 4
narrowly avoids being
fenist.
[prisoner in the dock is
illy they but the total
of American opinion,
[which foreign policy de-
are made and judged.
legitimacy of the civili-
s tested.
CENTRAL question is
(bout the idea-makers
Intellectuals themselves.
j is they who influenced
Jli'ical elite, whether the
around Kennedy and
kn or those around Nixon,
|nd Kissinger.
thev who shape the
within which not only
but domestic policies
i'.ied. And it is they who
nstantlv describing the
itself, interpreting
acity to survive, giving
lage which it assumes in
id articles and films on
t'ct. the rcsponders to
Symposium, themselves
have been asked to
fnt upon whether they or
niters have made a mess
>gs. They answer pretty
as expected.
OF the left-leaning in-
lals say the mess is due
| bad policies of the "best
ightest" around Kennedy
hnson, not to speak of the
Palace Guard around
I and the CIAthat if the
true intellectuals had been
heeded the trouble would never
have come.
A larger group, closer to
Commentary's own position,
blames most of it on the false
ideas of the left-leaning intel-
lectuals. A small third group,
keeping itself above this par-
ticular battle, believes a new
world is in the forming, with
i number of power centers,
that the job of the elite is to
work effectively in this world.
MY OWN leanings are to this
third group. But I should add
two comments. One is that, no
matter how American foreign
policy may try to operate in the
new situation, the problem with
the intellectuals is still there.
The problem is, I suspect,
less one of a failure of nerve
than of a failure of perception
and imagination. The second is
that, on the question of the sur- ;
vival of the civilization, people
themselves have better instincts
than most of the intellectuals
1 know.
Liberation Organization (PLO).
Another issue, which influences
relations between the Austrian
government and the Jewish
community is the refusal of
Austria to compensate Israel for
lost property : of Jewish' 'Nazi
.,Y}WW-., .UA <
Israeli Minister-Without-Port-
folio, Gideon Hausner, said in
Vienna last month that Israel's
claim for compensation is all the
more justified in a time of eco-
nomic difficulties. Jews are also
unhappy because Ai.strian Jus-
tic authorities have not staged
a single war crimes trial in the
last three years.
SIMON WIESENTHAL, head
of the Jewish Documentation
Center, said the Austrian gov-
ernment was afraid that trials
would end in acquittals. In 1970,
a total of 800 war criminal cases
were under imtstigation in
Austria.
Five vea:s later, al! but about
30 of them were nolle-prosed,
Wiesenthal said. Austrian au-
thorities nolle-nrosed proceed-
ings against Franz Murer, a man
held responsible for the death
of 80.000 Jews in the Vilna
ghetto in World War II.
The only recent judicial ac-
tions taken by the Supreme
Court were acquittals, ordering
new trials or nolle-prosing in-
vestigations.
Wiesenthal cited the case of
Franz Novak as an example of
all Nazi trials.
NOVAK, Adolf Eichmann's
chief transport officer, had been
sentenced in 1964 to eight years
imprisonment for participating
in the deportation of 400,000
Hungarian Jews.
However, three retrials were
necessary until finally, in Janu-
ary 1973, the Supreme Court up-
held the last court decision
sentencing Novak to seven years
of imprisonment, Wiesenthal
said.
Heart Attack Fatal To
Pinhas Sapir At 67
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S. 14th AVE. -HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Jise send me literature on the above.
|ME: _______________________________------------------
DRESS)
PHONE:
Continued from Page 1
as Minister of Commerce and
Industry, after serving as Di-
rector General of the Treasury
for two years.
-In June, 1963",''tie assumed
the Cabinet post of Minister of
Finance, which had become va-
cant with the appointment of
Levi Eshkol as Prime Minister.
In 1968, Mr. Sapir began serv-
ing in the additional capacity
of Secretary General of the Is-
rael Labor Party.
Mr. Sapir's career has been
marked by outstanding accom-
plishments in the fields of farm
settlement, water development,
defense ana finance. His gov-
ernment service began during
the War of Liberation in 1948,
when he was Deputy Quarter-
Master-Gcneral of the Israel
Defense Forces, in charge of
fortifications, housing and
transportation. In that post he
played a major role in sending
relief convoys into besieged Je-
rusalem.
LATER THAT year, he was
sent to Europe as a special rep-
resentative of the Ministry of
Defense, in cnarge, of purchas-
ing arms and equifAnfent, Which
helped turn the tidb2 of Battle
th the last1" Stages of conflict,
In 1949, Mr. Sapir was nam-
ed Director-General of the Min-
istry of Defense. Two years
later he was appointed simulta-
neously as Director of Develop-
ed in these capacities until July
J953, when he was appointed to
the post of Director-General of
Israel's Ministry of Finance.
A native of Poland, where he
received his elementary and
high school education, Mr. Sap-
ir in 1928 headed the Pioneer
Hehalutz movement in that
country, supervising the agri-
cultural training and finances
of the organization. He was ac-
tive in organizing the group's
illegal immigration into Pales-
tine.
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4
i
4

i


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar oj Hollywood
Friday, August 29, 1975
Judge Rules Prisoners Have Right To Kosher Food
NEW YORK (WNS) Fed-
eral Judge Jack B. Weinstein of
Brooklyn, who earlier this year
sentenced Jewish Defense
League founder Rabbi Meir Ka-
hane to a year in prison, has
ruled for the second time that
Kahane has a constitutional
right to kosher food while in
prison.
Weinstein originally ordered
Kahane be detained in a Man-
hattan halfway house with
hours off to obtain kosher food
and attend religious services
after federal officials told the
(judge Kahane would not be
provided with kosher food at
the federal minimum security
prison in Allenwood. Pa. Gov-
ernment attorneys have charged
that Kahane has been abusing
his release privileges and have
asked that he be immediately
transferred to Allenwood.
The second Weinstein ruling
has cleared the way for the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the Second
Circuit to rule on the constitu-
tional question if the federal
government appeals. Meanwhile,
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA) plans to proceed with
a lawsuit filed by a COLPA vice
president, Nathan Lewin, in a
Washington district court which
asked that a declaratory judg-
ment be issued requiring kosher
food for other Jewish prisoners.
ir ir ir
Explosion In Synagogue
TEL AVIV (WNS) Three
persons were slightly hurt when
a bomb exploded in a small
synagogue in the Tel Aviv sub-
urb of Tel Kabir. Damage was
minor. The synagogue, named
Eli Cohen, the Israeli spy
who was hanged in Damascus
shortly before the Six-Day War.
belongs to the Bulgarian Jewish
community. Later a police sap-
per in Jerusalem dismantled a
bomb left near the Ministry of
Education.
ir ir ir
Israel Won't Participate
JERUSALEM (WNS) The
Israeli Cabinet has announced
that Israel will not participate
in the United Nations confer-
ence on crime in Geneva be-
cause of the participation of a
delegation from the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO)
as observers.
"It is inconceivable that an
Israeli delegation should parti-
cipate in a congress devoted to
the subject of crime prevention
when a delegation of representa-
tives of the archcriminals, the
PLO, is invited to participate at
the same Congress," a Cabinet
communique said. The Cabinet
heard on the issues of terrorism
said Israel will make its views
and hijacking of aircraft which
are on the agenda of the confer-
ence.
ir Bronfman Ransom Recovered
NEW YORK(WNS)Samuel
Bronfman, n, the 21-year-old
son of world Jewish leader Ed-
gar M. Bronfman, was freed
eight days after he was kidnap-
ped when Federal agents broke
into a Brooklyn apartment
where he had been held. Bronf-
man was found after his father
paid $2.3 million in ransom. The
ransom money was recovered
later. The FBI arrested two men
Envoy to France
Asher Ben Nathan
b On Death List
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Israel's
Ambassador to France, Ash-
er Ben Natan, was on the
death hst of a wanted ter-
rorist known as "Carlos," ac-
cording to a communique
issued by the Ministry of
Interior here.
The potential victims also
included prominent perso-
nalities in the press, bank-
ing and sports worlds who
were not identified by name
in the communique and sev-
eral Jewish entertainers, in-
cluding the singers Enrico
Macciaz and Rika Zarai.
THE LISTS of persons who
were targets for assassination
were found among the docu-
ments of Michel Moukbaral. a
Lebanese terrorist who was shot
to death last month along with
two French police officer?
whom he led into the Paris flat
of the mysterious "Carlos."
mysterious "Carlos."
A third police officer war
seriously wounded. "Carlos" es-
caped.
The Interior Ministry's co*
muninue said the document
contained accurate description-
of the spcuritv facilities sur-
rounding th- Israeli Embass
her", identification of Embass
veh;cl?s. the deployment ol
p rds in f-ont of the Embis*
and th- "^-"nts of Amb-r
sadnr R*n Nit^n.
EXTRA r.UMtDS are n
laintj j.'- rv gini'-ations in Pa
are c ntlnuing to take w*'
theiv ikesrnen describe
j 'ciutions. The poli:
su. hava not increase I
security measures to protect the
organizations because they be-
lieve those now in effect are suf-
ficient.
While the police did not
identify most of the persons on
"Carlos' death list for the rea-
sons why they may have been
singled out for murder, the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency learned
that they included former Min-
ister Jacques Soustelle, who is
known for his pro-Israel views
and the editorial offices of the
right-wing periodicals "Minute"
and "L'Aurore."
THE INTERIOR Ministry
identified "Carlos" as Vene-
^uelan-born Ilich Ramirez San-
chez. He is described in the
c-immunique as the man who
headM the terrorist ring re-
onsible for the two attacks on
>'' Al planes at Orly Airport Jan.
l ? ind 19, the earlier attack on
the famous "Drug Store," a Jew-
'-w-owned establishment on the
-amps Ely see, and other acts.
SanclMf or "Carlos" is the
r a manhunt tn at least
a Mlf dozi n countries.
'-. COMMUNIQUE describ-
M jaral as the logistics
!t of a still unidentified ex-
e left wing organization
1 ich carried out attacks and
- fticularly in France and
r^in.
documents indicated that
I participated in most of
errorist attacks although
ob was to provide arms,
and forged identity
s for the terrorists.
Vo-iVbaral was killed by
" ~s" because, apna --nth/
r.g defected, he 'ed ^rench
nt erlntelligenc ifflcera to
tter's hideo.
in the apartment where they
found Bronfman, one of them a
New York City fireman.
ir ir ir
Trial For Woman Soldier
JERUSALEM(WNS)A 19-
year-old Israeli woman soldier
who went with an Austrian of-
ficer stationed on the Golan
Heights into Syrian territory
faces a military tribunal. She
is charged with associating with
UN personnel without inform-
ing her superiors, using a UN
car without permission of her
commanders and crossing into
enemy territory. The Austrian
was sent home for violating
regulations.
* ir ir
Scientist Detained
NEW YORK (WNS) Isaac
Gilyutin, a 36-year-old cybernet-
ist from Leningrad, was detain-
ed by Soviet authorities just as
he, his wife, and daughter were
about to board a plane on their
way to Israel, according to Mark
Levitt, a 22-year-old medical
student from Philadelphia.
Levitt, who recently returned
from a visit to the Soviet Union,
said he.witnessed the customs
agents at Leningrad's airport
checking the Gilyutins' luggage
and finding some personal paint-
ings they wanted to take to Is-
rael. Levitt said Gilyutin offered
to pay the SO ruble fine for not
declaring the paintings, but the
authorities refused and instead
detained him on charges of "art
smuggling." Gilvutin, Levitt
said, is now wn'ring a trial in
which he expects to receive a
three-year prison sentence.
ir W ir
Activist* Face Trial
NEW YORK (WNS) Two
Soviet Jews fac- trial for "draft
evasion" for which they could
get three yea-^ in orison, ac-
cording to th National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and the
Student Stnm-' for Soviet Jew-
ry. Anatoly Mi"in, 18, who was
arrested last May 27 after he
addressed an anneal for an exit
visa to Soviet T>~fense Minister
Andrei GreeV-> is scheduled to
face trial this Aleksandr Stmltsfcv, the son of
Prof. Feival ci'"TtsVv of Krasno-
dor University' :* -vnected to be
tried "any urinate." Yacov Vina-
rov, 21, of Kk was recently
sentenced to vears in jail
for draft evas'~r
ir ir
Nazis, Jean '"'ose Booths
MILWAUT- (WNS)
After visitor*- to the opening
day of the WT*. ^sfn State Fair
engaged in bitter arguments
with the local Mar! Partv. the
Nazis and the 'ionist Organiza-
tion of Am-' >**! agreed to
close their bn T?e ZOA said
it agreed to / :ts booth be-
cause it hac" h n set un pri-
marily to cc '" Nazi ex-
hibit.
The ZO' sMch was
operated jo; Milwaukee
chapters of -><\ Jewish
Citizens, sh- and slides
of Nazi .itr. fowl .lews.
A number id 0,->"'"j
hurled in- at
the Nazis si..
their bontv Ir oft ..ils ;-
ed for th ng when a B ;1-
waukee man iped across th
table at th- ?nd n'-
legedly tried to strangle one of
the Nazis.
i: ir ir
ADL Charges Commerce Dept.
NEW YORK (WNS) The
U.S. Department of Commerce
has been accused by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith with "cooperating and as-
sisting" the Arab boycott opera-
tions against Israel.
ADL national chairman Sey-
mour Graubard in a letter of
protest to Commerce Secretary
Roger Morton charged that in
a letter by the Department's Of-
fice of Business Research and
Analysis, there was a statement
from Iraq that firms bidding to
sell 3,500 precast buildings to
that Arab country should not
use "any material manufactured
in Israel or bv companies boy-
cotted officially by Iraqi Gov-
ernment."
The ADL said it was told by
the Commerce Department that
"it is routine practice" to send
out such notices. Graubard in
his letter noted that the Com-
merce Department has been
warning American companies
that they must report requests
for boycott compliance while
the Department itself was dis-
seminating such requests.
ir ir ir
Iraq Holds Seaman
TEL AVIV(WNS)Chaim
Cohen, a Greek Jewish seaman,
was seized by Iraqi officials
when his ship docked at the
Iraqi port of Basra. The mer-
chant ship Kirin, on which Co-
hen was wireless operator, had
to leave without the seaman and
its cantain told Greek officials
that he believed that Cohen was
seized because he was a Jew.
The Greek Jewish community
has urged the Greek Foreign
Ministry to do what it can to
find Cohen's whereabouts. Of-
ficials had notified Cohen's
father, Baruch, a disabled
Greek war veteran who lived
on the island of Rhodes, of the
disappearance.
*r -Cr ft
Sovereignty Must Be Respected
WASHINGTON (WNS)
Japanese Prime Minister Takeo
Niki has declared that "unless
the national sovsreignitv of Is-
rael is respected we will not be
able to realize permanent peace
in the Middle East."
Interviewed on ABC-TV's "Is-
sues and Answers." Niki also
said his government would op-
pose a resolution to suspend Is-
rael from the UN General As-
sembly. He also d*nied that
Japan had been under any pres-
sure from the Arab countries.
Niki said that during his talks
with President Ford he did not
discuss whether Janan could de-
pend on the U.S. for oil if there
were another Arab oil embargo.
XT -Cr H
Leaders Discuss Npw Rules
JERUSALEM (WNS) _
Sheikh Mohammed Ah Al Jaa-
bari, mayor of Hebron, has
called a meeting of West Bank
Arab leaders to discuss the new
regulations at the Tomh of the
Patriachs in Hebron. Th? new
rule, announced bv Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, drops
the seven-hours-a-d?" limit for
Jewish prayers and rives Mos-
lems and Jews unlimited time
by dividing the toir. into areas
reserved for each religion.
Jaabari issued Ml iH after
young Moslems e r\ from
prayers at the tomb and stoned
a truck belonging Co uhluul
CMMWGM1MG TIME
22 ELUL -
of Kiryat Arba. the Jewish set-
tlement on the outskirts of
Hebron. The new regulations
followed an attempt by Kiryat
Arba militants to enter the tomb
during the rime for Moslem
prayers.
Meanwhile, a Defense Minis-
try source said that Jaabari had
been informed of the regula-
tions before they were an-
nounced and that he and other
Hebron leaders had expressed
gratitude that Moslem feelings
had been taken into considera-
tion.
ir ir ir
Katzir Lauds College
JERUSALEM Dr. Ephraim
Katzir, president of the State of
Israel, lauded the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion as "a spiritual and edu-
cation fountainhead" contribut-
ing to Israeli Jewry "a faith,
moral commitment, intelligence-
and vigor which feeds the
spring of Israel's development
as an effective pluralistic cen-
ter for world Jewry."
His remarks were made at
ceremonies bestowing upon him
an honorary degree of a Doc-
tor of Humane Letters by Rabbi
Alfred Gottschalk. HUC JIR
president, marking the opening
of the College-Institute's 100th
anniversary year.
Also present in the audience
were former Prime Minister
Golda Meir, a former HUC-JIR
honorary recipient, members of
the Knesset and Israel's aca-
demic community and leaders
from the Israeli Progressive
movement.
Bar Mitzvah
PHILIP SEGAL
Philip, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Segal, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Aug. 30, at Tem-
ple Solel.
Religious
Services
HAILANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTS*
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ay*
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canto*
Jacob Danzloer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADSt
18801 NE 22nd Avi. Reform. Rabbi
taloh P. Kinoalay. Cantor Irvlnq
NORTH IR0WAR0
CORAL SPRINGS herrfw CON-
GREGATION. Reform. S721 N.W.
100th Ave. Rabbi Max Waltz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, ATM
N.W. 57th St.. (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Groae
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION, 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abnam.
Friday 8 p.m.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNQ ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). SStl Sterling Rd., op.
poaite Hollywood HUH High School
President Dr. Prank Stain.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1SS1 A
14th Aim.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa. Aaalttant Rabbi Harvey M.
Roaenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Oomerva.
tlva. 4S01 Arthur St Rabbi Morton
Maiaveky. Cantor irvlnaj Oold.
TEMPLE BETH HM (Conservative).
310 SW 02nd Ave.. Hollywood.
---------
rEMPLt SINAI (Conservative). 1M1
oin st Rabb' Oavid Snaoiro,
Assoi .:' labti Chalm A Lletflold.
Car.-or Vn^unj Hsllbraur
i!
rEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal!. S1W "her-
Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
rrazin. 4'-C
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Const 've)
0M0 P-.V .,'th *t RaoBl Avrons
ntmii
"EMPROKf PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conaerva-
tlvel 1900 N. University Dr.. Pern-
broke Pinet- Rahbl "Mdn^y Lubln.


\, August 29, 1975
The Jewish Flnridian and Shnfar nf Hnllvwnod
Page IS
.overt
Tampering
Wilh The
WHO
BED TO help mare the 30th anniversary year ot tne
[nited Nations signiiicant, a panel of 25 recently reported
tals for shoring up the structure of this highly-criticized
hient of nations. The recommendations centered on do-
le UN's economic machinery with the goal of mak-
epressed nations a little wealthier without impoverishing
en nations.
nice trick if you can do it.
hjT IT would be equally, if not more helpful, were a fast-
jig UN panel to do something constructive about shabby
at the UN, the kind of politics the Communist, Arab,
African blocs have been playing with the State of Israel.
laving thrice tried to penalize, embarrass, and undercut
by discriminatory action in sub councils of the UN,
j's foes have now undertaken an anti-Israel campaign in
(fjrld Health Organization.
was not enough for the Arab states and their current
to drive Israel out of UNESCO, not enough to make
laccusations regarding Israel's archeological excavations
jsalem, not enough to try to exclude Israel from a 1976
ationai educational conference of European and Mediter-
oountries.
I, THE newly-coalesced combine of nations bent upon
ting the Jewish stele are now determined to take from
her rights to WHO sen ices.
pf a'.i fronts to be 'elected for an attack upon Israel, that
:;.; the forces of healing concentrate appears the most
le. If any group :n the world has demonstrated a talent
irking towards the objectives of the World Health Organi-
it is Israel.
ANY people has contributed to the physical and psychic
ing of men. women and children everywhere on this
it is Jewish doctors and other scientists.
| objective is succinctly and clearly stated: "the at-
ly a!! people of the highest level of health." Why put
of u.suualii'ication on Jewish doctors in thar endea.or?
t principal ta.gets of WHO's research and planning are
[read diseases as polio, leprosy, cholera, malaria, and tu-
losis.
THOSE in Command of WHO's administration going
,e so stupid and stubborn as to rule out the use of the
of thousands of Jewish doctors who have devoted life-,
cf effort to the conquest of these and other terrifying
es?
is well that a number of U.S. Senators and members of
^ouse have advised Dr. Halfdan Mahler, director general
World Health Organization, that the present mulish ar.d
^rse campaign against Israel may prove disastrous to a
valuable organization, WHO.
this immediate counteraction in the United States, which
(lead to a curtailment of financial support of WHO unless
I's foes get off her back, is one more example of deserved
|e given to functionaries playing rough politics in UN
ry groups.
IE ARTISTS and educators who expressed their wrath
fi-Israel shenanigans in UNESCO, the archeologists who
their displeasure with Arabs and friends of Arabs who
presented the nature of excavations in Jerusalem, and
rs of enlightened crinion throughout the world who con-
led dirty play in connection with projected international
ion conferences are all now joined by new and powerful
of protest.
tone of the luminaries in many fields, now c.itical of
politicalization of UN machinery by Third World, Arab,
nunist, and emerging nations elsewhere have a better op-
pity to work for a return to reason in the UN than has
oynihan, new U.S. Ambassador to the UN.
[HIS SCHOLAR-diplomat has promised to talk sense in the
lener^l Assembly.
Bf9 pray he's not too late; ht's pray his efforts will help
a desperately needed turn-around in forums poisoned by
^Joseph
VoLLff
U.S. Agricultural Aid
To the Arab Lands
1'HREE AGREEMENTS between the United
States and Egypt, signed in Cairo in the last
two day of June, boosted American agricul-
tural aid to the Sadat government to $120
million in agricultural support and reached the
legal limit of S230 million in other forms of
economic aid.
Statistics obtained by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency at the State Department and
the Department of Agriculture established that
during die U.S. fiscal year which ended June
30, Egypt and Syria together received more
assistance under the Agency for International
Development programs than Israel, and Egypt
alone received in dollar value more than 13
times as much in agricultural commodities as
Israel.
EGYPT, SYRIA and Jordan combined
reached agreements with the United States for
more than 16 times as much as Israel in agri-
cultural products in the 12 month period. The
State Department disclosed that on June 29 an
aid agreement for $44,275,000 was signed to
finance the foreign exchange costs in the con-
struction of a grain silo in Alexandria and
another in Cairo and also for building ship
unloading facilities in Alexandria.
The next uay, June 30, another ?id agree-
ment was signed for $70 million for American
agricultural and industrial machinery. These
two agreements biing aid support to Egypt for
the year to $250 million.
THIS WAS the sum asked by the State
Department for Egypt and approved by Con-
gress.
Meanwhile, Syria has received or will soon
receive at least $83 million of the $100 mil-
lion that the State Department had requested
as a contingency fund in the year's ail budget.
The Egyptian-Syrian total of $333 million
compares with the $324 million earmarked for
the year for Israel.
IN THE agricultural agreement signed
with Egypt, also in a Cairo ceremony, as the
fiscal year closed, the U.S. agreed to provide
Egypt with 50,000 additional tons of wheat or
wheat flour equivalent at a value of $3 mil-
lion.
This delivery will bring wheat supplies to
Egypt for the year to 650,000 tons at a value of
$110 million. In addition, the U.S. is supplying
Egypt with 400.124 tons of tobacco worth $10
million, bringing the value of the farm prod-
ucts to S120 million. These agreements are un-
der Public Law 480 known as "Food for Peace"
program.- which provides the American prod-
ucts at concessionary rates or gratis to foreign
countries
A Green Eyed Beauty Sports
Her Diploma on Shabbai
Qarj
&4lpcrt
Haifa
I HAVE been reading the advertisements in
the Israel press. To judge by the numerous
ads which offer the ser-ices of professional
masseuses and massage parlors, it would ap-
pear that a considerable number of Israelis
must sulfer from aching backs. Or am I very
naive?
A more careful reading of the adverts re-
veals that the "treatment" offered is indeed
professional but that of the oldest profes-
sion in the world. The inducements and at-
traction." (I almost wrote "virtues") of the
various establishments are variously described.
"Full value for your money." says one. "Mas-
seuse will really pamper and spoil you," says
another. "Reduce tension what you have
been looking for beautiful girl will receive
you in her home, absolute privacy ."
SOME OF the announcements become dra-
matic, wax almost lyrical: "The bombshell of
the year green-eyed beautiful masseuse
offers private treatment ."
There are establishments which offer a
package deal: "Refreshing shower, enjoyable
massage, and a cup of coffee. Come in mid-
afternoon or whenever you're free. A genuine
pleasure Or "Enjoyable, private massage
plus a surprise!"
There's nothing like a personal touch.
Many of the announcements carry the names
of the operators.
THERE ARE Shosh and Yaffa and Chris-
tine, Yvonne, Solong, Ruthie, Ronit, Daphne,
Rina. Suzy, Jacqueline, Shirlie, Miri, Ety, Gili,
Louise, amadar, Jane, Lean, Zha. Angelica,
Nurit, Sherry. Julia. Molly, Mary-Ann and
many others. Stephy has a diploma, she proud-
ly announces.
The preponderance of exotic and non-
Jewish names is ob. ious. One parlor is quite
direct about it: "For the elite. Surprise: We are
following in the tradition of our pretty Swiss
and French girls and our lovely students. Now,
you won't believe it, a gorgeous masseuse di-
rect from Italy."
EVERY AD carries full address, apart-
ment number and telephone number. You can't
go wrong.
Th; ads appear in the popular afternoon
Hebrew press, as well as in the English lan-
guage Jerusalem Post the latter no doubt
appealing to tourists who seek to reduce ten-
sion. I have found only two which cite rates.
"Excellent massage IL. 30." and another, more
explicit: "Masseuse, full hour, only IL. 60."
Prostitution is not illegal in Israel only
solicitation for such purposes, or living off the
income of a prostitute.
THE POLICE claim they can do nothing
about these blatant advertisements. Earlier at-
tempts at seeking out clientele used to be in
the shadchan columns: "Lonely girl looking
for company ." New style is more direct.
i;nnnromrainMt -*vnnmr.iw'
HMH
I.....MVHWMMW MMHMOTMI r
': ti......i.i.i
resumably Cogent Books on Jewish Family, Traditions, Festivals
fHE SHAVUOT ANTHOLOGY" by Philip Good-
man (Philadelphia. Jewish Publication Society,
P5, 359 pages) is the latest work by the Rabbi. This
Ihobgy is the fru:? of his untiring labors and vast
Ining and is a worthy successor to his previous an-
Mogies of the major Jewish festivals.
The format is the same as that of his earlier
f>K There are the Biblical sources for Shavuot,
| by its treatment in the post-Biblical writings
> drawn from a cross-section of the Diaspora.
''K THEN have the references to Shavuot in tne
nd Midrash, medirval literature, and the
custonu. and liturgy of this agricultural noly
wmch aba marks the anniversary of the Heaven-
l i the Toiah.
Ihere is a section on the manner of observance
JiLsrent lands and the culinary arts in connection
rewrrh. The Holy Day in modern prose, poetry,
s<
uttioHf ^ry
n.
J-~m.icbnt&n
music, wit, programs and projects fur young and
adult round out a !>oo! (hat is a guide to understand-
ing for the uninitiated and a delight to read tag the
l.u.nid .
"THE WALLED GARDEN." by Chaim Bermant
(New York, Mjcmillan Publishing Co., $12.95. 272
pages) was c disappointment. Bermans pre1.ious
books ws*re a delight because he writes well, and bis
knowledge ranges o'er fields Of history, sociology,
.
I .. .: I H ," i : ii...
'I.. : c 'i |,i:. j.| 'IIIIIilW
and Jewish life in England. The book is billed as
"The Saga of Jewish Family Life and Trauition."
The author should have declared that he writes
primarily of the Ashkenazi life in England. His few
references to American Jewish -.ustonis reveal his
lack of knowledge of them.
THIS IS Illustrated by his references to Bat Mitz-
vah. I* is possible that 1 was displeased because of
his flippant style, the lack of explanation of his use
of "orthodox' and "more orthodox" and the differ-
ence, if any. between "necking" and "puting" (ar-
chaic terms id Ameii^a) an.' his succumoing to the
temptation to be a coiner t$ phrases.
The 32 pages of color and the 100 black and white
illustrations paitially redeem some ot trie criticisms
but not sufficiently to condone omissions, that is, the
hard] custom of naming children after living per-
I'i.i .. J.riil.i ...14 .1,1 unV.ii
.....f.
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'


! *
16
The Jewish Flohdian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 29
SOUND
THE GREAT SHOE\R
FOR
OUR FREEDOM
rmrh 9na -o ppn

\AfeAreOne
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
Telephone 921-8810


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