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:
AA00014307:00127

Related Items

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


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Full Text
*0Uemsti Flariidi7ahi
and MIOF Alt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD

Volume 5 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 12, 1975
Two Sections
$1.00
Cohll Reports On Aug. 24-28 Art Buchwald Guest Speaker
n 7i/f 9 hm* For Dec. 4 6G>mmunity Day9
Prime Ministers Mission
"Five days of traveling, work-
ing, meetings, and all types of
stressbut it was the most won-
derful five days of my life," de-
clared Lewis Cohn, 1976 Gen-
eral Campaign Chairman, Jew
ish Federation of South Brow-
nrd. who, along with Robert
Pearlman, executive director,
Nathan Pritcher. treasurer, and
300 other Jewish leaders from
across the country, Darticipated
In the intensive Prime Minister's
Mission to Israel Aug. 24-28.
"Immediately after touching
b.ise in Israel, the mission groun
went to the 'Kfir' manufactur-
ing plantoure was the first
non-military group ever to view
the plant," Cohn added. "The
Kfir iet-fighter nlane is similar
to the French Mirage V and is
the first Israel home-built com-
bat aircraft.
"That afternoon emotions
were stirred as we listened tc
Gen. M. Piron, Chief Rabbi of
Israeli Defense Forces, and his
choir at the Western Wall. A
private moment enabled each
one to pray at the Wall," said
LEWIS COHN
Stone Speaker At Thursday's
Young Leaders' Council Meet
Cohn. "In the evening the group
dined with Shimon Peres, Minis-
ter of Defense.
"Tuesday morning at 7 we
departed in military planes for
the Golan Heights, stopping to
visit Kibbutzim along the Syrian
and Lebanese borders. It was
enlightening," said Cohn. "Kib-
butz leaders recounted to the
members of the mission their
needs and expressed their de-
sire to settle in Israel as well as
to tight and work for its sur-
vival.
"It should be noted here,
Cohn said, "that these leaders
come from various countries
throughout the world."
The group then went on to
tour i front line outpost where
they viewed much that is clas-
sified information, according to
Cohn. The same evening, a spe-
cial presentation by the Israeli
government was held at Yad
Vashem (Memorial to the Six
Continued on Page 13-A
Howard Stone, director of
Overseas Operations for the
United Jewish Appeal, was to
address the Young Leaders'
Council at 7:30 p.m. Thursday
in Temple Beth Shalom.
The focus of Mr. Stone's talk
was to be "Young Leaders, Fact
or Fiction?"
Former vice nresident of a
major advertising and public
iclations firm. Mr. Stone joined
the UJA in 1971 after serving as
a consultant to the organization
for several years.
In his first assignment, as Na-
tional Young Leadership Direc-
tor, Mr. Stone was instrumental
in developing a new generation
of Jewish leadership in commu-
nities throughout the country.
Now responsible for all UJA
programs outside of the United
itates, Mr. St.e has made nu-
merous visits to Europe and
Israel to personally study Jew-
ish life abroad.
Mr. Stone received his educa-
tion at Brandcis University and
the Hebrew University in Jeru
salem. He holds M.A. degrees
in English and in Near Eastern
Studies.
HOWARD STONE
Basic Conditions In
Interim Accord Listed
CHICAGO President Ford last week insisted that
Congress must take its share of responsibility m deciding
whether there will be U.S. technicians stationed in the Sinai
desert buffer zone to oversee the new Israel-Egypt accord.
Ford declared there must be "no misunderstanding,
that the Congress understand what the agreement is, ana
they would have to vote yes or no on it.
"The Congress," said the President, "would have an
opportunity and a responsibility to either approve or dis-
approve this as a part of an overall settlement.
At a glance, the 26-paragraph document covering the
latest accord includes provisions that:
Israel is allowed to maintain the Umm Kasheiba early
warning station, with the provision that Egypt will be pro-
vided with a similar station south of the Gidi installation;
Continued on Page 9-A
Columnist Art Buchwald will
appear as guest speaker for a
community-wide day sponsored
by the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, Inc.
"Community Day" will be
held at the Holiday Inn, 4000
S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood, Thurs-
day, Dec. 4.
In addition to Buchwald's
popularity as a syndicated col-
umnist and lecturer, he is the
author of numerous books, in-
cluding "I Am Not A Crook,"
"I Never Danced at the White
House," "Getting High in Gov-
ernment Circles" and "The Es-
tablishment is Alive and Well
in Washington." Buchwald is
now syndicated in over 400
newspapers tftroughout the
world.
The focus of "Community
Day" is to exemplify the pur-
pose of the Jewish Federation
to women In the community. A
"Road Show" will be presented
by the Women's Division to il-
lustrate the programs which
benefit from Federation's ef-
forts.
Also featured will be Ms.
Audrey Finklestein. recipient of
the "Woman of the Year" award
ART BUCHWALD
for Dade County and immediate
past recipient of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews award. Ms. Finkelstein will
discuss "Volunteerism and Com-
munity Awareness."
Luncheon ccert is $7.50.
There will be NO solicitation.
Interested persons may obtain
further information by calling
the Federation office in Holly-
wood.
Israel-Egypt Accord Initialed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) All the territorial issues of
the interim agreement between Israel and Egypt have been
settled and negotiators initialed it early this week.
This was reported as Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer left again for Egypt after a six-hour marathon ses-
sion with Israel's negotiating team.
ISRAELI sources said much continued Israeli manning of
the key surveillance site north-
of the time had been spent
meticulously comparing Israeli
and Egyptian drafts of the for-
mal, public agreement between
the two countries.
Outstanding differences were
few and minor, according to
these sources. The negotiators
are now reportedly concentrat-
ing on drafting the political
comitments in the public and
"secret" sections of the agree-
ment.
The agreement on the terri-
torial aspects was reached with'
one last Israeli concession
in the number of American-
maned surveihance stations.
Sources here revealed that
there would be two American-
manned stations, instead of the
four-to-six that Israel had orig-
inally proposed.
There will, however, be sev-
eral unmanned American "sen-
sors" information-gathering
devices in addition to the two
manned stations.
Later, an Israeli source said
there would be three stations.
There will also be an American
supervisory presence at Umm
Hasheiba, the Israeli-manned
surveillance station, and at the
parallel Egyptian-manned sur-
veillance station, all in the
United Nations buffer zone.
EGYPT'S MAJOR concession
during the Kissinger shuttle
has been at Umm Hasheiba
where President Anwar Sadat
acceded to Israel's demand for
west of the Gidi Pass. This, for
Israel, had been a sine qua non
for the accord.
The third key territorial is-
sue, that of Egypt's line of ad-
vance, was resolved in a com-
promise which was based on a
major Egyptian concession and
a more modest Israeli one.
Egypt will not advance east-
ward beyond the present buf-
fer, but it will advance some
Continued on Page 13-A
Soviet
Engineer
Sentenced
NEW YORK (JTA)
Lev Roitburd, a 39-year-old
Jewish engineer and "refus-
nik" from Odessa, was sen-
tenced here to two years im-
prisonment on charges of
"resisting arrest."
This was confirmed here
by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry and the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet
Jewry.
MALCOLM HOENLEIN, ex-
Continued on Page 9-A
Mr and Mrs. Nathan E. Greenberg of Hallandale were
warmly greeted by Mrs. Rose E. Matzkin (center) na-
tional president of Hadassah, at a reception for new
-founders" donors to the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center held during the 61st annual na-
tional convention in San Francisco.
>,
I



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----- -IB-Zrj
FTVI2V S
12. I9"5
muum a okt nisman
Hadassafa Lists Major Resehrtit)
(pas oar Gorar
gjafed 3T tae Caes-
:.-fj, gja-i voted
Happy Mete Year to fAe
Entire Jetrish Communit-v
coc TMs ihnn** be backed by
both on! and cmnai ?aa.-
txx and 3 ts n ia,w at tstx-
a btack-
Tid satiTKBtS TO
tbe contrary, the puaHt.Tr. <"
Syrian Jewry ban ox ;ap*v- aa
ailii'i. a eauiair acJu
~*~*g" ra the United States
o portray the unmim erf Syr-
ian Jew* as norataL This pub-
Iib toici bovver.
caan-x mask the neereeasng
attempts to *< imiimw* Syrian?
Jes. t ace gfaettarzac re-.
IB mOSemenX* dfiC^-T-
ta most form* of m-
consnr-aLv harassed. _
natX .
** ate i bury. Conn a as re-
rtsnicut for her fourth
Other aanaoal officers re-
clfdcd were rice presidents.
Beatrice Fesd/nan Mrs. James..
Hear York. Bess Katz 'Mrs
Sanl). Wbce Plains. NY.; Somi
Raizes 'Mrs. Harold,. Houston.
Tex-: Sunny Rubin Mrs Wu-
bawi. Chicago; Afeen Schacht
(Mrs. Lawrence*. South Orange.
NJ.
Also reelected i*ere Frieda
Leans (Mrs. Edward. R, Gra<
Neck. X.Y.. treasurer: and Rosa.-
lie Scaechter 'Mrs. Emanuei)
of Hasraon. tY., recording sec
retary:
THE DELEGATES passed les-
olutuns and statements of con-
cern os damaauc and foreign
affairs.
Tannen-
ba-jw-, .1w Yicav City, present-
ed the follovi-g. statements pre-
parc4 b ch* Xonaat Aftairs
Conunittee:
v On, W-S.-lsraJ rekatuos:
used as a levea tu peesaure- Is-
rael; bat, on the contrary,
shoald be- geared to promoting
aa Aaaw-israMei peace and in-
dnde: 1") the eatabhshmeat of-*
\. aad defen-
siiJie borders, 1) open frontiers.
Uada, and c-ommnni cations; 3)
the building of normal rela-
the end to boycott
threats and hostile propaganda;
and 4) faoa-to-faoe negotiations,
as. -outlined in Umtgd. Nations
Resohroon 242";
of the pres-
et the
mat the pahti-
of their "awMawM and.
paooedurr- Those iacaada the
by OHBCO.
dealing Israel eatraace ama its
Cuias*. ai regoaal
let nag sanctions agaaru Is-
raal and suspending Israel from
UNESCO aid. The World Haaith
Organization s false coadeetna-
non of Israel s marttral treat-
ment of Arabs m the West Bank
and Gaza; tbe Internar.xial La-
bor Organizations action grant-
ing the PiVraTine Liberatuo. Or-
ganization permanent "'observ-
er" status and non-voting par-
ticipatory rights, and the ironic
move on the part of the. Inter-
national Civil Atiation Organi-
zaaan ia iiwnihBC obaener
status to the organization that
u> chiefly responsible for terror
in the skie!
On the International Woav
en's Year Caafereaca in Marico
City. "Hadassah is disappomaai
that the delegates used the oc-
casion to pouticize and subvert
the goals of the Conference.
The offensive and false eqaa-
tioo of Zloatsm aids foaaa of
oapresson aa contasned ia. the
text of the Dsclaraa-jn of Mex-
ico does great disservice *o the
'egannate aiifawai or oiw
en. The dHeg^tes who caoar ta
poatanae the caaieraiee besped
to- nog wi he- purpose for
which they assembled. *> are
rleaae* that the United SUtea.
Temple In Pines
Has Permanent
.Spiritual Leader
. rM Mrkwff L Lubm. Tern-
pie in* the Sine* first fall time?
rpirrMal leader, is condnccngt
ita Hh?* Hory Days serMC-s^
and wsiLbegm Yon Kippur Fri-
day at p.m. wth a serraor
ataad "Ti-shuvah Repentance "
The Saturday morning war
service begins at 10 a -
Mire GJeicner is ticket chair-
man. He may be contacted at
the temple's office. 1900 N.
Uniuetaay De, for mforx.ar. jr.
FEDERAL
Rabbi Lubm has aopointei
Hal RaaenUatt as the Hal Scha-
chrir fo the High Holy Days.
The appointment of three new
chairpersons has also been an-
nounced by Les Derger. tempte
pcesidant- They are Julius
Kicraian ways and means, and
Vttian and> Irving Faerrean.
youth activities.
Several new naamber fami-
ies na*-- baest intkaaiLd by th>
They inraade Dr.
iCtaniea. Mr.
Irrnsg Z Detson. Mr.
aad Mrs. Marc Kaufman. Mr.
and. Mrs. Muaray Shaw- aad Mr.
i*;KURASH.1T
Phwee 921-2902
M*i- Offica 24*9 MaWy.road Sraa PWm 947-5654 Tail Frc*
Sraaiay S Karaah Oar Larga Stmf* v m Karaah OaawAad ateaaciata*
W.TaSYaw
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
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Tor free color
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call (305) 534-8251
wit?: E. J., Suite 505,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
LN ISRAEL BONDS
1Z7S
12-7S


Friday, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Flcridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3-A
jews Throughout The World j
Observing Day Of Atonement
United Way's '76 Goal-$1,690,000
>}
Reform, Conservative and Or-
thodox Jews throuRhout tht
world will observe Yom Kippur,
the Day of Atonement, the most
sacred and solemn of the an-
cient Hebrew holidays, from
sundown Sunday until sundown
Monday.
The observance of 10m Nip-
pur is one whicn has remained
unbroken for ever 2,000 vears.
Yom Kippur is universally ob-
served by all branches of Ju-
daism by fasting from sundown,
to sundown, by prayer, and by
a searching reappraisal of the
individual's behavior in his re- '
lationship to his fellowman and
to his God. '
The Day of Atonement is the
culmination of ten days of in-
tense s-jlf-examination during
which the individual Jew ex-
amines the year just past, atones
tor- his shortcomings in rela-
tion to God and man, and ex-
presses his hopes for strength
and regeneration for the year
to come.
The opening liturgy, sung
during Yom Kippur Eve is call-
ed the "Kol Nidre," a prayer
ior forgiveness written in the
7th ana 8th century. The melody
which accompanies it, one of
the most haunting and beautiful
of all liturgical works, has its
origin in the music of medieval
Germany.
The "Kol Nidre" (which
means "all vows") is a pita for
r"H's forgiveness of human
fallibility, should man fail to
District
Chainmaker
Awards To 18
District Chainmaker Awards
were presented to 18 members
of the B'nai B'rith Council of
Broward-Palm Beach Lodges
Sept. 3 for their efforts on be-
half of new lodge development.
Making the presentations at
a meeting of the governing
body of Broward and Palm
Beach counties' 26 lodges was
Jack R. Glick, regional new
lodge director of B'nai B'rith.
Those recognized for their
leadership in the formation of
new lodges in' the two-county
area were: Thomas Cohen,
Louis Rinis, Rubin Binder, Saul
Steinweiss, Sol Robinson, Sol
Hechtopf, Louis Rosen. Bob
Jackson and Ben Goldberg.
Also Robert Hoffman. Sidney
M. Karlton, Edward Mass, Ed-
ward A. Starr, Herman Sirota.
Jay Kaye, Ira H. Cat?. Richard
Donath and Abe Cohen.
WANTED
OLD ORIENTAL RUGS
AEHAKHAN S SOUS, MC.
DIRECT IMPORTERS OF
HIGHEST QUALITY
ORIENTAL RUGS
rPewsian Rag GcBtaRy*
SAGE PLAZA
MO E. Hatlandale Blvd., Hallandak
Open Sunday
10-3
29-4744 Closed Sat. '
Happy New Year To AU
a high school
diploma moans
a chance...
A high school diploma means a lo! it means a chance. A chance at a-better
job. a chance to understand your world better. A chance to be somebody
The Browaid County Schools have made things easy for adults who want
the chance. They've set up two programs where yon can earn a high school
diploma.
If you're just a few courses away irom your diploma, there's a program that
can help you make up the courses you need.
II you think you have too many courses to make up, you can get a Gtniral
EfrcitiM ttptonta from the $1 ate of Florida by passing a series of tests.
We've got the courses to help you set your diploma either way. These
courses are adult courses that > ou can take anytime, day or night.
We have an individualized p ?ram which can help you learn how to
prepare yourself for Civil Service Luamhuatat.
Wei are also a Veterans Approved Center and offer Guidance tad
Counseling while you are leai
We've even got Business Edu-~- on, Foeds and NutritMR, Art Education
and Sewing, too!
We've done everything we could '.o make it tosy for you. Tote a chance
Call us 927-3373 it's yon chance to make it.
B. F. JAMES ADULT CENTER
101 N.W 9th STREET, HALLANDAIE
keep the nromise tpade to God.
The Ycm Kippur Sen ice con-
tinues throughout the day. A
section of the Torah read on
this day is taken from the Bib-
lical Book of Deuteronomy:
"See, I have set before thee this
day of life and good, and death
and eviltherefore choose life
that thou mayst live."
Towards the end of the serv-
ice there is a special prayer of
mourning for the dead. As tne
sun sets, the holiday ends with
a final blast from the shofai, the
ram's horn used for thousands
of years in the. observance of
Rosh Hashanah .(The Jewish
New Year) and Yom Kippur".
The significance of Yom Kip-
pur for the Jewish people is
profound. It reflects an empha-
sis upon the nature of man as a
responsible being, capable of
change and redemDtion through
his own acts, and never irrevo-
cably lost.
By asking forgiveness of God,
and of those he was wronged, |
man can change his life and the
world around him.
Larry Adams, campaign chair-
man of the 1976 United Way
fund drive, has announced a
goal of SI.690.000 to be .met by
volunteer workers.
"The $1,690,000 will barely
meet the increases neeos of the
40 agencies whe make un the
United Way family," Adams
said.
"In hard times people turn
for help to these agncies in our
community as they once did to
their neighbors. The human
needs are greater today than
ever before, and the United Way
has assumed greater respon-
sibility in meeting these de-
mands.
"Voluntary effort to help your
neighbor is the American tradi-
tion that our campaigners be-
lieve works best for all of us,"
he said.
arnett
Sank
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 525-8200
Sabra Group To
Hold 1st Meeting
At Temple Solel
Mrs. Leon Brauser, president
of the Sabra Group, Hollywood
Chapter of Hadassah, announces
that its first open meeting of
the new season will be held
Thursday evening Sept. 18, at
Temple Solel. Members, hus-
bands, friends and guests are
cordially invited to attend
Coffee ana cake will served.
Members who wish to pur-
chase the jewelry displayed by
Mrs. Anne Cohen will receive
donor-credit.
The theme of the evening will
be "A New YearA New You."
Guest speaker Dr. Richard F.
Schaeffer, clinical psychologist,
will address the group on topics
ranging from marriage enrich-
ment to human sexuality. A
question and answer period will
follow.
Dr. Schaeffer practices in
North Miami Beach and-is asso-
ciate professor of Psychology at
Barry College and Adjunct Pro-
fessor of Psychology at Florida
International University.
Hadassah is the largest wom-
en's Zi-.-iist organization in the
world with a national member-
ship of over 340,000. It is in-
volved in health care, research,
rehabilitation, teaching, and
land -reclamation projects in Is-
rael, and is represented on the
Council of Non-Governmental
Organizations in the United
Nations.
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A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
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All Medical Pool RN, UN, Aide*, Companion Sitter,
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Main Store and Plant
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Saturday 9.00 to 1:00
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------------


Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1975
Rosh Hashona And
Middle East Peace
"JIINANI" chants the cantor on Rosh
Hashona, when he informs the Di-
vine that he is praying for the entire con-
gregation and when, in effect, he suggests
that all sins are his sins, all transgressions
his transgressions, and that all punish-
ments will be his to be borne alone.
This is one of the tenderest moments
in the entire High Holy Day liturgy. It is
centra! to the core of Jewish thought
throughout the ages: All of Israel is one;
each of us bears responsibility for the
other.
W; are reminded of the "Hineni"
prayer less because of the holiday this
weekend than because of the international
diplomacy that has preoccupied us. ever
since the Yom Kippur War of 1973:
CkN THE occasion of Rosh Hashona 5736
it is fitting that we raise our voices in
prayer of thanksgiving. Almost precisely
two years ago, Egypt and Syria launched
an invasion of Israel. It was the Day of
Atonement, and what followed can only be
characterized as Israel's finest hourand
her most tragic, as well.
Now, two years later, Israel and Egypt
seem to have come to at least an interim
accord in the Sinai, and the man who car-
ried the day was Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
No one can doubt that, without Dr. Kis-
singer, even this small step toward pos-
sible peace in the Middle East would not
have been taken.
|)R KISSINGER has been assiduous in
his pursuit of this goal. There was,
certainiy, no one else to take up his bur-
den without exacting a far mere terrible
price from Israel than Israel has thus far
had to pay.
Still, the achievement, for all the fact
that it seems on the surface to be a re-
markable one, will have to be judged by
the passage of time.
FOR IT does seem that there are more
secret amendments to the agreement
than public ones. In fact, it is hard to
know to what extent it rests on the de-
mand already being made of Israel that
she enter into instant negotiations, if not
sooner, with Syria over the Golan Heights.
And, of course, the question of Amer-
ican technicians at listening posts in the
Sinai, which both Israel and Egypt agreed
upon, is one Dr. Kissinger could assure
neither side that Congress will approve.
This last consideration, it seems to
us, is the pivotal one, at least for the mo-
ment.
AND SO now, in the wake of our terrible
experiences in Korea and Vietnam, the
nightmares of secret agreements involving
Laos and Cambodia that brought us to
bomb the latter without our knowledge
and to abandon the former because we
were unwilling to remain committed to a
foreign policy forged by the Executive
unilaterally and without our consent, the
Administration is suddenly taking an
open-handed view.
President Ford has aheady gone on
record that it will be up 10 the Congress
to decide whether or not'U.S. technicians
will be stationed in the Sinai desert.
T'HIS IS, of course, a marvelous political
ploy, which puts a Democratically-
controlled Congress on the priddle. If Con-
gress says yes, then it reinforces the pre-
sumably great "peace achievement' 'of a
Republican administration, but it also
presses the Congress to share in the re-
sponsibility of any difficulties that may
arise in the near future.
No one will again be able to say that
America was secretly committed to a pol-
icy it had nothing to do with forging.
The number of U.S. technicians in-
volved is a small one, some 200. But out
of a similar commitment, no larger in
number, of U.S. technicians in Southeast
Asia begun by the Eisenhower and Ken-
nedy administrations, grew our involve-
ment in the Vietnam war. Given the past,
is. then: .a likelihood that Congress will
say no to the future?
Aware of this double-edged sword,
should Congress say no, then the adminis-
tration will be able to use that denial
politically, too, blaming a growing dete-
rioration of conditions in the Middle East
on Democratic "do-nothingism."
DETERIORATION will mean, of course,
anything from a renewed Israel-Arab
to an ever-spiraling Soviet presence in
to an ever spiralling Soviet presence in
the Mediterranean.
This is why we said at the beginning
that "Hineni," the perfect symbol of the
spirit of Rosh Hashona, is also a perfect
symbol for the new Israel-Arab accord.
The administration has spoken for
the "congregation" the American peo-
ple. Now the American people, represent-
ed by the Congress, must speak for them-
selves.
QN T'lESE Days of Awe, that is a most
awesome decision that the nation is
being culled upon to make.
The political opportunism of the 1976
election campaign seems too crass an ex-
planation for so earth-shaking a dilemma.
We prefer to affirm our salute to Dr. Kis-
singer, tempered by the understanding
that our praise must be conditional on
all those considerations, frankly political
and otherwise, that we have here raised.
At least, the tone of- Rosh Hashona
5736 is happier than the tone of the
Holy Days 5734 and the Yom Kippur War.
For'the first time in a long time, we have
the opportunity to stand back from our
cbsesshe concerns in the Middle East and
to observe about Jews living elsewhere in
the world that the New Year brings them
a bushel of problems not entirely related
to Israel and her destiny.
FOR JEWS in America, the responsi-
bilitv to Israel of course continues un-
abated. But perhaps *he peace-breather, if
indeed it is a breath of peace that has
been wrested from the Israel-Arab agony,
will give us the opportunity to focus on
our own destiny apart from Israel's. Dare
we say there is such a thing?
We think we do so dare. In the com-
in Bicentennial year, the 200th anniver-
sary of American independence, there will
be cause for us to join the rest of the na-
tion in renewing our commitment to free-
dom end democracy two human condi-
tions that have suffered most grievously
during the past few years at the hands of
political greed and economic opportunism
in consort with men whose respect for
the American way of life is low on the
scale of their expedient values.
PERHAPS WE shall have the opportunity
to examine in a more detailed way just
what is happening to Jewish culture, Jew-
ish heritage, Jewish education, Jewish
identification in today's restless world.
In this regard, it is to be hoped that
we will be able to examine the growth in
intermarriage, the status of our Jewish
educational institutions and the support
we give, them, the condition of the Amer-
ican Jewish student on the college cam-
puses of the nation.
In flie end, these are not external
considerations to Israel or to our concern,
for example, for the status of Soviet Jewry.
They arc ajl one and the same.
Oniy.a strengthened American Jewish
crrmumty can deal with these issues. A
'"Wish community that flags in its own
91 existence here, in the renew-
al of .its own identification to Judaism
must inevitably become a weakened Jew-
cocmnunity,
'|'RL.\' TO what avail our concern for
Soviet Jewry or Syrian Jewry or the
survival of Israel herself?
*
V. y Rosh Hashona 57J-6 indeed breed
the spirit of "Hineni." May we, like the
cantor, recognize our mutual responsibil-
ities. May we be able to deal with them
in ^e&oc
fJenisti Florid kin
Jhone 1734'
>. I s|li. ,11 til Cfll ,1 I II lliH 1 \IHI
"r"'f nil PI.ANT 120 N.B. t) St, Miami, Fla JS1S1
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-46 J
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
All P.O. ".iTH returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box OUSTS. Miami. Fla. 33101.
rRED K Sliin'HET SUZANNE SHOCHET SEI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor H Pni. Executive E.!itor AsslsUnt to Publisher
The Jewish Plondian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. ,
<>- i : Sou i Hii ....mi. inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
VDVISORT COMMITTEE Nathan Prlf-her, Chairman: Lewis E. Coin:
Melv ii Baer; i Samuel MeUae, D.M.O.
<"hs Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weskly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraohic Aoenrv. Seven Arts Feature Synd.-
:ate. Worldwide News Service. National editorial Association, Amsrlean As-
ociation of English-Jewish Newspaper*, and the Florida Pros* AWl_atlon.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On* Year 5.00. Out of Town Upon
Seouest.
57H^Vf\
Volume 5
September 12, 1975
Number
7 TISHR1


Friday, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5-A
United Synagogue Movement
JEWISH FEMINISTS IN WARNING

Plans Week Of Activities 'MeXMO C&f Set by SoVWtS?
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 is planned, involving
the United Synagogue Youth and
Kadimah Youth Groups, Wom-
en's League for Conservative
Judaism, National Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs, Rabbinical
Assembly, Cantors. 6 Assembly,
Afternoon Hebrew Schools, Solo-
mon Scl.ecltter Day Schools and
affiliated member, synagogues.
Mortor Grebelsky of Tempi.*
Emanu-El, Miami Beach, who is
the chairman of this action-
filled week, said, "The purpose
of this series of events is to in-
form and make known to South
Florida Jewry the contribution
and progress of the United Syna-
gogue and the Conservative'
Movement in our area as well
as throughout the Jewish world.
"The week will also provide
an opportunity to give recogni-
tion, by the presentation of Cer-
tificates of Appreciation to all
affiliated synagogues and their
professional staff, including the
rabbi, cantor, educational direc-
tor, executive director as well as
to synagogue presidents and
heads of the constituent arms of
the Conservative Movement, for
their part in making the United
Synagogue and the Conservative
Movement in South Florida an
effective force," Grebelsky
added.
Eugene Lipman of Beth To-
rah Congregation is the chair-
man of the North Miami Beach-
Hollywood Area Conference
which will be held Monday, Oct.
13, at Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami.
Participating synagogues will
be Beth Torah Congregation.
Congregation B'nai Raphael,
Temple Beth Moshe. Temple
Sinai, Hollywood; Temple Bet''
Shalom, Hollywood; and Temple
in the Pines, Pembroke Pines.
Tuesday evening a similar
meeting will be held in Miami
Beach for the affiliated syna-
gogues in Miami and Miami
Beach. They are Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Menorah, Tempi-?
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
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212* SO. STATE RD. 7
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WIDOWER IN HOLLYWOOD
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(Oaya)
Ner Tam'd, Beth David Congre
Ration, Temple Or Olom and
Temple Zion.
Affiliated Conservative Con-
gregations Temole Sholom, Pom-
par..> Bea *: Temole Beth Is-
rael, Ft. Lau''=rdal: B'nai To-
rah Congregation, Boca Raton;
and Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach, will hold their Area Con-
ference Wednesday, Oct. 16, at
Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach.
Ms. Ruth Wagner of B'nai
Raphael Congregation, president
of South Florida USY, is USY
chairperson for this event. Dr.
Siegel will keynote the evening
and. Certificates of Appreciation
will be awarded to USY presi-
dents, regional officers, youth
committee chairmen and youth
directors.
Rabbi Sevmour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America, South-
cast Region, is coordinating all
these events with the assistance
of Harry J. Silverman. regional
director of youth activities.
NEW YORK (JTA) A group of Jewish feminists
warned here that a Soviet-sponsored "conference of social-
ist feminists" scheduled for East Berlin in October may be
used as a forum for anti-Jewish, anti-Israel and anti-Zion-
ist activities as was the recent United Nations-sponsored
International Women's Conference in Mexico City.
The New York Chapter of the
Jewish Feminist Organization, a
national group which defines
itself as defending the rights of
Jewish women everywhere, de-
clared at a press conference
that it will serve "as a watch-
guard for the Jewish commu-
nity to work tp forestall the
manipulation of feminists ev-
erywhere as "pawns" in the
Arab attack on Israel.
THE GROUP began circulat-
ing a petition denouncing the
"Declaration of Mexico" for at-
tacking Zionism and Israel and
linking them with colonialism,
imperialism and apartheid.
In attacking the Mexico dec
laration, the JFO petition said:
"We find this document offen-
sive in its particulars" because
it subverted the purpose of the
conference "subordinating
women's concerns to the po-
litical machinations and inter-
necine struggles of the United
Nations."
The petition also declared
"that an lriernational women's
conference should have been
asked to endorse a view equat-
ing the two is not only an out-
rageous distortion of history,
but further evidence that the
universal oppression of women
has been negated and trivial-
ized by those national and in-
ternational organizations which
sponsored it."
"ZIONISM IS nothing more
than the Jewish people's na-
tional liberation movement,"
Anne Mintz, a JFO board mem-
ber, declared.
"We. the New York Jewish
Feminists Organization, believe
in our liberation as Jews, as
well as our liberation as wom-
en."
She stressed that "We as
Jewish feminists are tired of
prostituting ourselves to such
dangerous rhetoric as has re-
cently been issued in the guise
of feminism; we are tired of
submitting ourselves as victims
to such political ploys in the
arena of world affairs; we are
tired of being used by anyone
trying to further his, her or
their own means."
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazola,
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
Sweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine,
and you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes:
lstprize: A week for two at the elegant
Americana Hotel, San Juan, Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
Round-trip transportation from New
York to San Juan will be via smooth,
comfortable American Airlines 747
Three 2nd prizes: $100 in cash.
Doing whut ive do best.
Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
tion that's entirely yours. (The judges will
be looking for that extra litde something
you do that makes a dish really special.)
You can choose an appetizer. A main dish.
Anykindof pastryordessert. In fact, what-
ever you like. And you can enter as many
recipes as you wish The only requirement
I agree to ti!... ill vonrrvi rule.
Mr
Mn
Mm
SWEH-UNSAtlED
Mazola 4
is that the ingredients include Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe. And
the use of Sweet Unsalted Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the few
margarines that's not only kosher, but
parve, as well (which means you're not
limited to dairy dishes). What's more, un-
like butter and the majority of other
margarines, it won't burn at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats. And cholestrol-free. But, most impor-
tant. Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a light,
delicate flavor (hat makes whatever you
make taste particularly delectable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows'
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
thing you've got cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
1 Recipe must m.Iu.1 UmlMd Ml mil Marianne and may hr
anything from in^'l.dk'-iir'i' a Jr.vert
2 You may enter as man, rr.ipc. a* you vsi.h. but each recipe
nut he accomparued by a proof of purchase (green flag with
words Contains Liquid Corn Oil (r.wn front panel) Name. MrJrrn
and telephone number .hoold be included with each recipe No
entry wdj be accepted without overling the above tequitemcnlv
No enrrv will be ac an. wiodgrd or relumed
J Entries mull be [sistmarked no lalet than 12/11/75 Winner,
will be announced the week -147 V "n
Mail ro Sweei L'nsalied Mi..la
Recipe Contest
PO Boa )700
Grand Central Post Office
New York NY I0M7
4 Contestant, mu*l be Ifl years ,w older and a resident of United
Stares Practicing professional home economut,. professional
coultt. arid employee, o* CPC International Inc and 11, MaSuaV
anev and rheir fanuliev a, well a, their advertising agencies are
not eligible loenter HI .ivnraniaon
5 Preliminary screening w.U he raw by irvjrpervdent judging lor
the selection of the four winning recipe, and will be under the
allspices of CPC Internatveva! Inc and will be on the basis of
lane, appearance, originality, appetite appeal and use of clear
directions
6 The fust prize winner agrees to take the trip to Puerto Rico
between May. I97IS and Slav I9J7 to sukwrnutiom will he madel
and lu allow the use of fat/her likeness 'or normal puMwjiry pur
penes, which does not ..eutirute an endorsement of the adver-
tiser's products
7 Recipes become the property of CPC uitenvatsonal Lac with
rights to achust and edit for publicaoon Oration of the fudges is
final Taaes on prizes are responsibility of winner,
Contest void where prohibired 01 reunited by law
"w?:
N.in* ,L..I iFutt.
Ajrfrr.* (Strcftl
iCjui iSUL-P iZipCodr)
I
I
CONTAINS
uif >
CORN
V SWEET-UNSALTED
Phone tAreav.Jri
My age 1. under is Q |t-l|D Is 4 O
tVtfQ HMD. MorosstrO
Unllred Margarine is used by me 1m vomronr in my fanalyl hr.asoe
Okrvlricietl 10 low sodiumllo. ah)llto
Dof relifiirsi- dietary reas.n
Dot milk allergy
DOf taste preference of I rivalled Margarine
OOthrrllVue speed,)
Mazola.
STORE COUPON 1
TO THE PEALF.R Foi rach coupon v-hj KCtp out
lutrvHi.cd UgHM .*, the purchw hv j .omun.vr of (he
.protwd piodixr *e will p.iv ..m l.ur ...lur plu *C
urnllinf chart-o rw.'.-oVJ you JrtJ wxir cuilMwr have
m^ird'-viihiKr term* of tru* catmmn oiler, jnyothrr
-ippli. anon com!ititf" IfjuJ C.Hipun nuv nui hr *>*
Mtned or trjmfrtTrJ b* vmi V'okI when prrvrntrd bv
uiMoV accrvcv htokcr or initiiniis-nil utK f* *hjr'c
peohibm-vi taxsPd (>t ,'ihri*i-c MMlkltd Vout cuMonvr
mint pa> jnv ale* u* Invoice* Ovming *our purchj**
of s>ufirHirnc *iotL o\rr COUQOM p'*nied (ot te-
Jt-rnptikxi muH he ihonn on rtqtttjl 1 irmi ,e t,. i firrot-.
CA reliction *-ill* l/20tMH Good orJv in I S A
Send t.i Be*i F>tl- DtviMOT CPC Imettutionil Iik ,
Bo. K\'Clim*.l.vjS:7M


|10.
Here's 10c to get you started
..<


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1975
Temple Beth Shalom Announces
High Holy Day Service Schedule
Temple Beth Shalom an-
nounces additional worship ac-
commodations for young people
to enable them to worship at
the regular service. The temple
has provided reserved seating
space for all children 7th grade
and higher. There is no charge
for this arrangement, however,
tickets are required and can be
obtained at the Youth Office.
Additional arrangements have |
been made for children's serv-
ices as follows: Day School
Service is available for students
of the Beth Shalom Dav School.
Services will be held in rooms \
four and five; Religious School j
Students, grades four, five and I
six,' will have services in the"
Assembly Hail; Religious School
Students, erades one. two and
three, will have services in the
Youth Lounge.
Parents who will be at tem-
ple during the holidays can have
their children, ages three to
five, cared for at a mini-chil-
dren's service. However, oar-
ents must call and register their
children for this sen-ice.
There is no fee involved, but |
in order to make arrangements
and plans, the number of chil-
dren must be known. Call Miss
Caari Kalet for further informa
tion.
The following is a schedule 1
of High Holy Day services:
Shabbat Shuva (Sabbath ot
Repentance): Friday, evenine
service (to late service), 7:301
p.m.; Saturday, morning serv- 1
ice and Bdr Mitzvah of' Ron, son |
of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ezry. 9
a.m.
Yoai Kippur. Sunday. Koi Ni-
dre; 7 p.m.; Monday, morning
service, 9t3t a.m.; Yizkor
(memorial service) noon; Neilab
sermon and service, 6 p.m.
The above services will be
heia in the main sanctuary for
adults and teens who are ticket
holders. Children will attend
their own Yom Kippur Services
in the school building Monday,
at 11 a.m.
Tickets for the High Ho'.y
Days may be purchased at the
administrative offices of the
temple; contact Sylvia S. Gor-
don. Reserved seats arc avail-
able for non-members and mem-
bers in the main sanctuary
Long IVamed By
National Airlines
National Airlines has created
a special international travel
development program here, and
named Lonnie Long as interna-
tional marketing coordinator.
The airline also has named
international marketing coordi-
nators in five other key system
cities which originate substan-
tial traffic on National's Miami-
London route.
MARIO RENTAL APTS.
HOUTWOOD HOIS
rintMISMD AND UNFURNISHED
3500 FOLK STREET
Oodt 625-4545 Broward 989 3030
30 Different Buildings
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favc-i*e recipe
using Sweet Unsaved
Mazola
Margarine
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
'contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win $ 100.00
and all entries will be elig-
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
SOS Til FLORIDA COUXlll
1820 N.E. 163rd St. No. 208
North Miami Beach, Fla.
947-6094
WISHES ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEA* AND INVITE S YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH, AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE OF THef
FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SY NAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
a*~ JOSEPH OLDEN- RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Regional President Executive Director
HARRY J. SILVERMAN
Youth Director
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
1900 No. University Drive, Pembroke Pints
RABBI SIDNEY I. LUBIN
MR. LESLIE HOA'ARD 3ERGER, President
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7J00 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. ft. laudordale. FU. 735-4040
KAMI PHILLIP A. lABOWITZ CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
MR. RONALD L. MISHKIN. President
MR. MILES P. BUNDER. Executive Director
TEMPLE SINAI
9633100 1201 Johnton It, Hollywood 920-1577 (Bwd.) 949-4012 (Dads
RABBI DA.ID SHAPIRO ASSOCIATE RABBI STEPHEN C. LISTFIELO
CANTOR YEHUOAH HEILBRAUN
MR. JOSEPH KLEIWAN. President
MR. HARRY KAPLAN. Executive Director
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2325 N.E. 121 si Street, North Miami 191-5501
KAMI DANIEL J. FINGERER RABBI JOSEPH A. GORFINKEL, Rabbi Emeritus
CANTOR VEMOUOA BINYAMIN MR. HERBERT S. LEtCHuK, President'
CONGREGATION B'NAI RAPHAEL
1401 N.W. 183rd St. Miami 424-2*21 !
RABBI VICTOR C. ZWtUINO CANTOR JACK LERNER
MR. EMANUEI BROWN, President
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 SW let* Street, Miami 221*131
RABBI DAVID BARON CANTOR STANLEY RICH
MR. MARVIN SOLOMON. Preside**
TEMPLE NER TAMID
79M Certyte Avenue, MUmi Beech tea 9B33
OR. EUGENE A. LABOVITZ. RABBI CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
MR. LOUIS SUCHMAN. President
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Ot. IRVING iEHRMAN. RABBI CANTOR ZVI ADLER
JUDGE FREDERICK N. BARAD. President
Mr. Samuel N. Friedland. Chairmen of the Board
Mr. Gersh-xi Ruben, Executive Director
538-2503
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.S. Ilth Ave.. Pompano Beath 942-6410
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP CANTOR JACOB J. RtNZE*
MR. MARTiN J. KURTZ. President
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 lm-tram% Blvd.. No. MUmi Beach 94P-752S
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ. RABBI CANTOR JACOB B.
MR. HYMAN KA1Z. PreshJent
MR. MAX ROTHENBERG. Exeeutfve Director
TEMPLE ZION
BOOO miller Rood. Miami 271-1111
RABBI NORMAN N SHAPIRO CAOTOB EMOL-HoWaBftM
MR. ARTHUR BLOOM. Prosident
Mr. Irving Jecobson, Executive Otfoctof
ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
317S SW 29H> Street. MUmi 4B5-1529
RABBI SOLOMON WALDEN8ER0 CANTO* NATHAN PARNASS
MR. CHESTER LEITER. President"
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2*15 SW 3rd Ave. t 7500 SW. 120th St. Miami 0544*11
RABBI SOL LANDAU CANTO* WILLIAM W. LIPSON
DR. ELLIOT GORDON. President
MR. SHELDON G. MILLS, Executive Drrector
TEMPLE MENORAH
Dickens Avenue at 75th Street, Miami Beach 866-02? 1
RABBI MATER ABRAMOWITZ CANTOR N1CO FELDMAN
MR. CARL S. ROSENBERG, President
Mrs. Reva A. Friedman, Executive Director
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J


Friday, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Flcridian and Shc'ar oj Hollywood
Page 7-A

Your Bond Is Your Ballot
For A Strong Israel In '75
By WILLIAM LftTMAN
Chairman, to-d of South Broward
At the approach of the High
Holidays, we all turn -our
thoughts to what the New Year
will bring ant!-how our brethren
in Israel will achieve their
rightful place to live in peace
and harmony with their neigh-
bors.
What can we do this year that
will make them strong enough
to achieve this goal?
We can > ast our ballot with
an Israel Bond .. ."ouf vote to
the tens of thousands of mn.
women and children faced with
the gravest financial problem in
hs history.
THESE PEOPLE bear an over-
whelming burden of defense
which leaves *hem In no posi-
tion to maintain and spend their
economy and to create jobs for
the new immigrants that con-
tinue to come in from the So-
viet Union and other countries.
Both as a people and as in-
dividuals, our concern for Is-
rael's future reaches its most
intensive level during the Hig'i
Holidays. In this most solemn
period, we seek new strength
together to helD Israel meet the
most serious internal and ex-
ternal problems in its history.
During the Dast twenf-seven
fyears, more than one-and-a-half
million immigrants from many
pans of the world, including
survivors of the Holocaust, ref-
ugees from Arab countries and
more recently from the Sovi-t
Union, have nassed through thfl
bpen gates of Israel where thev
began a new life as citizens of
the Jewish Stateby right
TODAY, that right is being
challenged. Thirty vears after
the murder of six million of our
people, thirty years after the
defeat of Hitler, thirty years
after the liberation of Ausch-
witz and Dechau, a new anti-
Semitism is abroad in the world.
By escalating their economic
boycott of Israel, bv blacklist-
ing firms dealing with Israel and
all Jewish and non-Jewish
friends of Israel, the Arabs hope
to achieve the economic
strangulation and destruction of
the Sjtate of Israel.and the weak-
ening and isolation of the Jewish
and non-Jewish people as a
whole.
On the High Holidays mem-
bers of congregations, the back-
bone of life-building effort, will
be called uDon to enroll as
'Shomr>i Yisrael" (Guardians
of Israeli through the purchase
of $1,000 or more in Israel
Bonds to stren?th-*n and pre-
serve the State of Israel.
IN THE F\CE of tl.e clear
and present danger to Israel's
economic security and freedom
this is the time to stand up and
bf counted. In the face of the
clear and present danger to the
Jewish people as a whole, this
is the time to stand up and be
counted in the united action
against the Arab boycott and
blacklist.
Whenever our community has
been called upon to meet an al-
most impossible task, you have
responded with profound sun-
port for a nation which is strug-
gling to exist with pressures
from all sides.
This is the PAST and now we
""? l"nV forward to th PRES-
ENTtoday, tomorrow and the
next eight months. NOW is not
the time to sit hack and reap
ally mark the opening of the
fall phafle of the Israel Bond
cr.lhpaign. -and .once, acain our
aaee's ^ag.igties will unite
together, Wnouox, Conserva-
tive and Reform displaying a
i-j-.vr-ending tradition of eco-
nomic support as well as spirit-
ual kinship with the people of
Israel.
ISRAEL'S battle for economic
survival can be won through the
confidence and support of our
community expressed in the
concrete faith of an Israel Bond.
I>*t your Bond be your ballot,
yo"u vote of confidence in Is-
rael in its fufre and in the ,
future of the Jewish people.
If 76 r>er cent of the United
States Senate can stand up and
be counted in support of Israel's
security, is it not our obligation |
and our responsibility to dem-1
onstrate our unanimous support
or Israel's, economt security
through Israel Bonds?
Above all on this solemn oc-
casion, the second anniversary
of the Yom Kippur War. as wa
mourn the loss ol the more than
three thousand young men who
fell in derense or Israel, we must
rededicate ourselves to the sur-
vival and upbuilding of Israel,
so that their sacrifice will not
be in vain.
LET US stand up and be
counted!
Our Brethren need us even
more in the new yearlet's not
let them down.
INTRODUCTIONS for Companioothip
or Marriage. All Ages. WORLD
WIDE SERVICE Call (30S) 491-4020
or writ* for Information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Cott-
ntrcial Blvd., Ft. Lowderaalo, Flo.
WILLIAM LITTMAN
the awards and plaudits of last
wear's effort, as great as they
may be, but to reach deeply in
our hearts and minds for the
ultimate achievement for our
Israel.
THEY CANNOT do it without
our help, they cannot continue
to give 40 percent of every dol-
lar they make to keep the cor-
nerstone of "ur people ever-
going.
Israe; needs our help and our
help we will give but not
onlv Israel benefits from your
generosity. We as American
Jews benefit too. for if Israel
loses her freedom anc th* rights
and choices of her people, then
we as Americans cannot survive.
The High Holidays tradition-
For Reservotions And Tickefs
McPANIEL TRAVEL
OPEN ? SUN. 10 S
1845 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. 922-3531
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TC ALL .
C DAVID
"SERVING HOLLYWOOD SINCE 1956"
2841 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOME OWNERS INSURANCE
OUR SPECIALTY AUTO INSURANCE
PHONE: 921-5381
MR. MARSHALL BERWICK of
Broward Ccimtv's
Largest and Newest "Chevyw Dealer
Extend New Year Greetings to the Jewish Community


We We Make It!
Florida's Largest Indoor Showrmm
HUyDREDS OF CARS
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
760 Smith State Road 7 (441)
Across the street from Fashion Center
PHONE 962-5310
DADE 621-5656


Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1S75
Area's Rabbis Urging Maximum
Support Of Israel Bonds Drive
Spiritual leaders of the area
have called upon the Jewish
community to intensify its ef-
forts, for Israel Bonds during
ithe coming High Holiday period
to help meet Israel's critical fi-
nancial and economic nneds. ac-
cording to Rabbi Leon Kronish,
national camoaign cochairman
of Israel Bonds and chairman
of its national Rabbinic Cabinet.
An announcement released
this week at Israel Bonus Cam-
paign headquarters. 420 Lincoln
Road, Minmt Beach, stated that
the rabbis have stressed the
importance of strengthening Is-
rael's cconomv as a means cf
improving the chances for peace
in the Middle East.
The special joint Hi eh Holi-
day message urged Jewish fami-
Jies from throughout Dade and
Broward counties to enlist in
the "Shomrei Yisrael' (Guard-
ians of Israel) through the pur-
chase of SI,000 or more in Is-
rael Bonds, which have been the
;maior source of funds for Is-
rael's economic development for
the past 25 years.
The forthcoming High Holi-
days will mark the second anni-
versary of the outbreak of the
Yom Kippur War. The practic'
of hoiling an Israel Bond Yizkor
appeal in synagogues during the
Yom Kippur services, \ hich wa i
initiated in 1974 to commem-
orate the first anriv
the Yom Kippur War and to
memorialize the 3,000 Israelis
who fell in that conflict, will be
continued annually as a tradi-
tional part of the High Holiday
camoaign.
The message points out that,
for a quarter or a century, Is-
rael Bonds have provided "the
mortar for the building of Is-
rael's economic structure, pour-
ing more than $3-billion into
every avenue of industrial,
agricultural and commercial de-
velopment and into the expan-
sion of employment opportu-
nities for 1.50'"'.000 immigrants."
Stressing the special signifi-
cance of the High Holidays for
Israel, the statement says: "At
no time during the year are we
rwe conscious as Jews of our
obligation to ourselves and our
responsibility to our people than
on Yom Kipnur, the day when
we are given the opportunity to
vote our conscience and make
known our resolve to share in
Jewish destiny.
"This day Ins taken on a new
dimension which calls for the
manifestation in a very mean-
ingful way of our identification ;
with Israel, and on Yom Kippur
the Yizkor service commands
us to memorialize with acts of,
definite and concrete commit-'
ment those who fell in defense i
of Israel two years ago.
"Your act of faith in Israel's'
future is essential since the New >

Our Bcsi Wishes for a
KAppY
New YfcAR
Wan rava mvb
5735-36
.. .from all of us at
FIRST nOTIOnflL BRRH
OF HOLLVLUOOD
FIRST riRTIOriRL BRRH
OF HRLLRnORLE
HOLLVLUOOD
riRTIOriRL BRnM
FIRST rtRTIOTlRL BRRH
OF mOORE HflVEn
FIRST riRTIOriRL BRRM
of miRRmRR
of:
FLORIOn
inc.
Year 5736 begins with peace in
the Middle East still remote,
with threats and dangers still
confronting Israel, with the
heaviest defense load still strain-
ing its economy, and with a
high rate of inflation still im-
posing austerity and hardship
on its population."
"On the holiest day in the
Jewish calendar," the rabbis
said, "we ask you to perform the
very sacred mitzvah of lending
Israel Bond funds to Israel on
a level of maximum response, to
sustain her economy and en-
hance her development pro-
grams, to help her overcome
the present serious financial
difficulties and to give her the
economic strength to assure a
just and fair peace settlement
with her Arab neighbors."
Robert L. Siegel is general
campaign chairman and Milton
M. Parson is executive director
of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization. Robert M.
Hermann is chairman. North
Broward Board of Governors.
OHM! PKVENTtOH AGAIN
Herzog in Warning
Against Decision
To Reinvite PLO
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
'The Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) has as
much to do with 'Habitat' as it
has to do with crime preven-
tion." Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations, Chaim Herzog.
said here in response to Can-
ada's announcement that she
will host i'i conference on hu-
man settlem t ("Habitat") in
Vancouver next summer, a de-
cision which mean* that a PLO
delegation will a< end the par-
ley.
Canada dc.lea last month to
postpone the conference on
crime prevention in Toronto
after strong profits against
the participation o a PLO del-
egation.
CANADA'S REQUEST to put
off the conference was reject-
ed by the UN, and it has been
shifted to Geneva.
In an interview here, Herzog
contended that the admission
of the PLO to international con-
ferences with which it has noth-
ing to do, is a "logical continua-
tion" of a process which began
with the UN General Assembly
last year.
"This process is not
stop with the PLO,'
warned, predicting that
"oil eortc rf \i-d -,*i ; i-
going to
with the PLO," Herzog
soon
"all sorts of organizations'
would ask to follow the PLO
precedent.
"This will bring the ultimate
disintegration of the United
Nations," Herzog said.
Publix
ujhere
shopping
isQ
pleasure
H
TPif
c/Vc\v J/<
car
EVERYONE
enjoys the
tender loving
care given
to PUBLIX
customers!
-WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE-:-
.
_ .
4


Friday, September 12, 197S
1--
Basie Conditions In
Interim Accord listed
Continued from Page 1-A
Israeli cargo will be allowed to go through the Suez
Canal;
Israel will join Egypt in repudiating the use of force
or threats of force in their dealings with one another;
Egypt will assist in the search for and return of
bodies of Israeli troops lost in the 1973 war;
Egypt will refrain from basing missile sites east ol
the Suez Canal;
Egypt will be permitted to increase the number of
in ps stationed east of Suez from 7,000 to 8,000;
Epypt will be allowed a tank force of 75 instead of
55 cast of Suez;
Ejypt will refrain from setting up naval blockade!
. : r Israel in the Red Sea.
Chairmen Named For Oct. 26-30
Y> omen's American OUT Convention
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9-A
.-. Henry S. Pressman of
Ki erdale, N.Y., has been nam-
ed chairman of the forthcom-
ing 23rd biennial National Con-
- rion of Women's American
. to be held Oct. 26-30 in
l> York City.
Working with her will be
Robert Fekiman, of Tena-
N.J., convention cochair-
i
c rtvestion will be th
ever i the history of
,u jr ORT Some
ii -;-..'. senting
i .i 10 members oi W
^-nerican ORT in 1,000
' Icom coast to

will attend In addition, high
echelon ORT personnel from
,i.i,.,.. ami uti'iwi ui^nnguis.ica
guests will be present.
ORT (Organization for Re-
:abi!itatijn through Training ),
the vocational training program
u the Jewish peopb. operates
c\ er 50 installations in 22 coun-
: i !a with u current annual sta-
o. nt enrollment of 70,000. It
tug i :ang >, of more Eh" .1
" -'.::',- over a miiii^r de-
, i r i d md nndsrprii it % ,1
people since it begun in 1880.
Womea'a American ORT is
the largest group in the world
s ipportlng rj j ORT pi igram.
Soviet Engineer Sentenced
Continued from Page 1-A
ecutive director of NYCSJ, call-
ed the sentence which was
handed down after a two-day
trial, "a travesty of justice,"
and described it as an "out-
rageous act." He added that
the ..rial and sentence "is a
< assic example of the Soviet
Union's tuOd contempt for the
principles of detente."
Roitburd as detained in
Odessa July 2 while on his way
to meet American Senators in
MOSCOW. He had been seeking
permission for three years to
emigrate to Israel.
The prosecution alleged that
Roitburd punched a police of-
fici in the chest after refus-
ing to submit to a search a
charge carrying between one
and five years' imprisonment.
Roitburd denie 1 the charges.
Hi said he had been manhan-
dled by agents of the KGB who
had threatened to get even with
him.
AT THE same time, the SSSJ
reported that inmates of the
Soviet Union's most notorious
prison, "Vladmir," recently
Staged a work stoppage and
truer threatened a hunger
strike if a seriously ill Jewish
I i -oner were not treated.
More than 14 "Vladmir" in-
mates, including Jewish prison-
ers i'uri Vudka, Yosef Miahner,
Y- rov Suslensky and Vladimir
Bukovsky refused to work un-
til they would be considered
I
political prisoners of the So-
viet system.
Prison officials broke the re-
volt, sentencing Vudka arnt
Suslensky to a special punish
ment cell, the SSSJ reported.
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
APPROVED EMISSION
CONTROL MODIFICATION
That Increases Gas Mileage and Horsepower
THE DYNOMOMETER TUNE-UP SPECIALIST
INCREASE GAS MILEAGE IMPROVE ENGINE
PERFORMANCE NEW CAR WARRANTIES NOT AF-
FECTED EMISSION STANDARDS MET
FREE
DYNOMOMFTER DIAGNOSTIC
CHECK OF THE CARBURETOR.
DISTRIBUTOR AND EMISSION
SYSTEM, BY APPCNTMESiT
ONLY.
AUTO TECHNICAL
ASSOCIATES
2041 Hayes St., Hollywood, Florida
921-2211
Major Tune Ups Minor Tune Ups
Front End Alignment and Brake Service
Air Conditioning Service
Member of B.B.B. A Hwd. C. ot C.
I

i

4 <
GREAT OPPORTUNITY
This incredible price for a spacious one bedroom, one and one half
bath model is just one of the many reasons why Kings Point continues
to outsell all other condominiums in Palm Beach County according to
Official County Records. Don't pass up this spectacular buy, and you
still may be eligible for the 5% tax credit.
PRICES GOING UP
The cost of labor and materials are rising .. need we say more?
Now the price is an incredibly low $18,990. After October 1st it will
be too late to make this substantial saving.
FEEL YOUNG AGAIN
So many fun things to do at Kings Point, it's like turning back
the clock. There's golf, tennis, shuffleboard, billiards, swimming in
indoor and outdoor pools .. and a magnificent whirlpool? Roll
back time with dancing, clubs, shows, concerts, card rooms. Express
yourself in hobbies, woodworking, jewelry making, ceramics, paint-
ing, sculpture, arts and crafts, sewing and much more.
SEE KINGS POINT ..
So easy to reach. Take
Florida Turnpike to Exit 32.
On Atlantic Avenue,
one mile East of Exit.
For more information, call:
Broward County: 524-4367
Dade County: 947-1491
Palm Beaches: 737-2580
Del ray Beach: 278-7751
Toll free number
(most states east of the Rockies)
1800-327-2471
I
W


Pape 10-A
l.,-, Jefpi$h Floridian a^.d S^-c'c* o* HoUywcod
Spencer Receives Degree
From Aoifl University
c,'ierwoo3 Spencer, i membe
of the boarc of directors of Hol-
lywood Federal Savings & Loar
Association, was recently grant-
ed a Doctor of Laws dearee by
Ihe Law School of Nova Univer-
sity. The cere-^onv took rlnce
at the Parker Playhouse daring
Nova University's sixth com-
mencement exercises.
Mr. Soenctr received his Ju-
ris Doctor degree in 193S fro"-
the Universitv of Florida, and
is senior member of the law
firm of Elus. SDencer. B'itlr
End Kisstan. He is Hsted in
Who's Who in the South and
Southwest. Who's Who in Fi-
nance and In-'ust'-v. and numer-
ous Bar publications.
Mr. Bn^ncer is chairman or
the execntive committee and a
director of HollvwooH Federal
F?vingS & VMl .Assiriiflinn.
chiirman of the board of -South-
east Bank of Hollywood Hifls. a
director of Southeast B^nV of
Miramar and f of Barnett Bank of Hollywood.
Mr. Snencer served as nresi-
flent df the Hollywood 'Rotary
Friday, September 12, 1975
it
r"
GREETiNGS
BUT RITE MATfU&S GO.
17100 W. DIXIE HWY.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Phone 947-3090
SHERWOOD SPENCER
Club, chairman of the Commit-
tee of 100, cochairman of Holly-
wood Founders Nova University,
director of Hollywood Chamber
of Commerce, oresident oT the
Met i-H)litan Dinner Chib of
Hollywood, and is a member f
the Lauderdale Yacht Club and
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Mr. Spencer is a former City
Attornev for the City of Holly-
wood and has also oerved as
Attorney for South Broward
Hospital District. He served as
a member of the board of gov-
ernors for The Florida Bar for
nine vears, and represents ooth
The A.nerican Bar and The Flor-
ida Bar on a broad range of
national committees
October Classes Slated By Temple The Te-rrle Beth E! Hebrew FHg*] School Program is sched-uld to beein in October. The program will be implemented in cooperation with the Jewish Federation of South Broward anfl the South Broward Board of Rabbis. Courses slated for the program are: -Tudaica course; Be-elnners Ulpan. offering instruc- Happy Xew Year To All BROWARD TYPEWRITER CENTER 5845 JOHNSON STREET 987-6550

fun in ncyicw \uiduuidi v. rcau-ing and speaking (no prerequisite); intermediate Ulpan, stressing conversational Hebrew md readme text Hebrew: and Teacher Training, providing the high school student (post-con-firnhdgoa age) with an opportunity to experience** --actual classroom techniques. Class times will be Mondays and Wednesdays, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Ulpan; Tuesdays, 7 to 9 p.m.. Judaica: Wednesdays, 7 to 9 p.m.. Teacher Training. Broward Copy Center Inc. INSTANT PRINTING Business Cards Wedding Invitations Social Announcements Complete Printing Service 6246 Pembroke Road, Miramar Phone 966-5510
The Arms Of The Conservative Movement In South Florida Wish All A Happy and Healthy New Year WOMAN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM MRS. MORTIN LEVIN, Pres. NATIONAL FEDERATION JEWISH MEN'S CLUBS EDWARD ROSENFELD, Pres. RABB NICAL ASSEMBLY RAP.BI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ, Pres. CANTORS ASSEMBLY CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH, Pres. UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA JOSEPH GOLDEN, Pres. Executive Director RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN UNITED SYNAGOGUE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT WEEK OCTOBER 12-18, 1975
!--.
=
row
aran
Rosh Hashanah truly marks the passing of
time, and with the blessing of a New Year it is
also a time of planning. Thus we are taking
this opportunity to introduce our family
mausoleum for those who desire the comfort
this will bring.
.r.v
In an area enhanced with
our biblical gardens and
private chapel for meditation,
this setting will truly enable
us to achieve our desires for
our loved ones. For further
information, please
contact us.
RABBI MILTON SCHLINSKY
ADMINISTRATOR
Sr-MRON GWDB^B AlE/lflORlAL PARK
"a home forever'
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33314
PARK: 21100WEST GRIFFIN ROAD
OFFICE: 1201 WIST GRIFFIN ROAD
OR
YOU MAY
PHONl
(305)
962-2225
.,..J...;;vv.u=l>
Bti '.....'' i'--; ;--f->>.....*.>--. '..,.,:..:....,,;..;.,',%.,;....y.:.::..-;;,;v.;; '...:..-.::^.-:,.:.:.*,';..;'.';;.:;::;-..;,;-';;' ..:^v.:i,l^;>-!-'.'


n
Iday, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11-A
DEDICATION SCHEDULED SUNDAY
----.. -- -
Hallmark Residents Donate
unds For GM Rescue Vehicle
Day War >.' june, 1957. State
headquarters for the American
Red Magen David for Israel are
located at the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy, 2400 Pine
Tree Dr., Miami Beach.
Residents of the Hallmark
bailments. 3800 S. Ocean Dr.,
pollywood, will dedicate a new
ibulance to Israel's official
sd Cross and Civil Defense
jency, the M&fcen David Adorn.
unday at 11 a.m. The oere-
Jonles, free and ooen to the
eneral public, will be held in
hont of the Hallmark main en-
Jance.
Hallmark Tenants raised so'^p
i.OOO to purchase the 1975
eneral Motors rescue vehicle.
hich will be shiDDed from Mi-
ni i to Israel after the cere-
r.ies. It wm htrirt to'trWiW"'
fications of the Amercan Red
!isen David Adorn (Red Shield
tasen David fcr Israel, the cr-
Jnization which sunports the
David) in the United States,
vehicle ^rvec both the Is-
frt civil and military rescue
vices.
jamuel F>scher. chairman of
Hallmark Religious Commit'
!, who announced the dHica-
oroeram. served as chair-
^n of the successful campaign
raise funds for the a-"bu-
ice. The cantor and acting
3bi of the Hallmark Religious
^mmittee will particinate in
ceremonies. Fischer said,
ier community leaders also
be invited.
srticipants in the dedication
tjaram will include D*vid
Peman of Miami Beach. Flor-
president, American Red
en David; Samuel Reinhard
Kami Beach, state chairman.
Gerald Schwartz, also of
Beach, national director
development for the Red
;en David.
addition, leaders of the
|lmark campaign committee
take part, including Irwin
dm, cochairman of the re:
committee: Charles
idler, chairman of the ritual
nmlttee; Mrs. Irving Fein-
i. chairman of the charities
amittee; and Herman Shus-
member of the executive
[imittee who launched the ef-
to raise funds for the am-
fcnce.
Neman said this is the 86th
ue vehicle donated to the
Good Health & Happiness
in the coming New Year
Hi-Way
Collision Service
2080 Garfield Street
923-4282
GREETING?
MFTY RENT a CAR
|300 W. HALLANDALE
BEACH BLVD.
LLANDALE 966-5520
GREETINGS
NOADEL'S
WTO CENTER, INC.
S40 SO. DIXIE HWY.
922-3428
iOLIDAY GREETINGS"
& D. DESIGNERS
2031 TYLER ST.
927-3101
A mobile cardiac rescue vehicle donated by South Flor-
ida Jewry through the American Red Magen David for
Israel aids some of the scores of persons injured in the
recent terrorist explosion in Jerusalem's Zion Square.
Fourteen persons perished in the Arab attack, but the
death toll was kept down by the arrival of 14 Magen
David Adorn ambulances on the scene within minutes of
the explosion. The MDA first aid station in Jerusalem
coordinated the rescue effort, and dispatched 100 pints
of blood to the hospitals which received victims, includ-
ing fW& Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center and
the Shaare Zedek Hospital.
Good Health and Happiness
for the coming Neiv Year
Temple Beth Ahm
310 S.W. 62nd AVENUE, HOLLYWOOD
Best Yftfiss 10 the Jewish Community
for Good Health & Happiness in the coming New Year
DANIA NURSING HOME
440 PHIPPEN ROAD, DANIA
927-0503
THE HILLS UNIT
National Council of Jewish Women
extends Best Wishes for a
Happy and Healthy New Year

I
JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be filled with many
shining moments, including the warmth of new friendships and
the joy of old ties with those you love and surmounting
them all, the happiness of dreams come true.
I miami dadeland 163rd street hollywood fort lauderdale pompano west palm beach crlandc nerritt island altam
onte springs


Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1975
QUESTION: How did the Yid-
dish language develop?
BEN KRIEGER
Passaic. N.J.
ANSWER: According to the
authoritative Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica. the Yiddish language de-
veloped during a period of the
past 1,000 years. It is a fusion
^nd modification of several
Tither languages and gradually
r of communicative needs.
Yiddish became the medium
of communication among Jews
from Holland to the Ukraine and
throughout Eastern Eurone. The
components of the Yiddish lan-
guage consist nrimarilv 0I Ger-
manic words. Hebrew. Hebrew'
Aramaic, and some words of
Romance origin includine old
French and Italian, with a
sprinkling of Slavic languages.
It Is difficult to determine
the exact percentages, but au-
thorities agree that the Ger-
manic element is as much as
th-ee 'ourths of the Yiddish
language.
The historic development of
Yiddish, starting annrovimatelv
in the year 1000 of the com-
mon era can be divided into
four periods.
The earliest Yiidish r>"iod
was during the years 1000 to
1250 of the common era, be-
fore. Slavic contact was estab-
lished. It is in tbis r>eriod that
.Tews from northern r>anc^ and
northern Italv established their
first bridgeheads m f!p>-*n>fi
language territory. The old High
German hec->e the earliest
stane of Yiddish.
The second n?riod began ap-
proximately in the vear 1250
and continued through 15.00. It
is thought of as the old Yiddish
period. Durin gthis time Yid-
dish speaking people made
contact with SHvs and Slavic-
SDeaking Jews in southeastern
Germany and Bohemia, Poland,
and further east.
The middle Yiddisli neriod,
from 1500 to 1700, is marked
by the vigorous exoansion of
Jewish life in eastern Eurone
and withdrawal of an increasing
proportion of Yiddish sneakers,
not onlv from continuous Ger-
man territory, but also from the
vicinitv of German speaking
cities in the east.
The modern Yiddish period,
beginning approximately in the
year 1700, is the period which,
during the 18th and 19th cen-
turies, achieved one of the high-
est levels of cultural autonomy
in Jewish history.
This period saw the develop-
ment of a great literature in the
Yiddish language, including fic-
tion, poetry and orose.
Significantly, the Pentateuch
and the Talmud were studied in
the Hebrew Chedorim (one
room schools) and Yeshivot
(Theological Seminaries) by
translations from the original
Hebrew and Aramaic into Yid-
dish.
It is Incorrect to refer to the
Yiddish language as Jewish. To
say that "I speak Jewish" is in-
correct. The word Jewish is |
used in the English language as
an adjective.
The American Heritage dic-
tionary indicates the word Jew-
ish to connote "of, concerning,
or characteristic of the Jews,
their customs or their religion."
The word Yiddish is a noun and
in English signfies the Yiddish
language.
Although Yiddish is a Jewish
language, it is one of a number
of Jewish languages that Jews
have assimilated into their oil- ,
? Ask Abe ?
by ABE HAIPERN j
ture during their long Exile jn
many foreign lands.
These languages include He-
brew-Aramaic, which was de-
veloped and used during and
after the Babylonian captivity
and afterwards, (the Gemara
portion of the Talmud is in
Aramaic); and Ladino, derived
from Seohardic Jews in Spain
and the Mediterranean area.
Hebrew is also a Jewish lan-
guage1, hdwever it was applied
mostly in Jewish cultural
spheres, tor religious ritual and
literary creativity. Modern He-
brew is the official language in
the 11 te of Israel.
The Yiddish language is written
from right to left as is Hebrew
and employs the Hebrew al-
phabet. The Hebrew language
substitutes various dots and
dashes (termed "Nekkudot" in
Hebrew) in place of vowels.
However, no vowels appear in
the writing of the sacred scrolls.
The Yiddish language de-
veloped a system of vowels us-
ing some of the Hebrew letters.
There is a difference in pronun-
ciation of some words depend-
ing upon the region where it is
spoken.
"More than most languages,
Yiddish is a ciphered history ot
the people who created it. Less
than a thousand years old and
based largely oh Germanic
dialects. Yiddish reaches back
through its powerful Hebrew
component through another
twenty-fiver, hundred years. One
might call Hebrew the "clas-
sical" element in Yiddish, but
whereas the Latin and Greek
origins of words and phrases in
English. French, or Italian be-
long to etymologv.' the words
and nhrnses of Hebraic origin
in Yiddish are as fresh today
as when they were minted." (In
Praise of Yiddish by Maurice
Samuel, page 3).
"Yiddish is 'he most important
of all the exile languages. It
has been spoken by larger num-
bers of people than any other
languageat its prime, a gene-
ration ago, by some 11 mil-
lions, which is probably five or
six times greater than those who
ever spoke ancient Hebrew. It
is the only one to have spread
as a lingua franca to all the five
continents, and the only one to
have produced a solid literature
(unless we consider the Talmud
as a Judeo-Aramaic work).
"There are a great many
more Jews who understand Yid-
dish than can speak or write it.
Only one generation ago it was
fashionable among 'modernized'
Jews to pretend not to under-
stand the language; today it is
the fashion to make unfounded
claims to possess a knowledge
of it." (ibid page 6)
It is interesting to note that
in Yiddish, the Yiddish language
is often referred to as Mame-
Loshn (mother tongue). Sig-
nificantly the word Mame is
Germanic and the word Loshn
is Hebraic.
Editor's note'
Please send questions to
??? ASK AB ???......hi
c/o Jewish federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Obituaries
PRITCHER
JACOB, frC. paused nway Friday.
Auk. ?9. He was a member of Tuoro
BrOttofllOOd Ot Provldenr*\ R.I. He
Is survived by wife. Kva. Miami
Peach: sons. Nathan of Hollywood
and Boris. Miami and :i grandchil-
dren. Services were held Sunday al
Itlverslde Chapel with interment in
Ml. Nebo C-metry.
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per Mile
(100 Ml. Radius)
We Honor BankAmerieard. Matter
Charge, Carte Blanche and
Diners Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
920-4141
BETH SHALOM
DAY SCHOOL
A Unique Private School
1601 Arthur Street-966-2200
INFORMATION ON THE
FOLLOWING CLASSES:
KINDERGARTEN
I Waiting List Only)
FIRST GRADE
(Waiting List Only)
SECOND GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
THIRD GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
FOURTH GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
The program consists of very
high standard education, He-
braic, Judaic and General.
Special enrichment programs
phys. ed. science music
- art.
Seminar Scheduled Sept. 22
For B'nai B'rith Deputies
A seminar for B'nai B'rith
lodge deputies in Broward,
Palm Beach and Dade counties
will be held Monday evening,
Sept. 22, according to Harry
Cohen of Hallandale. deputies
chairman of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges.
The 8 p.m. session will be
held at the Holiday Inn at the
Golden Glades Interchange in
North Dade.
Participating will be over 70
deputies from the B'nai B'rith
Councils of Broward Palm
Beach and South Florida Lodg-
es. They were appointed last
May following the state asso-
ciation eo^Mtrrtion; ih Wes^
Palm Bla'ch, and will serve for
one administrative year.
A deputy's role is one of a
consultant to a B'nai B'rith
lodge, counseling and advising
on particular problems, and
serving as the liaison between
the lodge and the state associa-
tion.
Also scheduled to participate
in the seminar are Mike Teitel-
baum, M.D., of North Miami,
president of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, Ira H. Catz of Holly-
wood, stat leadership chairman,
and Fred Snyder of North Mi-
ami Beach, first vice president
of the state association.
For further information, con-
tact the B'nai B'rith Regional
office.
Registration For
JCC Programs To
Be Held Tuesday
Donald J. Reiff, president of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida, has announc-
ed that the Jewish Community
Centers will effer an extensive
program this Fall including all
types of activities, events and
classes;'for all adji-s.
Classes for cnildren offered
will include arts and crafts,
painting, dancing, drama, gui-
tar, u )o,l working, macrame,
guitar, games, scienc- and na-
ture activities. bik;i.g, sports
and gymnastics.
Registration for the children's
after-school programs, whicn
will begin the week of Oct. 6,
will be taking place next Tues-
day from 3 to 5 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Centers,
Hollywood Branch. 2833 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood.
For further information con-
tact the JCC office.
"------ -
i
-
-.>._


11
>
The Shofar Has Sounded
To Summons Us To Save
Ourselves And Israel
FOR ISRAELS SECURITY
INVEST IN ISRAEL BONDS..
WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman, South Broward
Board of Governors
MOSES HORNSTEIN
Chairman of Trustees
IRMA ROCHLIN
Women's Division
ALAN ROAMAN
Chairman, West Broward
ARTHUR KAIL
Chairman, Young Leadership
MILTON M. PARSON
Executive Director
FOR PROSPECTUS: HOLLYWOOD BREAD BUILDING, SUITE 760
1747 VAN BUREN STREET TEL. 920-9820


I, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13-A
ohn Reports On Aug. 24-28 Accord Initialed
Prime Minister's Mission
|iitmued from Page 1-A
>) retracing the era be-
ihe rise of Hitler and the
nf the Slate of Israel Gid-
lausner, prosecutor of
Kichmann, was the fea-
h weaker.
l(y ant. Wednesday, again
hv military transport, the group
flew to the Sinai Air Base, Ra-
fidim, the nerve center of the
Sinai area for the Southern Com-
mand. There we were briefed
by Colonel Nachum Kami, chief
military spokesman, on the
military aspects of the interim
settlement that was worked out
[on-Aligned Okay
'LO Membership
llMA (JTA) The conference of non-aligned na-
jformally approved the membership of the Palestine
tion Organization (PLO).
Icanwhile, the Arab states did not circulate their ex-
I petition to seek the ouster of Israel from the United
Is but instead urged the conference to support efforts
fce Israel to give up territory occupied since the Six
far of 1967.
ARABS are also proposing the creation of a stand-
imittee to work out plans for the implementation
isions against Israel adopted by the 1973 Algiers non-
ent conference, last year's Arab summit in Rabat and
irch meeting of foreign ministers of the non-aligned
es n Havana.
Iplomatic observers said that the creation of the com-
could result in the indefinite postponement of the
al to seek Israel's ouster from the UN despite the
at the Arab resolution carried the word "expulsion"
vith military and economic sanctions as a means of
" Israel under ihe UN Charter.
by Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger."
C'ohn's voice took on a serious
tone as he reported on their trip
to the Gidl and Mitla Passes, the
areas that will go back to Egypt
under the new agreement.
"As I stood on the Mitla Pass
where history is being written,"
he said. "I thought of the far-
reaching ramifications center-
ing around this strategic point
and how it may affect the Jew-
ish people for centuries to
come."
The culmtnalmn of the trip
was an invitation to the Knesset
to have dinner with Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
who, in a moving speech out-
lined the various options avail-
able to the Israelis.
"I believe." said Rabin, "that
the Jewish people must take the
risks for peace. We have won
four wars, but not one political
battle."
Conn, agreeing with this point
added. "Although the risk may
be great, it is one that Jews
throughout the world must sup-
port in its entirety."
A fund-raising caucus to kick
off the 1976 campaign national-
ly followed the Prime Minister's
Knesset address. More than
$12.5 millionthe largest sum
everwas raised.
Continued from Page 1-A
two kilometers southward at
the southernmost tip of the
present buffer.
THIS MEANS that the top of
the coastal corridor, which Is-
rael is ceding to Egyptian civil-
ian administration, will be in-
corporated in the Egyptian
"limited forces zone" instead of
in the area of civilian adminis-
tration.
The difference in practice is
that Egypt will be able to keep
troops in this area. It contains
a road leading from the main
Suez City-Abu Rodeis road to
the seacoast, and Egypt was
apparently keen to have this
road under its military control.
Israeli sources characterized
this minor Egyptian advance in
the south as "an Israeli ges-
ture." The sources stressed that
there would be no Egyptian ad-
vance beyond the buffer east-
ward, towards the Sinai heart-
land and the Negev.
THEY POINTED out that
Egypt had origina'ly demanded
significant slices of land be-
yond the eastern edge of the
present buffer but Israel had
firmly and consistently reject-
ed this.
With the lines now agreed
upon, the negotiators have turn-
ed to painstaking review of the
various public and "secret"
parts of the agreement.
They concentrated on the
formal, public Israel Egypt
agreement. Differences in draft-
ing that have so far surfaced
\vilian Control Over U.S. Military Firm
p MAX LERNER
igeles Times Syndicate
from the United
vith its strong tradition
control of the mili-
kver, there is an air of
about the stories from
about military coups
limes. It is as it ihey
bppening on another
rouble with military re-
n it only that they are
e but that they are so
id. Whll the generals
Ml !< have the guns to
' haf don't usually
ibtical brains to use
s is being proved
Portugal, as it was
in the recent military
Bangladesh.
["HE fad is that histori-
' see this as the age of
takeovers. In the next
leentury, by the year
fhree out of four gov-
may be either run by
lierals or directly de-
ou them. The hard fact
that this is an age of
5ms, big and little.
'"ted in Europe. In the
^cade we have seen it
through Latin Amer-
B, Africa. The two vivid
[rent cases are Bangla-
|id Portugal.
BANGLADESH coup
(to have been brutally
out by less than a score
majors, who machine-
President Mujibur Rah-
t>!iie of his associates and
'lilies, in a dawn raid
i" homes.
sver, they could achieve
|timacy nor gather a cab-
y successor government,
-v turned over power to
| "resident, Mostaque Ah-
snd a civilian cabinet.
the earlier government
fiented toward India and
riet Union, the new one
will be oriented toward West
Pakistan, China and the West.
There was a time wnen left-
wing revolutionaries feared
military regimes.
Marx was severe about both
Caesarism and Bonapartism,
which he saw as the enemies
of the rule of the proletariat.
BUT IN both Russia and
China the generals hold a veto
power over the commissars,
and today almost every part of
the left-wing ideological spec-
trum as well as the right-
wing spectrum tries to use
military officers as the first and
crucial approach to the cap-
ture of power.
Hence the Portuguese story,"
which is as important' as it is
because it is a testing ground i
cf whether a right-wing re-1
gime can bs overthrown with-;
out going all the, way to com-
munism to replace it.
The Greeks managed it. The;
regime of the colonels had so
little civilian support in the
end that it couldn't muster the
talent to handle the war with
Turkey over Cyprus.
THE COLONELS were over-
thrown, and the people turned
to the traditional democratic
opposition to replace them. In
the hour of humiliation, na-
tionalist pride could focus on
a democratic leader.
In the midst of the current
furor over the possible com-
mutation of the death penalties
for three leaders of the army
regime, it is worth remember-
ing that what saved Greece was
the fabric of the party system.
Nationalism is always part of
the stock and trade of military
regimes. So is the passion for
order, and the promise to clean
up corruption and track down
the Mack marketeers. Reyond
those commitments everything
depends on whether the offi-
cers are rigr. left or centrist.
IN COUNTRIES where there
is little sense of hope remain-
ing, and where political cre-
ativeness in the civilian sector
is stymied, the army becomes a
school for politics. It may also
become a school for revolution,
as in Portugal, where the po-,
litical struggle takes place in-
side the olficer corps and turns
on the question of what kinu of
revolution it wi'' be, and whe
will carry it out.
In the lat; 1940s and in the
1950s, >n the United States, '
there was a flurry of anxiety
about tht military:
One genera. George Ma> |
shall became secretary ol
st?t?. another Douglas Mc- j
Arthur challenged civilian I
decisions in the Korean war
and a third Dwight Eisen-
hower became President.
THE DEMOCRATIC tradition
surmounted the crisis. Even
with the trauma of the pro-
tracted, frustratir." guerrilla
over this were termed "minor
and manageable" by Israeli
sources.
But legal and political ex-
perts went over the clauses
with a fine toothcomb. The re-
sults of their deliberations were
discussed with Kissinger and
his aides. They include the "se-
cret" U.S.-lsrael agreement in-
sofar as it contains unpublish-
ed Egyptian commitments to Is-
rael through the U.S.
THESE INCLUDE the pledge
to renew the United Nations
Emergency Force mandate for
at least three more years and
the undertakings to moderate
economic and diplomatic action
against Israel. The "secjet" part
of the pact will state clearly
that the accord "stands on its
own."
This is intended as a clear
indication that there is no link-
age between the Sinai pact and
the future interim negotiation
with Syria.
ISRAELI SOURCES said that
Israel and the U.S. had satis-
factorily concluded the issue of
U.S. guarantees for Israel's oil
supplies and U.S. compensation
to Israel for Abu Rodeis and
help in building a massive sub-
terranean oil reservoir holding
one year's supply.
All parties were interested in
a speedy conclusion. Kissinger
had to return Sunday to ad-
dress the United Nations Spe-
cial Assembly in New York
Monday but he gave up that
commitment as the initialing
seemed to drag past the week-
end.
war in Vietnam, which had
earlier shaken up the morale of
the French officer corps, the
American military rode it out.
Unless a major disaster hap-
pens to America, from within or
without, the chance of some
Caesarism supplanting the tra-
dition of civilian control is
highly unlikely.
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.
.::


Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1975
h>
^abfatwcal Page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Despite Our Wide Diversities,
We Form A Unique Fellowship
Question Box
By RABBI RALPH KINGSLEY
President
Greater Miami RAbbinical Assn.
QN BEHALF of the Greater
__ Miami Rabbinical Associa-
tion, representing more than 70
Reform, Conservative and Or-
thodox rabbis who serve our"
Jewish community as pulpit and
organizational rabbis, educators
and chaplains, I wish to extend
to the readers of The Jewish
Floridian, their families and
friends, our best wishes for a
year of health and peace and
fulfillment.
Chaim V/eizmann once told
Harry Truman that his job was
ever so much more difficult
than Truman's because although
Truman was President of 250
million Americans, he (Weiz-
mann) was President of two mil-
lion presidents. Similarly 1 as
president of the Rabbinical As-
sociation am the "rabbi" of 70-
pius rabbis. I have no mean task
I assure you.
BUT DESPITE the wide di-
versity of ages, backgrounds and
ideologies, we do form a unique
fellowship. What we have in
common is a deep love for Ju-
daism and the Jewish people,
and a strong desire to work for
the strengthening and better-
ment of Jewish life.
.Accordingly, we come to-
gether on a monthly basis, and
sometimes, more frequently, to
share experiences, concerns
and friendship as we engage in
that common task of being
teachers of Judaism.
The fact that we may fre-
quently differ on various issues
(what two Jews agrees, about
anything beyond how much the
t^ird Jew should give to Tzeds-
keh?) is transcended by our
feeling of mutual respect for
one Another, and our acceptance
Of the fact that we are all dif-
ferent.
W ADDITION to our meetings
ami joint study sessions and
ballot (we go away together
once year for a day of learn-
ing and comradeship), the Asso-
ciation sponsors two regular TV
programs "The Still Small
Voice," seen every Sunday at
W ajn., on Ch. 7, and "The
Jewish Worship Hour," seen on
Ch. 10 at -9:30 a.m., also on
Sunday. We also contribute reg-
ularly to these pages.
Through our executive vice
president, we.are in touch with
other Rabbinical Associations,
as well as with the Archdiocese
Of Miami the Metropolitan Fel-
lowship of Churches and com-
munity groups, including gov-
ernment agencies.
Rabbis sit on many of the
committees of our Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, both as
individuals and as representa-
tives of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion, thus helping to bring a
sense of inner cohesiveness to
Mr Jewish community, and pro-
viding a bridge between the
synagogue and non-synagogue
organizations. (The president of
th" Rabbinical Association sits
on the board of directors of
Federation.)
The Combinea Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund, as well
as Israel Bonds look to the rab-
bis of Greater Miami to provide
leadership in the fund-raising
activities which are vital to
Jewish existence, both-in Miami
and throughout the world.
THE LATTER point is espe-
KAtfBI KINGSLEY
cially significant. We rabbis are
not only concerned that our
own synagogues should be
strong. We sense the need for
interrelationship and coopera-
tion between rabbis and laymen
on all levels in order to create
a strong and united Jewish
community.
The Association, incidentally,
is bit ^ed in having Rabbi Solo-
mon Schiff as its executive vice
president. Raboi Schiff provides
the continuity as the officers of
our sociation change.
It 4* he who -represents us so
well nt public functions, and it
fs hg who sees to it that the rec-
ords >tf actions and work are
kept, that communications go
out on time and that agendas
are noil prepared.
Rabin Schiff serves in his pri-
ma: < role as chaplain for tbe
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tior
A.-. WE approach 5736, a full
ag nda of challenges confronts
us. -not only within the inner
world of the synagogues, which
arc so central to Jewish survival
an I unich are beset with all of
th problems that these djffi-
ci>'- tines create, but within the
out -,vorld itself, which beck-
ons u to mold it and to shane
it ac cording to the visions
brau ht forth so beautifully by
oni inophets of old when they
dreamed of every man dwelling
in : tv under his vine and fig
tr ->cure and unafraid.
ially this year do we
tun our attention to the United
Btal if America, which has
b i hospitable to us for
rr than its 200 years of of-
flcial istence as a nation.
loni has a land been so
r a to us. Seldom has a
s- of laws been more in
h in ipy with the teachings of
o Vew Bible concerning
t' *s and dignity due the
individual.
"'KLEBRATE the Bicen-
t - ' \ lericans and pray for
' of this land and its
inhabitants.
Yet the State of Israel too, is
dear to usan integral part of
our existence as Jews from the
time almost 3,800 years ago
when God charged.Abraham to
"go forth" to a land that He
would show hinv^a landijr de-
scribed as "flowing" wntfi milk'
and honey."
How can we approach the
New Year without pledging our-
selves anew to work for her
safety and for the well-being ot
those who live within her bor-
ders?
Both the U.S.A. and Israel
have been through much during
the past several years. One can-
not say with certainty that the
turmoil within either of them
is at an end.
BUT WHILE rising prices, un-
employment and a disparity be-
tween rich and poor still plague
Americans here at home, and
while terrorist activities, threats
of oil embargoes and boycotts,
as well as religious and political
oppression of the sort that is
directed against the Jews of
Russia and Syria, continue to
threaten the existence and se-
curity of Jews in Israel and the
world over, the New Year brings
with it, as always, the convic-
tion that things can change for
the better, even as men and na-
tions can reorder their priorities
and seek to "beat swords into
ploughshares" as it were.
Happily there are many good
signs upon the horizon, along
with' some of the ominous
signals that continue to emerge
too often to suit us.
It is for us in this season, of
newness to seize upon and to
strengthen those forces within
our world which seek to bring
justice and freedom to the op-
pressed, food and nourishment
to the hungry and peace to
those areas of the world which
have continued to be ravaged
by threats and acts of war.
Such is the challenge of the
New Year. May we seize it with
enthusiasm and courage.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the purpose of the
chanting of Kol Nidre on the
eve of Yom Kippur?
Technically, the Kol Nidre is
a formula by which vows are
annulled. Some claim that in the
past year people pledged them-
selves to do many things, some
of which remained undone.
Hence, these vows are annulled
before -YOnr Rlppur-5taTts,"B0 '*""* AMi tradl-
tribunal which absolves the
vows of the peoDle.
This same tribunal offers a
declaration before the Kol Ni-
dre is recited that all Jews who
are compelled to desert their
faith are now reaocepted into
the faith; and their vows,
along with all other vows be-
tween people and the faith, will
be absolved.
that they enter the Day of
Atonement with a clean slate.
Others state that it is a dec-
laration for the year to come.
Man realizes that a resolve to do
good in the year ahead is just
as important as a search for for-
giveness for the sins of the year
past.
Understanding that man may
be tempted to make rash vows
in the year ahead, he attempts
to temper these with annul-
ments if they are things that
might not find possibility for
realization.
It is claimed by many that
the Kol Nidre formula achieved
such great importance either by
a melody which was composed
for it and caught the hearts of
worshippers, or because of the
experience of the Jewish people
during the Spanish Inquisition.
During the Inquisition period
many .ws took vows of a for-
eign religion which they were
compelled to do under threat of
death.
Having in mind deep down
never to forsake their own reli-
gion, these Jews (called Marra-
nos) appeared in the synagogue
or were hidden in the forests
secretly practicing their relig-
ion. They asked the absol veroent
of their vows which they had
been forced to take so that they
could still be regarded as mem-
bers of the chosen.people.
Why is it required to have
two men, one on each sWe f
the cantor, standing next to
him during the recital of the
Kol Nidre?
Since the Kol Nidre Is, tech-
nically, the act of absolving the
vows, it requires a Beth Din.
A Beth Din is composed of
three men, and thus the cantor
is joined by a man at each
side in order to complete the
tion insist upon burying the
dead as soon as possible?
Basically the practice was
derived from a passage in the
Bible which dealt with the
corpse of a criminal who had
been executed because of a "
crime that carried a death
penalty with it.
The Bible writes that such a
person, whose corpse had been
hanged: "You shall not allow
his body to susnend from the
tree you shall bury him on
the same day" (Deuteronomy
21:23).
According to Ibn Ezra this
was a means of sanctifying the
holy land of Israel for whom it
would be a desecration to have
a corpse hanging overnight.
In Jerusalem there still is a
tradition, somehow, which pro- .
hibits holding a body overnight
in general circumstances. This
prohibition has been extended
to other countries where tradi-
tionally, an attempt is made to
bury the corpse no later than
the next day.
Other commentaries (e.g.
Sforno) claim that the reason
for the prohibition is that man,
even in his bodily form, still
reflects the image of God (per-
haps because the body housed -
the soul). Not to bury the corpse
as quickly as possible would
therefore be an insult tp the
Creator in. whose image-nan
was made.
Others claim that withholding
the body from burial pays- ex-
cess attention to the body of
man which could lead to over-
stress and even some sort of
deification of man's bodily
existence.
Why Must Jews Be Different?
By RABBI NATHAN ZWITMAN the wishes of the Church. Cae-
Congregatkra B'nai Zion,
Key West
As we approach the New
Year and the daily press an-
nounces "Jews to welcome New
Year 5736," many of our non-
Jewish critics wonder "Wh\
must these Jews be different''
Everyone celebrates the New
Year in January, they have to
do so in September. Everyone
knows that the world is billion.'
of years old, they have to in
sist that it was created onlj
5736 years ago."
My answer to these critic
would be, "If to be differen
is to be right, then it is righ
to be different."
Our Torah tells us to cele
brate New Year in the sevent"
month, September, coming fro-
the Latin word septem mean in
seven, originally was the si
venth month, just as Octo-br
was the eighth, Novem-ber th
ninth, Decem-ber the tenth
month.
The Gregorian calendar now
universally used is the victim
of the whims of emperors and
sar wanted a month named aft-
er him and so did Augustus,
and since July had 31 days
Augustus insisted two days be
i-. ^ iNAiHAN ZWllMAN
taken from February so that
August should also have 31
days.
Fope Gregory had 'ome man-
ipulating to do because he felt
that the first day of the year
should fall on the Circumcision
day of the founder of Christian-
ity who was born eight days
earlier, Dec. 25, etc. etc.
With regard to our claim that
the world was created 5736
years ago, we arrive at this fig-
ure by adding the ages of Bibli-
cal personalities beginning with
Adam and going on through the
Bible.
Adam was created six days
after the beginning of the world
he was thirty years old on
the day he was created, and
when you understand creation
and can believe that God 'cre-
ates' (man can only 'make')
and He created Adam 30 years
old on the day of his birth, it
becomes easy to understand
that God created the world bil-
lions of years old on the day of
its birth, with fossils millions of
years old and geologic forma-
tions pointing to ages beyond
human calculations, even the
evidence of an evolutionary
process all created in the
seventh month, 5736 years ago.
Happy Birthday. Mankind.


September 12, 1975-
Tke Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15-A
community
ooienoor
r EMBER 18
Mii amar Chapter of Pioneer Women, Miramar
Recreation Ce- ter12:30 p.m.Meeting
j-KMBER 22
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting
Assembly Hall8:00 p.m.
EMBER 23
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah Board Meeting.__
Home Federal Building, Hollywood10:00 a.ra.
Book Review at 1:00 p.m.
ember 24
sviva B'nai Brith General MeetingTown Hall Room,
Home Federal Bank Building- on Young circle__o'dO
p.m.
EMBER 25
Hadassah Women's Florida. Region Board Meeting __
. Wiami Beach-'Chapter afnees.641 Lincoln Road, "
Room 300, Miami Beach 18:00 a.m. to 3:00 p,m.
1BER 2fl
[.O.A. Broward County District Meeting Washington
Federal at Park Road and Hollywood Blvd.2:00 p.m.
Rar HfifTVflli Hallandale Jewish Center Resumes
SHERRI SIMPSON
Sherri, daughter of Dr. an!
Mrs. Stanley Simpson, will be
Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 13,
at Temple Sole!.
Religious
Services
Year Round Schedule Of Services
HALLANOALI JEWI3H CINTIk
(Conaarvatlva). *1 NE *Ul A.a
Ubfci Harry SeMwarta, Cantor
/acaa Otnn.tr
*OHTM MUM IEACM
"SAL il5m,* ?lOSTH OAOk
laool St 22nd Ava. Raform. Aahbi
** Ktaimr. Cantor, trvin*
COHAL SPRINGS HBBHHW CON-
5*ATIO*as .Raforrn. J7t1 M.w.
100th Awa. > Max Waits. a
T AM ARAC JEWISH CSMTCN, I7
N.w. 37ta St.. (Coaaarvativa) Rab
bi Milton J. aroma.
[HEALTH & HAPPINESS Holiday Greetings
bR THE NEW YEAR Grove House
Ida cooling, inc. 18 JOHNSON STREET 13-9097-983-4703 987-2567 of Silver 2022 Harrison Street 925-8253

Good Health & Happiness
1 YEAR GREETINGS
IANDALE PAINT i BODY SHOP in the coming New Year
NO. DIXIE HWY. I HALLANDALE r 15 Years Experience JEW OWNERSHIP FREE ESIMATES TERRACE PAINT & BODY 2301 SO. 59th TERRACE Phono 966-0349

Good Health and Happiness in the coming New Year DIAMOND KOSHER CATERERS 107 SOUTH 20th AVENUE Strictly Kosher. Under supervision of Rabbi Aurom Drazin
DOD HEALTH AND APPINESS IN THE NEW YEAR ER CRABBE POOLS SOUTH FLORIDA, INC. 19 N STATE ROAD 7
966-9303 Phone 9224666


Good Health & Happiness to the Jewish
Community in the coming New Year
DLLYWOOD LINCOLN MERCURY
1700 SHERIDAN STREET
920-6010

&ood Health and Happiness to the Jewish
Community in the coming New Year
IX-IT MASTERS HOME REPAIRS
M29 PEMBROKE RO. 96.1-4435
repair and install any type of window servant, screon-
% patio screens, burglar guards, glass doors.

Health & Happiness in the cormmg New Year
MAGNETRAVEL
0 Atlantic Shores Blvd. 920-8500
nAMTATWff
PLANTATION JEWISH CONORS.
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Roaa.
Plantation Rabbi Artnur Aonam
Friday 8 u.m.
ttourwooe
VOUNO ISRAEL OF nOLLVWOOO
(Orthadoa). 3M1 StaiUno Ra oo
poaita Hollywood Hilli High Scnoai
Praa.aait Or. Frank Stain.
TEMPLE BSTM KL (Raform: isi s
Kin An. Hollywood Rabb. Samua
Jaffa. Aaaiatant Rabbi Harvey M
Roaanfald
ETH SHALOM i.nDia) v^naarva
Wwa. 4*91 Arthur a-. Rabb. Marto.
Malavaky. Cantor irvina Gold
TEMPLE BETH ahm (Conaarvatlva)
jiO SW 2nd An. Hollywood.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conaarvativa). 120'
annaan St Rabb- ,ii>m Shaoiro
Aaaoctata .l.bb; Criim S Liatfialo
Cantor viimg, riailaraw
tEMPLS SOLEL (Literal). 5100 S"er
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-M
Praam. at. e
MIHAAAB
TEMaH- ISRAEL (Cona.rvat.va.
SMi SW jou. st iaoo. i./g.
Oaaaltw
H PINH
TEMPLE IN THE PINES IConaorva.
thra> 1SOS N. Univaraicv o-.. -,.
brok* Pinaa Rabb flday Lubin.
Special Interim
Service Monday
Temple Beth El has announc-
ed a special interim service in
the chapel Monday. Mr. and
Mrs- Abraham Halpern will
present a dramatic narrative,
followed, by- "The Book of
Psalms" at 12:30 and a cream a
service at 1:30 p.m.
The Yom Kippur services be-
gin Sunday at 6:30 p.m. with
the Kol Nidre; a second Kol
Nk*e serv.^e will follow at 3
p.a. Monoay's first service is
scheduled ^t 10 ajn.. f-.iowed
Ly the interim sarviot ana a
1:30 p.m. children's service.
The 2:30 p ice will precede the Yizkor
memorial service- at 4:15 p.m:,
and the closing service is
scheduled for 5 p.m.
Organist for the High Holy
Days services is Mrs. Ann
Cruz; Pat Matthews and Lydia
Ktn# are soloists.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter. Congregation Beth Tifilah
has resumed its year-round
schedule of relioj3us services.
Daily services are h id morn-
ings i c 8:45 a.m.; evenings at
7:00 p.m.; Saturday mornings at
8:45 a.m. Services are conducted
by Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz and
Cantor. Jacob Danzingsr.
A special Yizkor Memorial
Service for non-seat holders will
be held on Yom Yippur, the Diy
of. Atonement, Mondav at 3:45
p.m.
Rabbi Schwartz. Cantc. Dan-
zinner. Meyer Pritsker, presi-
dent, and the officers and mem-
bers of the board extend best
wishes to all Jews and co-reli-
gionists as well as their non-
Jewish friends and citizens, for
a very happy, healthful and
spiritually rewart-ir^ New Year.
Shabbat Shuvah services are
scheduled Friday at 7:30 p.m.
and Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Ser-
~n: "Life is What You Make
It."
Yam Kippur -ervices will be-
gin Sunday rPtn Kol Nidre at
7:15 n.-n. Sermon: "The: Cry In
The- Night." Monday- the 8:30
a.m. sermon is entitled "Open
The Door." The Yizkor Memo-
rial Service will follow at 11:30
a.:

..... < <
.. i AtiM
>!
35
,H*-
Holiduy Greetings For
The Jewish Community
front
Shields Company
'MEMBERS PRINCIPAL Htit I'ltlTIKS K.V 1161*688
7300 CoLLiNJrAvtNLE, Mi ami Bkaoh, J-'i.a. 33141
Telephone: (305) 865-0522
CANDUUGHTMG TIME
7 TISHRt 7:09
m
HAPPY NEW YEAR GREETINGS
m
REALTOR*
NORMAN & PAULINE PUTT,
REALTORS
Main Office
250O HOILYWOOO BIVD. HOUYWOOO, FU^
Brow.rd Phono 929.1902 Dado Phono 949-K
Branch Offiem
7752 TAFT ST.. PEMBROKE PINES. FLA.
Phono 961-9600
HAW NW YEAR TO AH
AMERICAN BANK Of HALLANDALE
3131 W HAilANDALt BEACH BOUIIVAR0, HAliANOALl
2 Blocks West of 1-95
Phono 962-1630
fr
FREE CHECRIN<5
Good Health and HappinoM For Now
WEST HOLLYWOOn
KOSHER MEATS
148 Sooth State Road 7
PHONE 962-5018
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
BAR MITZVAH* WEDDINGS
STUDIO OF HOLLYWOOD HILLS
PHOTOGRAPHY
624-120C-983-1200 4512 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
A'Httppy and Healthy iVewj Year
To all our Jewish Customers and Friends
MERCHANDISE
LIQUIDATORS CO. INC.
250 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
Phone 929-1657
I


1*-A
12.
'or complete information and reservations, contact:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida, 33020
I Telephone 921-8810


Rabbi Frazin New President # #
Of Broward Board Of Rabbis 'l3feWlSll FlOlP WhaiO
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Solel, has
been appointed president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis.
Recently elected to the board
of directors of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, he is
presently the chairman of the
Chaplaincy Committee of the
Federation and has been asked
to serve on the Religious In-
volvement Committee of the
Bicentennial for Broward Coun-
Rabbi Frazin also serves on
the board of directors of the
Jewish Family Service, the
board of directors of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, and is a member of the
Mayor's Youth Affairs Board of
the City of Hollywood.
In the past Rabbi Frazin has
served as the assistant rabbi of
the Indianapolis Hebrew Con-
prepation. and director of the
Southeast Council and South
Florida Federation of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. In that capacity, he served
56 congregations in five states
and the congregation in Free-
port. Grand Bahama Island.
Rabbi Frazin has also served
as Rabbinical Advisor to the
Southeast Federation of Temple
Youth, an organization of 1,200
teenagers.
A native of Chicago, Rabbi
Frazin received nis Bachelor of
Science degree from Northwest-
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 12, 1975
Section B
Israeli Vets Visit Pittsburgh
RABBI ROBERT FRAZIN
em University and was ordained
as Rabbi by the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion in Cincinnati, Ohio. He also
holds Bachelor of Hebrew Let-
ters and Master of Arts in He-
brew I-etters degrees from the
College Institute, where he
served as soloist in the College
Choir.
Rabbi Frazin and his wife, the
former Penny Banks of Canton,
Ohio, are the parents of two
sons, Jeff and Danny, and a
daughter, Julie.
Katz Entry Wins First Prize In
BBYO Sermon Writing Competition
Thomas Owen Katz, 17, has
won first prize for his entry in
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
uations Sidney Kusworm Ser-
mw. Writing Contest. The ser-
mon was delivered last Decem-
ber at the Regional Convention
in Camp Ocala.
The competition gave special
attention to BBYO members
who prepare outstanding ser-
mons for the International Sab-
bath programs.
Tom. son of Herbert D. Katz,
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, Inc., ex-
ed the need for stronger
identity and responsibility
among American Jews in his
sermon, entitled "We Are One
With Our Heritage."
"Jews in America are today
divided," Tom began. "One
fourth of all the people in 'Jew-
ish' marriages are non-Jews. We
face an alarming assimilation
rate in this country. I would like
to ask what are you doing
about it?
"Jews in America are under-
educated about Judaism, they
are ignorant of their heritage,
end their religion. Each Jew
does have a responsibility and
must not fear it." Tom con-
tinued.
"We in the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization can help to over-
come this ignorance. I would
like to challenge each of you
to go back to your chapters and
to make some sort of change in
your chapter goals. I challenge
you to proceed to do something
for the Jewish people of "Israel
and our fellow Jews to endure.
Indeed let us prove that we are
one."
Tom graduated from Nova
High School last December, and
is entering the University of
Pennsylvania's Wharton School
of Finance and Commerce in
the fall. He recently returned
from Israel having spent six
months witn ar. Israeli family
in Jerusalem where he attended
Ulpan six days a week.
Tom has been an active mem-
ber of BBYO for four years
holding various offices, most
notably president of B'nai Israel
A.Z.A. local chapter, from 1971-
72, and Regional president
(State of Florida) 1973-74, for
the Aleph Zadek Aleph.
Memorial Services Sunday
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El. will
conduct the annual memorial
services for the beloved depart-
ed in the Beth El Memorial
Gardens Sunday at 10 a.m., and
in Hollywood Memorial Gardens
at 11 a.m.
PITTSBURGH(JTA) Ten
disabled Israel war veterans
visited Pittsburgh for a 14-day
stay which ended recently
The men, who received wounds
in wars fought since 1948, lived
in individual homes as members
of their Pittsburgh hosts fami-
lies.
The veterans are members of
Zahal (Defense Army of Israel)
disabled veterans organization.
One veteran said, "We did not
know each other before we came
to Pittsburgh. Now we are all
great friends ."
THE MEN came to the States
after Sylvia Robinson and her
husband. Donald, past president
of the United Jewish Federation
of Greater Pittsburgh, attended
a Joint Distribution Committee
meeting in Geneva, Switzerland.
At that time, Mrs. Robinson
heard of Israeli Europe-disabled
veteran visits, known to only a
few communities in Europe.
She decided to initiate and head
a veterans project here.
According to the Pittsburgh
UJF, the purpose of the visit
was to have the veterans "learn
the warmth and feeling and car-
ing that Jews in America have
for the Jews of Israel."
The ten veterans who visited
Pittsburgh were Govary Schmu-
el, 29; Han Halperin, 31; (group
leader); Arie Tamari, 32; Atmon
Rubinstein, 28; Eli Sofer, 35;
Yaacov Steuer, 50; Ran Gafni,
31; Amihal, 30; Yekutiel Ger-
shoni, 32; and Iran Shacham, 43.
ALL THE men are married,
and most have children. None of
the ten had less than 50 per
cent disability, with two having
100 per cent disability.
But despite their handicaps,
U.S. Open Tennis Tournament
Schedules Games on Rosh Hashanah
L
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Edward I. Koch (D., N.Y.)
expressed surprise and shock
in a letter to Bill Talbert, chair-
man and director of the United
States Open Tennis Tourna-
ment, for having scheduled the
games on Sept 6 and 7, the
first two days of Rosh Hasha-
nah.
"Scheduling the games on
those days means that Jewish
players, whether of American
or foreign nationality, will be
either precluded from partici-
pating or caused to violate the
basic tenets of their faith,"
Koch stated in his letter.
"THE SAME would apply to
spectators of the Jewish faith.'*
The Congressman urged Tal-
bert to immediately reconsider
holding the tourney on those
days and the scheduling of an-
other date.
Talbert, who was called by
the JTA for comment, said that
his hands were tied because the
International Lawn Tennis Fed-
eration schedules the tourney
dates the world over.
Talbert said the games have
for decades been held begin-
ning the last Thursday in Aug-
ust and continuing through the
first Monday of September.
HOWEVER, the games this
year are scheduled to begin al-
most a week later.
Talbert suggested the JTA
contact Mike Burns, president
of the U.S. Tennis Association,
for further comment.
Burns, however, could not b
reached for comment.
their 14-day visit included
parties, tours, shopping and
trips to Niagara Falls and Wash-
ington. D.C.
Prior to the visit, many of the
veterans had never left Israel.
Group leader Han Halperin,
who lost a hand and damaged
an eye during the Six-Day War
in 1967, described the Zahal
Disabled Veterans organization
which he said, "represents the
disabled of all wars and acts for
their rehabilitation in the eco-
nomic, cultural and social life
of the state."
ACCORDING TO Halperin, the
organization has 20,000 mem-
bers, assists them in solving
personal problems, has set up a
mutual assistance fund, schol-
arship fund for the disabled and
their children and mutual life
insurance funds.
He also described the Beit
Halocham (House of War Vet-
erans), which serves as a phys-
ical and social rehabilitation
center for the veteran and his
family.
Of the Pittsburgh visit, Hal-
perin said, "Although it is the
first group to the States, we all
believe and hope it will be only
the beginning of a positive tra-
dition to bring other groups
here and to other communities
all over the U.S."
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
H A B A Z A z E L N U R
RAM S H O R N M O A S
PEN I T E N C E E T E
COD O K L J R Y SOL
C T I S H R I W A P N P
RAF 0 H S E Z T B E P
A V O T A N A H S L M A
C N B U Y I M H O N E Y
P H G P K S H H H F N B
LDP E T E R U A S T S
PAT R U P P I K M O Y
H D A T A S H L I K N R
There are 15 words and phrases related to the High Holy
Days hidden in this puzzle. How many can you find?
The words are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally,
frontwards and backwards. Answers are on page 4-B.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. VARIATIONS IN TRANSLIT-
ERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OCCUR.
Good Health for the coming Neic Year
PEMBROKE PINES
GENERAL HOSPITAL
2301 UNIVERSITY DRIVE, PEMBROKE PINES
We Are Thankful!
Each year at Back to School time we reflect
on those many years we spent learning the art
of Pharmacy ... It wasn't easy and we some-
times questioned the importance of all the
knowledge.
BUT now we are operating our own Phar-
macies and realize how vital this knowledge was
to serving the health needs of the great many
families that entrust us with their prescription
and health needs.
Every day we are doing things that remind us of
this necessity for a comprehensive education.
We are thankful, and urge every student not to
give up when the school going gets rough. In
later years, in whatever career you choose, you
too will understand and be thankful for what
you have learned. Incidentally. Pharmacy can
be a good career for you too.
FREDERICK LIPPMAN & ROBERT FISHMAN, Reg. Pharm.
HILLWOOD CHEMISTS
100 N. 46th AVE. AT HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
PHONE: 987-8000
POST HASTE PHARMACY
4401 SHERIDAN STREET
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
PHONE: 989-6524 FREE DELIVERY
TOWN DRUG STORE
2730 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
PHONE: 923-7642


Page 2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1975
I
Helping to launch "Operation Early Start," the initial
phase of the 1975-79 Israel Band Organization campaign
for 520,000,000 in Soutlieast Florida ere these key Hal-
landale leaders who met with Rabbi Leon Kronish (left!.
national campaign co-chairman, and chairman of the
Rabbinic Cabinet, tost week at campaign headquarters
in Miami Beach. George Paley. Sam XVcissberg and Art
Canon fright) pledged an all-out drive to meet this year's
goal in their community. They are displaying the unique
Torah ShieU award which will be presented to local
synagogues for their outstanding achievements on behalf
of Israel Bonds during the High Holidays. WUHam Lift-
man is chairman of the board of governors of South
Broward Israel Bonds.
Contestant* Invited To Enter 5th
'Miss Florida Teen-Ager Pageant"
Youns ladies of this area are
ir^ited to enter the fifth annual
Mm Florida Tfen-Ar Pae^ant
to he held at Winter Park High
School February 28. 1976.
The Miss Florida Teen-Aeer
Pse-rant i the official StntB
preliminary to the MKs Nation-
al Teen-Aprr Pac-ant to he held
in Atlanta. Ga.. next August.
The invitation wb iasued
tMl week bv Mrs. Sybil Shaffer,
director of the nae>am. The
niemng Mis Florida Teen-
Aser is Patti Blount of Bartow.
Coetcatasas will ba iuri^wd on
-scholastic achievenvnt-leader-
kHo: noise-personality: and
h^erty. Thiit ;o noevfm-^wif or
tiler* competition
Rach cumfMant ecceuted wtfl
be requested to participate in
the Volunteer Community Serv-
ice Program of the National
Teen-Aper Pageant. This pro-
pram teaches teen-agers to
share and to participate in
sciiool and civic affairs. The
pageant theme is "What's Right
About America."
A mini modeling charm
com-se will he given during the
week end of the pageant.
Contestants must Between 13
and TT rears of age a* of Jan.
1. 1^. (Bern on or after Jan.
2, 1958.)
Tw"i-eer inte'-*!**! in en-
tering the Miss Florida Teen-
Ager Pageant may write for
f'wtr-er mfor^ation fl Vrf ^g-
Ml Shaffer. 215 Piedmont Ave.
!f.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 3030*. .
JUDAH IL KURTZBARD
RPHfSENTATIVE OF
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
MIL
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ISRAEL
Wisties You and Youk Family
a
Happy ttew Year
531-3378
407 LNC0W4 ROAD
MIAMI BEACH ROtMOA
Good Health & Happiness in the coming Sew Year
HOLLYWOOD OPTRIWS
5664 Washington Sf. 962-2400
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
CROWN FENCE & AlfflBliS C%
5935 JOHNSON STREET
IKllel Day School
BeiiM Season
With PTA Coffee
The Parent Teachers Associa-
tion of the HilW Community
Dey School opened its W75-">e
schetktled a< events with a "cof-
fee" at the home of Mrs. Robert
Ross m Hallandale last week.
to welcome new families with
childten m School
Mrs. Sara Harris is the newly
elected president: rice rresi-
eewis are. Mrs. Sally Beseem
wars and means; Mrs. Florence
Roth, me-rmersairv Mrs. Marsha
Fingerer. precrawrning; and
Mrs Betty Wemberg. special
evenings.
Mrs Maxine Duhin was elect-
ed con-esponchne secretary:
Mrs. Miriam Gin&bers. record-
ing secretary and Mrs Joyce
Yannuth. treasurer.
The tit* PTA 'Meet-The-
Teaehers Prenh*g" wsj held at
the dav school tMs week to ptd-
vide an ormortrmlte for patents
to risit their children's das-
roor-.s and meet with the teach-
ers.
Future eetw the P.T.A. will include a booti-
que. fashion chamneene hmcheon at the
Diplomat Hot,-!
For further information, con
tact the =chool office. 21W8
Wscavne Blvd.. North Miami
Beach-
HOLLYWOOD, INC. REALTORS
OfVElOttftS C?
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251 S S. STATE ROAD 7
981-4100
Happy New Year To All .
Tepee Western
Wear
35*0 M. STATE ROAD 7
791-*09l
Happy New Year To All .
PHILLIPS
FURNITURE CO., INC.
Phene ?27-1441
1400 N. Federal Hwy. (U.S ij
HOLLYWOOD
Happy New Year To All .
CIRCLE
Driving School
MILT GOREN. Director
2231 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
PHONE 921-696*
Best Wishes for Good Health
in the Coming yew Year
the HEALTH SPA
5832 WASHINGTON STREET
983-2497
A HAPPY NEW YEAS "C ALL. .
Shalom Coif f lire. Ine,
1937 Harrison Street
PhoiM 9271170
GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMM'JNITY FOR NEW YEAR
JAiVK VIJMIMil PKOIM ITS
5727 SW IW. Street
MM
A HAPPY NEW YEAR 70 ALL .
Mott Haven Tire Co*
209 H. Dixie Hiohwy, HJwhlr
Pkone 927-3*44
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
HOLLYWOOD HEARING AID SERVICE
2124 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
920-8338
H-a rinq Glasses tefcjnd rh* NT iids
AH hi the ear aids rathe! aid*
NEW YEAR GREET NGS
FIRST BANK Of PEMBROKE PINES
UNIVERSITY DRIVE t HOLLYWOOD K.VD.
NFW YFAR GREET N ^S
Baloqh Jewelers of Hallandale
U15 EAST HAUANDAIE EFACH BLVD
Bool rTtnoii for the JVetr-'Yoor
JJOnTH EMUS*


Uyidav. September 12, t97S
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywooa
Page 3-B
Status of Black Jew Open
To Question, Rabbi Declares
NEW YORKAccording to a
Yeshiva University MMic
sdiolar. Blacks who consider
themselves Jews saleij by vir-
tue of their heritage and denoxt-
nwnt should not, with one pos-
sible exception, be eaeogaued
as Jews under Jewish law. al-
i* though those who converted^ ac-
cording to "halakhic" traditions
should be accepted into the com-
munitv without discrimination.
-Judaism is color bllad: skin
pigmentation is unknown as a
halakhic' coneaat," writes Rab-
kic J. David Bleich. en the Tal
anidic faculty of the Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seouaary,
n affiliate of Yeshiva Ifiuver-
New Year's Greetings
JERRY'S
SALVAGE
4035 S.W. 18th STREET
983*2*2
Happy New Year To All
ROYAL
MARKET
1946 HARRISON STjXffri
Phone 922-4511
GOOD HEALTH AND
HAPPINESS IN rwe
NEW YEAR
BEST MAIDS, INC.
MAIDS AVAILABLE FOt
HOMES: A APAITMENTS
927-9083
923-3136
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
HOLLYWOOD
WOODWORK & MICA
AIMS DISTRIBUTORS
1201 S.W. 4th Avenve
Dania, Florida
GOOD HEALTH & HAPPINESS
IN THE NEW YEAR
WINDOW-ART
2022 N. Dixie Hwy.
923-1006
Good Health Happiness
in the coming New Year
THE GUMBAIL
MACHINE
"east*
CWLDHEN'S DISCOUalT
aOTWNO
t,
sity, and asaistant professor of
philosophy at the University's
Stem Collage for Women.
IBS ARTICLE, entitled "Black
Jews: A Halakhic Perspective,"
appears in the current issue of
"Tradition," published by the
Rabbinical Council of America.
"The question of recognition
df Black Jews as members of the
Jewish community ... is simply
one instance of tbie much broad
er question: 'Who is a Jew?' "
Rabbi Bleich states.
Black Jews black groups
and individuals who claim to be
Jewish by virtue of genealogy
or conversionhave been an
historic recurrence.
THEY RANGE from a com-
munity of Ethiopian blacks
whose reference in Western
literature dates from the ninth
century, to slaves who identified
with the Children of Israel, and
to a variety of religious sects in
the 20th century who claim to
be the only true descendants of
the early Jews. Rabbi Bleich
writes.
Of the groups and individuals
claiming to be Jews, Rabbi
Bleich reports the only ones
who have a fairly-well substan-
tiated claim to Jewish ancestry
(and who have been accepted
without conversion by some
rabbinic authorities) are the
Falashas. the Black Jews of
Ethiopia.
THEY ARE said to be de-
scended from the tribe of Dan
and have been recognized by
many renowned rabbis and
scholars throughout the ages as
being Jewish, according to Rab-
bi Bleich.
Except for the Falashas, Dr.
Bleich says, all contemporary
sects of Black Jews are known
to have been descended from
Good Health & Happiness
in the coming New Year
MR. KOOL
1040 SO. STATE ROAD 7
Phono 961-2466
Good Health & Happiness
in the coining New Year
AMERICAN
AUTOMOTIVE
1321 SO. 57th AVE.
Phono 9666706
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Professional Co-ed
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4305 Hollywood Blvd.
981-0156
A Happy New Year To All
PRiDE
WRENCH
CLEANERS
Phons 922-8920
8614 HoHywoos! Blvd.
gentile*, and thus the "Jewish-
neas of such groups is of fairly
recent origin" and any claims
that they are descended from
the lost tribes "must be dis-
missed as sheer fabrication,"
If a person claims Jewish
identity by virtue of conver-
sion rather than through direct
ancestry and is unable to pro-
vide witnesses who would testi-
fy to his conversion, bis be-
havior must be such as to sub-
stantiate that claim. Rabbi
Bleich said,
THIS WOULD include Ob-
servance of all rituals and prac-
tices of Judaism and his recog-
nition by the entire community
as a convert, be said.
Rabbi Bleich maintains that
with the exception of "a small
number of individuals who have
been formally converted to Ju-
daism in recent years and who
have been recognized without
reservation as righteous con-
verts, those claiming to be
'Black Jews' fail to meet one or
more of these tests."
The appeal of Judaism to
blacks during this and the last
century is explained, according
to Rabbi Bleich. by the "Old
Testament accounts of the per-
secution and election of the peo-
ple of Israel, a ready appeal to
an enslaved people. Recently-
emancipated Negroes saw a
commonality of experience and
anticipation between themselves
and the Israelites of the Bible.
WHEN A Black Jew ha-
converted, he must be treated
the same as a native-born Jew,
a6 must any proselyte, Rabbi
Bleich reports. "The Torah ex
pressly forbids any type of dis-
crimination whatsoever.
BEST WISHES
from
HOLLYWOOD
FORD
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
Meonttaliuaon Sickness Assideat k*m aWoinae
1926 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Barry Holeve, President Phone 925-3251
PLANS AVAILABLE TO PERSONS WITH SERIOUS
HEALTH PROBLEMS
Good Health & Happiness
in the coming New Year
B.M.W. ASSOCIATES
ACCOUNTING
6T22 WASHINGTON ST.
SUITE 103
Phone 963-7244
-zr
Good Health and Happiness in the
coming New Year
STEPHEN M. GOLDLNG CO
TAX CONSULTANTS
1116 TYER STREET 923-3342
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
THE GARDEN CENTER WITH THE GROW-HOW
HALLANDALE GARDENS
806 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HALLANDALE
PHONE 929-2070
Open Sundays 9-5
We Deliver
ahappy
and healthy
5736.
Association of Florida
SHEIAKD laOAD MORRIS N. MOAD THOMAS t.BOMA* \
OHAi*M*.NEMERl1US CHAIRMAN OF TtSJUOABP W*PWT
CflMrENIENT LfcCAlrONS IN MIAMI BtACH, BAY HARBOR ISLANDS, PLANTATION,
IAUDERHIU, HALLANDALE. WmWC**99*l*mi*-
. ... ^tm/cCG* J6U.>^>'*A*L-'-3*^r'
.1 L
*'.. .

_


Page 4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1973
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming New Year
SOUTHEAST BANK
of HOLLYWOOD HILLS
3325 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
SOUTHEAST BANK
of MIRAMAR
6810 MIRAMAR PARKWAY, MIRAMAR
A Happy, Healthy and Joyous
New Year to All from .
YOUNG ISRAEL
OF HOLLYWOOD
Office 3891 STIRLING ROAD, FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
PHONE: 966-7877
Spiritual Leader RABBI M. BOMZER
Daily Services-7 A.M. Sundays-8 A.M. Sabbath 9 A.M.
SERVICES CONDUCTED AT THE OAKS CONDOMINIUM
STIRLING ROAD AND 56th AVENUE
Greetings
THE FASHION SHOP, INC.
"Formerly Perry's of Course"
1918 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
Phone 923-3659
New Years Greetings to All Our Friends
and Customers from Harry Balin
Allied Hearing Aid Center
625 SOUTH STATE ROAD 7
Phone 987-6527
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
"NATURALLY IT'S BINNIES"
4622 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD, HOLLYWOOD
TELEPHONE 966-8680
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
OF THE JEWISH FAITH ...
AIR CONDITIONING ENTERPRISES, INC
2400 S.W. 57th WAY 987-5255
GREETINGS FOR THE NEW YEAR
MIRAMAR Mia KITCHENS
2121 B S.W. 60th WAY, MIRAMAR
Phone 987-8143
HAPPY NEW YEAR AND BEST WISHES TO ALL
ACCESSORIES UNLIMITED
4302 HOUYWOOO BOULEVARD 963-2808
Canada Puts World to Shame
With Decision Against PLO
UNITED NATIONS (WUP)
Canada, which has distin-
guished itself here at the UN
throughout the 30 years of the
organization's existence as be-
ing fair and just on all issues
affecting world problems and
which, during the period of Is-
rael's struggle for statehood, re-
fused to follow Britain's anti-
Jewish stance by putting up a
valiant fight for the Partition
resolution, has put the United
States and other Western coun-
tries to shame by cancelling an
important UN conference in
Toronto because of the sched-
uled appearance of a PLO dele-
gation.
This is the first time since the
UN had granted the PLO Ob-
server status that a member of
this world organization should
have taken such a bold and de-
finitive stand against Yasir Ara-
fat's terrorist gang.
IT IS doubtful whether the
United States, although it joined
Israel and several other states
in refusing to recognize Arafat
when he appeared before the
Assembly last year, would have
shown equal courage had the
conference taken place in
America. It is a known fact that
Washington did not oppose the
opening of several PLO propa-
ganda offices in several cities
throughout the country.
Last week, Canada's Secre-
tary of State for External Af-
fairs, Allan J. MacEachen, in-
formed UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim that his coun-
try does not wish to proceed
with the Fifth UN Congress on
the Prevention of Crime and
Treatment of Offenders which
was scheduled to be held in
Toronto Sept. 1 to 12 because
the Canadian authorities "can-
not allow entry, sojourn and
exit" to any members of the
PLO.
MacEACHEN, IN an earlier
statement before the Canadian
House of Commons, had stated
that "it is with reluctance that
the Government has decided to
seek postponement of the Con-
gress, but we concluded that it
would not be possible to hold a
successful Congress on Crime
Prevention" with the presence
of criminals.
"We are all aware of the pub-
lic outcry for and against ad-
mission to Canada, for this
Congress, of Observers from the
PLO," he stated.
"We have all been worried
by its divisive effect upon Cana-
Good Health & Happiness
in the coming New Year
BURFORD BROS.
AUTO PAINT
& BODY SHOP
2245 PEMBROKE ROAD
Phone 923-6942
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY
& HEALTHY NEW YEAR
JOAN MAROTTA
DIPLOMAT REALTY
CO. INC.
1025 E. HALLANOALI
BEACH BLVD.
Phone 920-4222
dian public opinion; we could
not ignore the risk of public
disorders. These factors would
have led any Government to re-
consider a decision to host an
international conference. But in
the final analysis," he added,
"two factors dominated in our
discussions.
"First was the inevitable in-
trusion of unrelated political
considerations into the proceed-
ings of the Congress. Second,
was the reescalation of violence
in the Middle East and the con-
sequent spread of its bitterness
into Canada and subsequently
into the Congress itself."
TAKING INTO account the
present Arab and Third World
campaign to have Israel ousted
from the UN, MacEachen took
the occasion of his speech to
affirm the universality of the
world organization.
"We will resist any attempt
to exclude Israel or any other
country from the proceedings
of the General Assembly," he
said. "We have always support-
ed and defended the right of the-
State of Israel to exist in peace
with its neighbors, behind se-
cure and recognized borders."
Although MacEachen spoke of
the rights of the legitimate
Palestinians and that a solution
must eventually be found to the
conflict, he made it clear that
Canada has condemned the use
of violence and terrorismthe
policy of the PLO, and that it
would be a mockery to include
criminals, murderers of inno-
Continued on Page 7-B
PUZZLED! ANSWERS
HIGH HOLY DAY ANSWERS:
Rosh Hashonah, Yom Kippur, Penitence, L'shana tova,
apples, honey, Happy New Year, Rani's Horn, Tishri,
Atonement, shofar, Tashlik, Azazel, terua, tekia.
t
I
Happy New Year To All.
CITY NATIONAL BANK
(D OF HALLANDALE
AT THE DIPLOMAT MALL
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
MEMBER FDIC FEDERAL RESERVE
A Happy New Year To All. ..
DUVAL FASHIONS INC
221 W. Hall.nd.le Blvd. H.ll.nd.U
Long Dresses Sportswear Pantsuits
Slacks Specialist in Va sires
FASHIONS WITH A FLAIR
929-0158
A Happy & Healthy New Year
to the Jewish Community
BISCAYNE
MEDICAL CENTER
2801 N.E. 209th St. at Biscayne Blvd., Miami
Phone 932-0250
-r*
1
*


Friday, September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5-B
Events Vindicate Eban's Dovish Position
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA) Abba
Eban has emerged from the
Labor Alignment's "political de-
bate" satisfied and encouraged.
The debate clearly showed, he
says, that he is not "an eccen-
tric loner" within the Labor
movement, a "maverick" in his
questioning of the government's
peace policy.
The views which he stated in
the first session of the debate
were echoed by veteran Mapam
leaders, by some ex-Ahdut Ha-
ovadah members, and by sev-
eral members of ex-Mapai in-
cluding Pinhas Sapir. ,
POLITICAL PUNDITS have
calculated that almost half of
the thirty-odd speakers who
took part in "the great debate"
sided with Eban in his call for
the government to draft an
overall peace plan now. and to
draft its territorial provisions
doveishly.
Eban believes his own out-
spoken criticism of the govern-
ment was the cause or at least
the catalyst of the decision to
hold the debate. And the de-
bate, he says, was thoroughly
beneficial. With all speakers
deliberately avoiding polemics
and personal recriminations, it
was conducted on a consistently
worthwhile level.
What had at one stage
threatened to degenerate into a
personalized feud between him-
self and the Premier developed
instead into a sincere effort by
the ruling political party to ex-
amine its policies with a view,
perhaps, to rethinking them.
EBAN NOTES that many ob-
servers saw him as the focus of
the doveish camp which evolv-
ed during the debate beyond the
former dove-hawk demarcation
lines, and certainlv transversed
the old factional divides within
the Labor Alignment. He be-
lieves that the continuation and
intensification of the debate is
inevitable as the "moment of
truth" inexorably approaches.
Many observers see him tak-
ing a leadership role in the on-
going evolution of the enlarged
doveish bloc.
Eban points out that his tac-
ticalas distinct from long-
term strategic criticisms of
the government's present policv
were shared by more than half
of the participants in the de-
bate.
Former Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan, for instance, who
does not share Eban's minimal-
ist views on borders, agreed
with him nevertheless on the
need for the government to
seize the political initiative and
break out of its present do-
nothing posture, Eban remarks.
MANY OF those defending
the government's tactics were
in fact members of the Cabinet,
ABBA EBAN
who share responsibility for
them and could hardly have
been expected to speak other-
wise, Eban points out. The cur-
rent Israeli position, Eban says,
is that "we have nothing more
to offer on an interim settle-
ment and do not wish to dis-
cuss at this stage an overall
settlement."
He expected that an intensive
effort would be made during the
Ford-Rabin talks to investigate
what chance there is for resus-
citating the interim settlement
talksand believes that an in-
terim settlement will in fact be
attained soon.
HE expected President Ford
and Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger would press Egypt to
softenat least cosmetically
the position it adopted at the
time of the suspension of the
Kissinger shuttle in March. Is-
rael would then be pressed to
produce modifications in its own
position which would make a
settlement possible.
Eban has all along opposed
an interim settlement, mainly
because he believes that such
vital assets as the Mitla Pass
should be traded in the context
of a more meaningful and more
permanent arrangement.
He still feels this way, but he
says that if the government still
hopes for an interim settlement
as it clearly does it must
strike out to achieve one soon
and not allow the post-suspen-
sion immobility take root in the
region with all the dangers
that immobility can spell.
In all these expectations,
Eban has been vindicated.
HE STILL believes that an in-
terim settlement will solve
nothing in the long- or even
medium range period, and
therefore sees little purpose m
it, beyond, perhaps, an improve-
ment of the atmosphere at a
subsequent resumption of the
Geneva conference.
He does not subscribe to Ra-
bin's thesis that Israel's prime
aim must be to "gain time'j
through the "seven lean years
ahead. "It is impossible to play
for time ... We simply won't
be left atone for years after an
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interim settlement with Egypt.
. The Soviets and the Arabs
will take us to Geneva soon
enough," he said.
HIS 'IMPRESSION," says
Eban, is that Kissinger is simi-
larly aware of the inevitability
and imminence of Geneva, re-
gardless of an interim settle-
ment. The interim settlement
has become in the Secretary of
State's thinking, no longer a
prelude to it, no longer an al-
ternative to it. The shift is clear-
ly detectable in his public state-
ments during this year.
All this being so, "June. 1975,
is not too early for the govern-
ment to tell the people that
Geneva is in the offing" and to
prepare its peace plan accord-
ingly, Eban said as early as
this spring, and rather prophet-
ically.
In his speech at Labor's
"great debate," Eban outlined
a 20-point list of "components
of peace" which he recommend-
ed that the government demand
at Geneva.
Paace for the Arabs, he ex-
plained, must be a major revo-
lution in their patterns of
thought and life. Their funda-
mental attitude to the existence
cf Israel must undergo a dras-
tic change which must find
expression in these legal, po-
litical, diplomatic, economic,
social and cultural provisions
which together comprise
"peace" as it is understood by
other neighboring nations who
live side by side without hos-
tility.
ISRAEL SHOULD begin with
a "maximalist" line in its peace
demands Eban says. If the
Arabs find the list unpalatable
in its entirety, then there is
logical justification in seeking
a compromisein the form of
partial settlements in which
the Arabs accept some of Is-
rael's peace demands and Israel
accepts some of the Arabs ter-
ritorial demands.
But it is "not very intelli-
gent" for Israel to expect the
Arabs to declare at Geneva that
they are ready for peace with-
out Israel simultaneously stat-
ing its territorial demands,
Eban points out.
RABIN AND other ministers
have argued that whatever Is-
rael puts forward as its minimal
territorial demands will be
treated by the other side as
maximum bargaining positions
and they conclude therefore
that it would be wiser not to
draft a peace plan.
Eban takes cognizance of the
argument, but demurs to the
conclusion. He does not pro-
pose, he says, that Israel pre-
sent now precisely delineated
maps: but it must make clear
its basic "propositions."
These, he says, should be:
That territorial concessions de-
pend in their scope on the
Arabs' response to Israel's
peace demands. That in the
event of some Arab response,
Israel would insist on extensive
demilitarization of areas re-
turned and on changes in the
1967 lines which, while not
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
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INC.
207 N.W. 4th AVENUE
HALLANDALE
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Specializing in Marblizing
925-5100
radically changing the pre-
1967 borders, would "signifi-
cantly change the conditions
under which we live."
The aim should be to avoid
annexing large areas or large
populations. Israel must "stay
up on the Golan" but Eban
does not define "stay up."
There would have to be a rela-
tively small change at Rafah
(south of the Gaza Strip), re-
tention of control and access at
Sharm el-Sheikh (for which a
juridical arrangement could be
made) and Jerusalem must re-
main united.
EVEN IF these moderate de-
mands were rejected by the
Arabs, Eban says they would
help Israel's relations with the
powers and the wider world by
giving the lie to the "expan-
sionist" allegations.
Israel's irsistence that Jerusa-
lem never be redivided has
gained much support in the
world. Eban points out. The
question of the holy places
would have to be solved by
some sort of extra-territorial
arrangement.
"We are committed to re-
nounce jurisdiction over the
holy areas," he recalls. To-
gether with then-ministers Me-
nachem Beigin and Zerach War-
haftig, he drafted, soon after
the Six-Day War. a letter to
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral U Thant informing him of
the Cabinet decision to this ef-
fect.
ON THE Palestinian question,
Eban endorses the "Yariv
formula" which expressed will-
ingness to negotiate with any
Palestinian representation that
recognizes Israel.
Under its present leadership,
the PLO is unlikely to come to
recognize Israel, and therefore
Israel must continue to oppose
a separate Palestinian state on
the West Bank, as long as that
is the case, Eban says firmly.
This policy has gained ac-
ceptance, if not approval, inter-
nationally as witness the
Kremlin's current attempts to
persudde Yaslr Arafat to accept
Resolution 242 and thereby gain
admittance to the Geneva con-
ference.
THE LETTER by the 76 Sen-
ators to President Ford en-
couraged him greatly, Eban
says, adding though that per-
sonally he had never subscribed
to the view that Israel's support
on Capitol Hill was being erod-
ed.
At the same time, he warns
that "it would be wrong to see
the letter as an endorsement of
a hawkish territorial policy."
The letter, he says, should cer-
tainly not be seen as encourage-
ment for immobility. Its signa-
tories are "for a strong, robust
Israel but not for a greater
Israel. ."
New Year's Greetings
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3126 SO. UNIVERSITY DRIVE, MIRAMAR
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Bosl Wishes for a Happy New Year To All...
STARDUST BALLROOM
1855 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. at 19th AVENUE
Public Dances Singles Couples Welcome
Every Friday, Sunday, Tuesday Telephone 920-3957
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
MORTY ROSENBLUM
214 NORTH 20th AVENUE
Phone 925-7374


/Vo/u-H
New Refugees
And the Old
\ MBMCiVS- EFFORT of trying to resettle 131,210 Indochineae
refugees has its good and weak points. If you listen to
rte official U.S. Task Force director, Julia Vadalia Taft. you
ay be convinced that absorption of the uprooted is- going
-moothly. with sponsors- found, some jobs located, and camp
)Wwr somehow bearable.
If. on the other hand, you listen, to Senator. Edward- M.
FUmaeaty, head of the Senate subcommittee investigating the
nvocedure, you will be impelled to note that the program has
>med into a shambles because of failure of leadership.
Whar is truth, what fiction, we'll learn later.
MEANWHILE, Americans by the millions are demonstrating
aeouine compassion for the- newcomers, each of whom must
be- guaranteed room and board and $4,000 as- a part of spensor-
arflp.
It is good to know that the $530,000,008 voted by Congress*
President Fo?d'6 urging, to carry out the gigantic rescue
3f*sratioft, is- being pur to work. We can take cheer also from
'he report that the- first 25.000 refugees -were meshed into the
vnerican scene by warmhearted backers in short order.
Time will reveal how it all goea with the remaining 107,210.
immigrants.
SEVERAL JEWISH communa' organizations have made spe-
L.a\ pleas for a hearty welcome for the refugees and are joining
irr the task of finding sponsors. No doubt, the leaders of these
3Tganizatlons recall America's spotty record on immigration
from the early part of the 20th century through the rough days
under the McCarran-Wa'.ter Act.
How many of our fellow Americans recollect the shame
3f our Slate Department's behavior during some of those dark
days? Do they know the degree of moral insensibility exhibited
by State Secretary Cordell Hull and Assistant Secretary Breck-
inridge Long when Adolf Hitler was telegraphing his determina-
>nn to expel, mistreat, and exterminate so-called non-Aryans
,rom his blood-lusting domain?
: CORDELL HULL, in those days, was boasting of "the
enerous quantity of refugees we have already received" while
fully aware that between 1933 and 1943 there were more than
400,000 unfilled places within the U.S. immigration quotas of
countries under Nazi domination.
This was the same State Secretary who met the cries for
mercy with this incredible opinion: "The unknown cost of
moving an undetermined number of persons from one undis-
closed place to an unknown destination, a scheme advocated by
certain pressure groups, is, of course, out of the question."
NOWHERB IS the sordid story of such cold-hearted be-
havior on the part of American government officials of those
days more movingly revealed than in "While Six Million Died,"
a fully documented chronicle of the horror scene in the State
Department written by Arthur D. Morse after a careful and
t Mtianstive search of official records.
' Morse's account of Hull's role in this black chapter of
American history and of Franklin D. Roosevelt's lamentable in-
l otlon when the uprooted begged for sanctuary should be made
- tandard classroom reading.
ABOVE ALL, those who properly and honorably applaud
onr show of compassion* to refugees from Vietnam today should
go back to Morse's day-by-day log of journey of the Hamburg-
American Line's "St. Louis" which sailed from Germany May
13, 1939, with 936 passengers930 of them Jewish refugees out
oT Hitler's hell.
Victimized and rejected by corrupt Cuban authorities when
they tMedto enter Havana in hope of eventual settlement in the
United States; hounded by a U.S. Coast Guard cutter hard by
Miami; eventually forced back towards Germany waiting to
pereeeute them anew, these refugees were rescued by the Joint
Distribution Committee and given haven by Belgium, Holland,
England and France, but not by this land of freedom.
Friday, September 12, 1975 9-JewistiftcridfofJ Page 6-B
*^eumonr s/>
jca
man
JNTIL RECENT years. Catholics were barred
from reading the Pentateuch unless a priest
was present, He could prevent the infiltration
of heretical or non-Catholic theological con-
cepts and could clarify discrepancies between
the Five Books of Moses and the New Testa-
mem.
I believe that a well-read Zionist or other
person steeped in Jewish history should he
present when reading "A Psychohistory of
Zionism,." by Jay A. Gonen (New York, Mason/
Charter. $15, 376 pp.).
MUCH OF the book is one man's opinion
which is contrary to the facts. It almost attains
what Podhoretz once described as "perversity
of brilliance."
Prior to reading non-fiction, one should
know the biography of the author. Jay A. Gonen
was born in Haifa in 1935. His parents were
Socialists and non-religious, if not agnostics.
He left Israel in 1961 to study psychology
in the United States and received his doctorate.
His present (second) wife is a Christian. He
has two children. He renounced his Israeli citi-
zenship and is "a dropout from Israel."
HE IS a Freudian in every sense of the
word and a follower of Erik Erikson, a pro-
ponent of psychohistory. This latest fad Has
been derided by Jacques Barzun and other
eminent historians. Erikson, at least, tried to
learn about historiography before entering the
field.
Gonen, as a Freudian, sees many aspects
Tiny Jewish Community
Withers in Castro Paradise
pUBA'S JEWISH population of approximately
1,700a tenth Its size before Fidel Castro
took power 16 years agohas fun "religious
freedom," but the lone Jewish elementary
school on the island has only 37 pupils with a
Hebrew speaking non-Jew as their teacher.
These pupils, like virtually all Cuban
school-age youngsters, belong to the blue-uni-
formed Pioneers to whom the principles of the
Cuban 'Revolution are taught.
"WHAT WILL happen to Jewish faith and
practice?", an American correspondent recently
in Cuba asked. Someone shrugged and smiled
thinly and replied, "Much depends upon the
home, too."
The correspondent, Robert Gruenberg of
the Chicago Daily News, said in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in Wash-
ington that a Cuban Jewish civil engineer sum-
med up the Jewish community's situation this
way: "We respect the government, and the gov-
ernment iespect8 us," and "there Is complete
freedom te practice the religion."
CUBA'S JEWS, about 1,500 of them living
Zionist History:
Freud Exhumed
of Zionism in sexual terms. The chalutz re-
ttirned to the Holy Land in order to have sexual
relations with his mother, and as a resuh of
such relationship he procreated and begat him-
self as a new man.
HE ADOPTS Loewenberg's analysis of
Herzl but extends to all Zionists all of Herzl's
neuroses, including the act of being a gambler
in his meetings with European rulers.
Gonen then writes that for a gambler, "win-
ning could stand for orgasm and killing the
father (an ideal), while losing could mean cas-
tration or being killed."
Gonen also fails to distinguish between
Israelis and Zionists. He should know that dur-
ing the 1950s, many Israelis regarded Zionism
in a pejorative sense.
HE EITHER does not understand Ahad
Ha-Am or distorts his thesis. Ahad Ha-Am wrote
while living in Palestine, "I maintain that Zion-
ism cannot confine itself to the material work
of rebuilding Palestine While making every
effort to create a large- Jewish settlement on
sound lines, we dare not neglect to do What is
necessary to make Palestine" a cultural center
He was a practical, as well as a cultural Zion-
ist.
Gonen writes well, but his hook is not
history but a web of misinterpretation. He lacks
a thorough understanding of what has hap-
pened in'Israel since the Yom Kippur War. His
last chapter, non-historical, should be read be-
cause it is intellectually stimulating even though
one can disagree with parts of it.
*foseph
n Havana, have five synagogues that existed
before the Castro revolution. They include
Orthodox, Reform, Conservative and Septiardic
congregations. There is no rabbi. An American
rabbi who had been there left.
However, two kosher butcher shops func-
tion, and kosher meals are served in a syna-
gogue. Passover supplies come from Canadian
Jewish organizations.
Cuban Jews, Gruenberg said, experience
no difficulty in recemns parcels from the
United States, but most of the postal traffic is
from Canada.
IN PRE-CASTRO'S Cuba, the Jews were
mainly in the professions and commerce and
industry. Those there now are mainly profes-
sionals and, like most other Cubans, are gov-
ernment employes.
Those remaining may be divided into three
principal groups: those ideologically-oriented te
the Castro philosophy, including some hi promi-
nent governmental posts; those who felt they
could continue a decent existence by working
and drawing on their savings.
*- ^"' "- < ,.'
------.now-j'i-r..' r
"HI
Israeli Style Kibbutz Iot Vietnam Refugees in the United States ?
pEOPLE SEEM to be learning something from
Israel. Is it not written out of Zion shall go forth
the Law? The former Premier of South Vietnam.
Nygen Ky, announced in California the other day
that he wanted to establish an "Israoli-style farming
kibbutz" for several thousand of the Vietnam refu-
gees in the United States.
Maybe the idea would be good for Amerecan
unemployed. If it is good for the unemployed Vietna-
mese, it should be good for Americans unemployed.
THERE ARE people who do not care far the
kibbutz style of life. They like urban life. They like
to get up in the morning and rush for the subway.
It gtuee them a thrill. In the cars, packed like
isrdinai. they get that ifaliciftutf foaifaal of b***"fl
squeezed.
Besides, there is die fresh air of the kibbutz. A
lot of people are not used to it One fellow who went
xq the country had tb be rushed back to a dry
, ihespkal.
Set,
wartz
I
He was almost poisoned by the sudden flow of
unpolluted air, and there are those who can't stand
the singing of the birds.
One city chap was so disturbed on this account
be stuck his head out of the window and hollered
to the birds, "Hey you," he said, "what do you think
this is, Carnegie Hall? Set going 'I want to sleep."
BUT THERE are many whs would like it. There
are many advantages. For instance, if you have
military ambitfons, why go te West Point? A kib-
butz trakung is Just as.
Most of Israeli generals come from the kibbutz
and considering the fact that the armies they com-
mand were much smaller than those of the opposing
forces, it must be considered they have done pretty
well.
m
Study your American history and you will find i
that when Sam Adams, back in Boston, proposed to I
fight the British, many kept saying to him, "Sam, ]
you must be out of your head. Look at the British 1
military organization. It is the finest in the world.
We Americans have no military organization. We
havent any officers. All we have, Sam, are raffle-
snake colonels."
A man who had shot a rattlesnake was considered .
to be licensed to call himself a colonel.
YET THESE rattlesnake colonels, who ware
laughed at, didnt do so badly fighting the British.
They had the same background as the generals who
came from the Israeli kibbtrrrtm.
i tssMmummmmm


September 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Houywood
Page ~-B
Gotham s Sutton Reports Canada Puts World To Shame
With Decision Against PLO
xcitement Among Emigres
r\V YORK (JTA)
mttan Borough Presi-
Percy Sutton, on a re-
visit to Israel, found
Soviet Jewish imnu-
(s there had undergone
Dfound change sines he
| met with a group of
in Moscow in Decem-
|1973..
the first of a series of
|es in the Amsterdam
reporting on his latest
of Africa and Israel
ta said he visited an Is-
absorption OVMMj in
iry to renew Ms eo-
Stance witti the Mine
|an Jews who two years
vere still strugElftng to
exit visa8.
(AW them and found thirt
fcnge was 4rett," 11k Slack
Icndoi wrote.
w ere excited. They wore
pd. and they were busirv
Mini: to leant the Hifcuw
Igc so as to be able to move
Jl'ie :il> oi-iion amtvm and
lilize their technical and
scientific skills toward building
a Greater Israel."
Sutton said that "these an
brave people who reminded me
so much of ourselves, as Black
people, in our long struggle for
dignity and freedom here in
America,"
Sutton said that another..aspect
. of fK0 iflt "**.. hnpressed
him on his recent visit was the
sight of warm weather crops
thriving in the cold of January.
IT WAS virtually minddjog
filing to see the orange groves,
the banana plantations and the
tomatoes, the broccoli, cahbaRe
and orhoT vegetables growing in
servere cold biggoT anfl better
than B they were hi the warm
aim of Florida or Southern Cali-
fornia." Softon said.
He added that "these tririts
and vegetables rans in the
cold attested to the genius of a
dedicated grone of agronomists,
technician* and scientists who
had turned Ml roadside,
mountains and deserts into for
tile and productive land.
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming JSetc Year
Anti-Defamation
League
1325 HQUYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming Nm Year
| Jack's Furniture
2031 HARRISON STREET
923-3528
sst Wishes for Good Health and Happiness
in the cominq New Year
?ports Car South
NORTH STATE ROAD 7 HOLLYWOOD
Hest Wishes for a Happy and
Healthy New Year
rank's Upholstery
PHONE 966-2439
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
fluiululc Moving & Storage, Hallandalc
205 N.E. 1st AVENUE
Phono 923-0402
Continued from Page 4-B
cent people, os co-partners in an
international Congress dealing
with the Prevention of Crime
and Treatment of Offenders.
He said that at the Fourth
Congress, held in Tokvo in 1"n
his Government had proposed
that the Fifth Congress be held
in Toronto and that"fhfs' pro-
posal was confirmed by the
General Assembly. He added,
however, That, "since that time
there has been a steady de-
terioration of the atmosphere m
which international conferenc-
eswere held."
HE THEN mentioned the dis-
cord that had marrad the Sixth
Special session and the last Gen-
eral Assembly which acclaimed
Arafat and his PLO. He also re-
ferred to the "anti-Israeli ac-
tions at the recent conferences
ofc UN1BO. of 1*0 attd at the
International Women's-* Year
confab in.Mexico-which adopted
a Declaration calling for the
elimination of Israel.
"A minimum of cooperation
is essential to any progress in
the international field." he stat-
ed, and in recent times, he add-
ed, "we have witnessed exces-
sive confrontation on issues that
were not related to subject mat-
ter of conferences.'
The Government of Ontario
Province, under. Premier Wil-
H.tnv Davis, initially took the
lead in opposing the presence
of the-RLO..Davis personally ap-
pealed to Trudeau to prohibit
the delegation from entering
Oanadn.
BEST WISHES TOR A
HAPPY "NEW YEAR
PETE'S DISCOUNT
APPLIANCES
2847 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
927-^206
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
J.A.L COIN CO.
800 E. HALLANDALE
BEACH ilVO.
Specialist in Israel coins
and Medals
920-2201 920-2214
Good Health and Happiness
in the earning blew Year
CITY
GLASS CO.
200 NORTH DIXIE MWY
92J-242*
NEW YEAR'S GRctTTNOS
HOLLYWOOD MALL
BARBER SHOP
HOLLYWOOD MALL
Hume 983-9599
New Year Greetings
7027 Taft St/ee*
98*3177
JiM)d HealUi & Happiness
in the coming New Yew
PALM
MOTORS
5650 Plunkett Street
983-2046
Good Health and Bttppiness
for the coming Wkm Year
HOLLYWOOD
MEDICAL CENTER
3600 WASHINGTON STREET
HOLLYWOOD
JVctc Years Greeting
MRS. MITCHELL
5848 W. HALLANDALE BEACH BVD.
WEST HOLLYWOOD
Greetings
W\ noiia Qeaaiers
500 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
Phone 922-5561
Good Health and Happiness to the
Jewish Community for the Neiw Year
Little Flower Shop
5921 HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
Phone 981-4600
Good Health ami Happiness
in the coming "New Year
Dale Carol Company
225 N.W. 2nd AVENUE, HALLANDALE
Phone 920-3072
',


May you have Good Health in the New Year
GOLDEN ISLES CONVALESCENT
& REHABILITATION CENTER
HalUndale 927-9717


Page 8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, September 12, 1973
YomTeruah.
The Day of the Sounding of the Horn
> The sound of the Shophar (Ram's Horn) rings
In many ears and touches many hearts, because
M symbolizes the goals toward which all
mankind is striving.
A modern Jewish scholar tells us:
"The Shophar is a call to man to hear the
sounds of weeping humanity; to teel the
unspeakable pain of the world.
And to resolve to do battle against all those
forces working for man's oppression and
subjugation. That the day might come when
the tear is wiped from every cheek and sigh
i from every lip."
How fitting it is, then, that the Shophar is
sounded on Yom Teruah, the 1 st day of the month
of Tishri, the beginning of the New Year.
This Holy Festival is so revered a part of
Jewish rife that it has not just one, but four
designations:
Yom Teruah (The Day Of The Sounding
Of The Horn).
Rosh Ha Shanna (The Beginning Of The Year)
Yom Ha-Din (The Day Of Judgement).
Yom Ha Zikaron (The Day Of Remembrance).
Each name, each thought has its own
significance for this, the first of the Ten days of
Awe which end in Yom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement. Truly Yom Teruah is a time to weicofnt
the New Year by reassessing the values one sets
on life; reaffirming the faith in G-d, rekindling me
spirit of hope and peace for all mankind.
May you be inscribed in the Book of Lite
for a good year.
RIVERSIDE,
WonxM.^i Cuaiiei. lie / Funeral 0"e-
HOLLYWOOD S801 Hollywood Bo^ va'ah/9j?a,.,,
80fmM. No M.an Beach M.am. Beach.
Murray N Rubin. F 0.
**
-


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