The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00129

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
anil MIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 5 Number 21
Hollywood, Florida October 10, 1975
Price 25 cents
Community Mission Participants Gather Oct. 15
Participants of the 1st South
Broward Community Mission to
Israel will gather for a special
cocktail party/meeting at the
Jewish Federation office
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
The Mission, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, is scheduled to leave |
Sunday, Oct. 26.
Guest speaker for the eve-
ning will be General Shaul Ro-
solio, Inspector General of the
Israel State Police, who will
give an informative discussion
concerning the itinerary for the
Mission.
General Rosolio was person-
ally in charge of the security
of Jerusalem and as such, is
responsible for the safety con-
ditions the city is enjoying.
After the Six Day War. Gen.
Rosolio took over and reorgan-
ized the Jordanian Police in
GEN. SHAUL ROSOLIO
the West Bank and East Jeru-
salem. In recent years he has
taken an active part in
strengthening the ties between
Israel and American Jewry.
Several parlor meetings
which were held to explain the
details of the Mission to differ-
ent groups proved successful in
attendance. To date, 100 mem-
bers of the South Broward
Community have signed up for
the trip which will be a 10-day
intensive mission to explore the
physical, social and economic
conditions of Israel.
Highlights of the trip will in-
clude:
A tour of Jerusalem, in-
cluding the Old City, Mt. Sco-
pus, Mount of Olives, Ramat
Eshkol, and the Knesset.
A visit to Beit Kay, Con-
valescent Center for heroes of
the Yom Kippur War.
A visit to an absorption
center.
Exploration of well-estab-
lished and struggling communi-
ties on the Lebanese border.
Luncheon with front-line
troops.
9 A special program at Yad
Vashem, Memorial to the mar-
tyrs and heroes of the Holo-
caust.
A visit to an army base
and JDC facilities.
Shabbat at the Western
Wall.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
former executive chairman of
the National United Jewish Ap-
peal, will be joining the South
Broward Mission. Rabbi Fried-
man is an eminent authority on
every facet of Jewish life.
Eligibility for the trip will be
based on a minimum contribu-
tion of $1,000 to the 1976 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal / Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
Interested persons should
register immediately at the Jew-
ish Federation offices; a $25
deposit is necessary to hold res-
ervations.
PoUack To Appear Oct. 22
At Young Leaders Meeting
OPTIMISM VS. PESSIMISM
The Young Leader's Council
and Women's Leadership Insti-
tute of the Jewish Federation
Two Views of War and Peace
...
PERES
SHARON

, I .-., .. ''-,. I '!'.
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres believes that
"time is in favor of peace, not war."
Speaking to a group of 200 Israel Bond
leaders at a reception at the Waldorf-
Astoria, where $2.3 million in Israel Bonds
was sold. Peres predicted that "in ten to
fifteen years peace will come" in the
Middle East.
Peres cautioned that Israel must have
"the strength to negotiate, and we should
negotiate from strength. The stronger Is-
rael becomes, the more Israel has been
able to be forthcoming in negotiations."
PERES SAID he based his belief that
time worked for peace because "war is so
Continued on Page 11- ____
JERUSALEM General Ariel (Arik)
Sharon, military advisor to the Prime Min-
ister, who was to address the opening
session of the 78th ZOA national conven-
tion in Chicago on Thursday, said in an
interview t'jat he categorically opposes
the interim agreement with Egypt which
he regards as a serious danger to Israel's
security.
Sharon declared that Israel is no
closer to real peace, indeed may be on
the threshold of a new war.
IT IS for this reason that he stays at
his post as military advisor to the Prime
Minister in order to be able to make his
contribution to the defense of the country.
Continued on Page 11'
PROF. ALLEN POLLLACK
of South Broward will present
Professor Allen Pollack at the
Oct. 22 meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
the Temple Solel Social Hall.
Professor Pollack, a member
of the Executive of the World
Zionist Organization, the board
of governors of the Jewish
Agency and the Board of direc-
tors of the United Israel Appeal,
was instrumental in establish-
ing the American Professors
for Peace in the Middle East,
an organization of 15,000 acad-
emicians on some 500 cam-
puses.
Prof. Pollack currently serv-
es as vice chairman of the
APPME National Executive
Committee.
His publications include:
The Arabs Need and Want
Peace, But ...
Prospects for Peace in the
Middle East
American Jewry and Is-
rael: Partners in the Struggle
for the Jewish Future.
7 POUNDS TO US. DOLLAR
New Pound Devaluation
Moved in Dead of Night
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet decreed a 10
percent devaluation of the
Pound and imposed a series
of new taxes and levies dur-
ing a six-hour special ses-
sion devoted to the nation's
economic plight.
The measures, intended to
reduce Israel's huge budget
deficit and combat inflation
by absorbing excess spend-
ing power, -were announced
before dawn Sttnday while
most of the nation was asleep
and banks and shops were
closed.
THE POUND now stands at
IL 7-$l compared to the IL 6.36-
Sl ratio of barely three weeks
ago when the Pound was re-
duced in value by 1.9 per cent.
That devaluation, on Sept. 9,
was ordered by a special min-
isterial committee created ear-
lier this year with the authority
to reduce the Pound at a rate
of up to 2 per cent every 30
days If necessarythe so-called
"creeping devaluation."
But Sunday night's action was
by the full Cabinet, indicating
that Israel's financial situation
was serious enough to warrant
more drastic measures.
Two ministers dissented vig-
orously. Minister-Without Port-
folio Gideon Hausner of the In-
dependent Liberal Party, re-
portedly voted against the de-
valuation and new taxes on
grounds that the government
had no right to squeeze the pub-
lic without taking steps to prune
its own spending.
POLICE MINISTER Shlomo
Hillel, who heads the ministeri-
al committee on social improve-
ment, criticized the devaluation-
tax package for failing to com-
pensate the poorer sections of
the popuh.ce. It was not report-
ed how Hillel voted.
There was considerable criti-
cism in the press and elsewhere
over the almost clandestine
manner in which the Cabinet
acted in the dead of night caus-
Conrinaed on Page S
TOWARD ARABS
Ex Nazis
Nudging
Germany
NEW YORK Efforts to
pull West Germany toward
the Arab world are being led
by two ex-Nazis, it was
charged here by Beate Klars-
feld, a young German Chris-
tian woman who has made a
career of tracking down
former members of the Hit-
ler regime.
In a news conference at
the national offices of the
American Jewish Committee,
sponsored jointly by the AJC
and the Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Mrs.
Klarsfeld cited specifically
Dr. Hans Schirmer, now em-
ployed in the West German
Foreign Ministry, who is in
.charge of preparations' lor a
future EuropeanrArab con-
ference; and Dr. Ernst
Continued on Page S
Apology Accepted
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Richard Stone
(D Fla.) said here that he has accepted a personal
aooloay from Florida businessman Jack Eckerd for in-
jecting a religious issue into the 1974 Senatorial cam-
paign in that state. ,
Eckerd the Republican candidate who was soundly
defeated by Stone, ran advertisements in Florida news-
papers on the eve of Election Day and on Election Day
itself noting that he was a Protestant and Stone a Jew_
THE B'NAI B'RITH Anti-Defamation League urged
President Ford last week not to appoint Eckerd to the
post of Administrator of the General Services Adminis-
tration for which he was reportedly being considered
George Bernstein, chairman of the ADLs Florida
regional board, said in a letter to the President that
Eckerd was "not fit to hold a top level position in our
government" because of his "obvious appeal to religious
prejudice in the last election campaign."
Terrorists Hit
Rabbi's Home
PARIS (JTA) Terrorists set off an explosion
of pressurized gas at the home of France's Chief Rabbi,
Jacob Kaplan. Several bottles of gas, triggered by a
wired explosive device, went off before the Chief Rab-
bi's home at about 8 p.m.
No one was hurt, and property damage was slight.
A threatening letter, sent to all Paris rabbis two weeks
ago, had announced the imminent attack on Rabbi
Kaplan.
"I DO not know who is responsible for this attack,
Rabbi Kaplan told reporters. "It is obvious that through
me, it is aimed at the entire community which I rep-
resent."
1


metewtk Whmdum and ShMfar of aWy-wOrtl
Friday, BcUtwr 10, if/75
.'I I'l .1
Federation Reps Return From
S.E. Joint Women's Institute
Representatives of the Wom-
en's Division of Jewish Feskra-
tioii of South Broward attended
the Southeast Joint Women's
Institute, sponsored bv ITJA -
CJFWF in Attanta. Sept. 17-13.
The women met with their
sis*er communities in Alabama,
Georgia. Florida, the Carolines.
Mississippi, and Tennessee, to
exchange ideas.
South Broward representa-
tives were Joyce Newman,
President, Women's Division;
Karen Macgulies. Campaign
Chairman, Women's Division,
Phyllis Kramer, Parliamentari-
an; Marian Le\itats, Campaign
Divisional Chairman, and Stun-
ner Kaye, assistant executive
director. Jewish Federation of
Sooth Broward.
Informative talk* were given
by the SettfiaWJn-Residence,
Dr. Men in F. Verbit, Brooklyn
College, Graduate School of the
Ciy, University of New York.
Dr. Verbit spoke on 'The
Middle East on Perspective"
and American Jewry. This
Year's Challenges."
Programs included:
The Year-Round Spirit of
"76 which dealt with gearing
educational approaches to to-
day's well-educated, often pro-
fessionally active Jewish wom-
en. Rita Goldstein of Atlanta
was the discussion leader.
Small Federated and Non-
Paderated Communities of-
fering a range of programatic
options to organize a year-
round Women's Division. San-
. dm Epstein, Atlanta, was dis-
cussion leader.
Highlighting the conference
was a workshop on "Today's
Campaign Techniques," present-
ed by Joyce Strelitz. Norfolk.
Virginia; and "Hi-Rise Solici-
tation The Ysar-Raussi Af>
praach." lay o!lfe Akftstela,
of Mianv
Mr. Kiye sail that the ses-
sion proved to be interesting
and enlightening for South
Broward s participants
"It afforded the women an
opportunity to s>ai*e comyoari-
ssjnh with other c*rnn;ni:ies
ar.J evaluate South Broward's
programs and goals for 1975-
76," "Kaye added.
MARIAN LEVTTATS
Campaign Divisional Chan-man
PHYLLIS KRAMER
Parliamentarian
Campaiga Chairman,
Women's Division
JOVCE NEWMAN
Women's Division
Club Bias Here Ruled Violation
*
The Fifth U.S. Circuit Court
of Appeals ruled by a 2-1 vote
last week that Biscayne Bay
Yacht Club can no longer deny
membership on the basis of
race or religion.
In its 88-year-hmg history,
the club has not admitted a
single Jewish or Black appli-
cant.
In his defense before the
federal appellate court hearing'
in New Orleans, Henry Burnett,
attorney for the 250-memberj
yacht club, denied that the club \
was guilty of discrimination.
"BUT WE thought it was;
more than a coincidence that
they had never had a Black or
Jewish member since 1387,"
said Maurice Rosen, attorney
for Dai id Fincher, a Black Mi-
amian, and Harold S. Golden,
a 65-year-old retired business-
man here, both of whom charg-
ed in their action that they
wanted to become members of
the club but ware denied appli-
cation forms and told that mem-
bership was by sponsorship
only.
"This thing has cost me nine
years of my life," said Golden
in happy response to the ruling
that upheld Miami Federal Dis-
trict Judge Norman C--jRoett-
ger's earlier order that the Bis-1
cayne Bay Yacht Club must
stop its discriminatory prac-
tices.
The dissenting vote in the
New Orleans decision was by
Judge James P. Coleman, who.
argued that "judges now be-
come ex-offldo managers of the
membership policies of all such
prtvmv clubs."
ACCORDING TO the decision,
the City of Miami has been a
silent partner in the yacht
club's prejudicial patterns. Mj
ami, it said, ''fostered the dub's
continued existence and pros-
perity by providing a lease es-
sential to the clubs operation."
The club bought its own land
at 2540 S. Bayshore Dr., in 1932.
Thirty years later, in 1962,
when Miami officially announc-
ed its ownership of bay bottom-
lanJ here, the club began pay-
ing 41 a tear to lease the bot-
tomland for its docks.
It was on that basis that
RoettMr ruled that Biscayne
Bay Yacht Chib is subject tx>
laws forbidding discrimination.
SJNKURASICiats
*
wc
!
Phone 21-2902
hshin Office 2429 Hollywood 31 vd
Phone 947-5454 Toil free
Stanley C. Kwrssh
and Msssni Kwrash
: Gt
Our Large Staff of
Qualified Associate*
Ready Td Serve to*.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
r^fETrtYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
H10-10-75
776-6272
, L k. A..L1
ACKAOINQ
NC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDAIE
H10-10-75
Hebrew High School Program
Being Launched This Month
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward, Inc. and the
South BrowarfJ Bbard of RaDbis
vll hameh its first H<*rew
Hfeh *&>iO0l program this"
month.
On Monday, Oct. 27, the Jew-
ish Federation office at 2838
Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood,
will open its doors to students
for the first classes.
Courses are available t chil-
dren of post-confirmation age
with the exception of Utpan.
which is only open to high
school students.
Registration will be held
Tuesuay. Oct. 21, at 7:30 p:m
at the Jewish Federation of-
fice. A registration fee of $10
will be required. This fee will
include texts and materials for
all four courses available. En-
rollment is limited.
Taaaait Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom has an-
nounced the schedule of activi-
ties for its Youth Department:
Tallis & Tephillin Club Sun-
day mornings 9 11:30 a.m.,
Bowling for 5th thru 12th
grades 7 9:30 p.m. Mon-
days, Cooking for ~-12rh Grad-
es 7 e-sX) p.rn. Mondays.
Class with Rabbi 6:45 7:45
p.m. Tuesdays. Young Judea
7 9:00 p.m. Wednesdays,
Dancing for 5:h and 6th Grades
7 8:00 p.T.. Thursdays,
Dandng for 7th 12th Grades
8 9:00 p.m. Thursdays,
Arts & Crafts, Oct. 16 & 23 8 -
9:00 p.m. Cooking for 5ch 4
6th Grades Oct. 16 23 7 -
8:30 p.m.
USY (United Synagogue
Youth) Senior Group will be
meeting Sundays at 7:00 p.m.;
Junior USY will be meeting
Tuesdays from 8 9:30 p.m.,
and Kadi ma USY will be meet-
ing Oct. 9 and 30 from 7:30 -
9:00 p.m.
ULPAN A This is a be-
ginners course in EUbrssv Con-
certtrattoa war lie on vocabu-
lary, rehSidg' dhJ speeding. \
previous knowledge of Hebrew
is not required.
ULPAN B Conversa- <
tional Hebrew, reading texts. \
pre-, i jus knowledge of Hebrew
is helpful. Emphasis will be on
conversational Hebrew.
JUDA1CA History of So
viet Jewry. The Mttfement of
Jews in the Soviet Union and
challenges to their survival
TEACHER TRAINING -
This course sr-ll include in-
struction in how to teach ir. the
modern religious school. The
student will participate in an
actual classroom enviroi.ir.jnt.
Schedule of classes are as
follows:
Mondays Ulpan a 7:00
p.m. to 8r30 p.m.
Tuesdays Ulpan B 700
p.m. to 8:30 p.rn.
Judaica 7:00 p.m. to
8:30 pan.
Wednesdays Teacher Train-
ing 7:00 p.m. to 9:00
p.m.
Louis Lister, past faculty
member of the Hebrew Urn n
College Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati. Ohio, is
the program's coordinator. He
has conducted many tea.- .
seminar workshops, and his
been involved with the V'). d
Zionist Organization Depart-
ment of Education and the Jew-
US National Puni
Mr. Lister has published
many bools including a rai-.j-
senpt on small schools which
deals with organization ad
istration and supervision. Be is
currently working on a R
i )us School Board Manual wheh
the Department of Education
(UAHC) asked him to prepare.
T-*>-*n*d nersons may ob-
tain further information by con
.u.uii^ iwquel Correa, Bt the
Federation office.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.

In the Hollywood and HaOandate areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171'Northu/cst 61it Ave.( SunsetStrip) .Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chape!, bic>FunlDt!>ectoe
Other Riverside chapels in South Florida are iocated in
North Miami Beach. MiarnrBeach end Miami.
RKrodrjtrv^awr^fwYortHetrotJolrtan sMsSSslcKpe). mMmatmlum.
Broafclyii. Bronx. Far Rocfcswav andW*MUr.
MuirayNRubrnFT)
M10-10-75
BBS


Friday, October 10, 1975
The Jewish Flcridian and Shojar of Hollywood
Page 3
Eighth Air Force Veterans Planning ADL Objects
Reunion Octe 10-12 at Marco* PMo f0 Ec]fer(J
Appointment
State Attorney Richard Ger-
stein will give the welcoming
address for the first Eighth Air
Force Reunion- to be held Oc-
tober 10-1- at the Marco Polo
Hotel in Miami Beach.
Mr. Gerstein. a member of
the Eighth Air Force as a B-17
Navigator in the 92nd Bomb
Group, was awarded the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross, the
Purple Heart, the Air Medal
;ind '.lie Presidential Unit Ci-
tation.
Mr. Gtrst^in. the youngest
man evOT elected to the office
oi State Attorney, is now serv-
ing his fifth term, having re-
ceived the highest vote ever
cast for a candidate in Dade
County. He is past president of
the National District Attorneys
Association.
Arthur A. Selevan, past na-
tional adjutant of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States, past department of
Florida Commander, Jewish
War Veterans, was elected na-
tional president of the Eighth
Air Force Historical Society at
the July meeting in Miami.
Mr. Selevan has- been active
in veterans affairs, the Air
Force Historical Society as well
as in the Federal Credit Union,
Scouting, and his temple. Beth
Torah Cong legation of North
Miami Beach.
Force Association
formation- of the
and in the
Eighth Air
ARTHUR A. SELEVAN
Gen. John C. Meyer, high
scoring ace of the 352nd Fight-
er Group and former Command-
er of the Strategic Air Com-
mand, will be the guest speak-
er at the reunion where plans
will be made for the reunion to
be held in England next Sep-
tember.
Lipman Appointed Chairman Of
Conservative Synagogue Convocation
Eugene Lipman of Beth Torah
Congregation has been appoint-
ed chairman of the Convocation
for Conservative Synagogues of
North Miami Beach and Holly-
wood, being held as part of the
United Synagogue Conservative
Movement Week,. Oct. 12-18.
This Convocation will take
place at Temple Beth Moshe,
2225 NE 121st St., North Miami,
Monday, OcT. 13; at 8 p.m.
Preceding the- meeting there
will be a buffet dinner for the
boards of directors of the syna-
gogues. Dr. Morton Siegel, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America, will be
the featured speaker of the
evening.
Morton Grebelsky, chairman
of the United Synagogue Con-
servative Movement Week, an-
nounces that the leadership of
the part id nating synagogues in
the evening's ceremony who
will be honored for their ef-
forts in furthering Conservative
Judaism in the area include
Rabbi Daniel'J. Fingerer, Rab-
bi Joseph Gorftnkel, Cantor
Yehouda Binyamin and Jules
Elnhorn, education director of
Temple Beth MbSMe;
Rabbi Victor Zwelling, Cantor
Jack Lerner, Marlene Richter,
education director, and Joseph
Fried; ritual director of Con-
gregation 'Hi Raphael;
Rabbf Da** Shapiro, Rabbi
Chaim ListfWd, Cantor Yeha-
dah Herttbraun. Harry Kaplan,
BETH SHALOM
DAYSCH00L
A Unique Private Sohool
601 Arthur Street-966-2200
INFORMATION ON THE
FOLLOWING CLASSES:
KINDERGARTEN
(Waltina List Only)
FIRST GRADE
(Waltina Ltot Only)
SECOND GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
TrMRDvOtAOi
SPACE AVAILABLE
FOURTH GRADE
SPACE AVAILABLE
The program consists of very
htejh standard education, He-
braic, Judaic aid General.
Special enrichme"' nrograms
phys. ed. srionrp music
art.
executive director, and Rosalyn
Seidel. education director of
TempJe Sinai;
Rabbi Max A. Liuschirz. Can-
tor Jacob B. Mendelson. Max
Rothenberg, executive director.
Rabbi Norman Mussman. edu-
cation director, and Reverend
Mordecai Adler, ritual director
of Beth Torah Congregation;
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Can-
tor Irving Gold, Morris Axinn,
ritual director, and Morris
Ezry, education director of
Temple Beth Shalom;
Also Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin of
Temple in the Pines.
Thomas Cohen To Speak
At Brotherhood Breakfast
The culfxral program of Tem-
ple Beth til .. .11 present Thomas
Cohen, past president, Hillcrest
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, at a
breakfast hosted by the brother-
hood at 9:30 a.m., Sunday, Oc-
tober 12, in the Tobin Audito-
rium of the temple. He will
speak on "The History of The
Jews in America."
Cohen is a member of the
District 5, B'nai B'rith Board
of Governors, member, Florida
Regional Board Anti-Defama-
tion League. The public is in-
vited.
The Anti-Drfamation League
of B'nai B'rith has called upon
President Ford not to appoint
Florida businessman Jack Eck-
erd to the post of Administrator
of the General Services Admin-
istration.
The ADL declared that Eck-
erd is "not fit to hold a top
level position in our govern-
ment" because he had engaged
in "pn obvious appeal to
gious prejudice" in his unsuc-
ful bid in 1974 for the
d States I nate seat from
Florida.
Recent press reports from
Wi lington have noted that
erd is urtu-r consideration
for appointment to the GSA
post.
In a letter to the President,
George Bernst.'in, Chairman of
the ADL'b Florida Regional
Board, referred to an Eckerd
political aaverLUement which
appeared in newspapers
throughout the state the day
before last year's election.
In &ide-byside columns the
ad listed biographical informa-
tion for Eckerd and his oppo-
nent, now Senator Richard
Stone, noting that Eckerd was
Protestant, while Stone was
Jewish.
The League condemned the
advertisement as a blatant ap-
peal to anti-Jewish prejudice.
Bernstein said "that religious
preference has no bearing on a
person's qualifications for pub-
lic office. Reference to a candi-
date's religion has no legitimate
place in a political campaign.
In his letter to President
Ford, Bernstein said that in
ADL's view "a candidate who
resorted to such campaign tac-
tics is not fit to hold a top level
position in our government. For
that reason we strongly urge
that he not be nominated."
'Noah' Theme Of Weekend
Temple Beth Shalom USY is
planning its annual weekend
Oct. 24-26. The theme of the
weekend will be "Noah: A Story
of Survival." All phases of USY,
religious, cultural and social
aspects, will be represented by
interesting speakers, programs
and activities.
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per Mile
(100 Mi. Radius)
We Honor BankAmericard, Matter
Charoe, Carte Blanche and
Diners Club
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
920-4141
L17UR TO THE EDITOR
.ing's Comment
Martin Luther Ki
Could Have Been Written Today
EDITOR. Floridian-Shofar:
I have already gone on rec-
ord showing my appreciation
of your highlights of recent
news and sincerely trust that
your readers will follow suit.
In this connection, allow me
to comment on one particular
item written by the late Rev.
Martin Luther King. He stated
that "Israel is one of the great
outposts of democracy in the
world." Also. "Peace for Israel
meant ity and that secur-
r; ust be a reality."
He could have written
above today instead of j i
ago and I hope that our lead-
ers, particularly the young
ones, will bear it in mind. After
all. this wasn't quite the case
when the Rev. King was a liv-
ing leader.
There was a time, years ago
when I was writing a column
for a Jewish organization bul-
letin and quoted a statement
by King that would apply to
Jew and Gentile, black and
white. It created a lot of ill
feeling amongst the officers of
this organization as they felt it
just did not belong. Needless
to say. I gave up the job be-
cause I could not go along with
that kind of narrow thinking.
It is interesting to note that
a number of months later, the
Rev. King was the guest of
-5&>
S^1
Marina SuppH*
HARDWARE & PAINT, INC
HOUSEWARES & GIFTS.
HOME DECOR
PATIO OIMETTE FURNITURE
BATH/CLOSET SHOP
Beaded Window* Room Divider*
Window Shades Artificial Flower*
Drapery Rods FoUag*
Ylajfhiaper Plants
Kay ftUctt Work Pao *"*
-SJore Hours 7:30 A.M. 6 PM. Clotod Sim.
Ill ERST "ACHiOiLEVAJir
HALLAK0ALE, FLORIDA HHS
PHONE 7 0S6
honor at the annual convention
of the United Jewish Syna-
gogues of America, held in up-
per New YorK State.
I was glad to note that in the
Aug. 29 issue of your paper you
refer to two leading Black news-
papers who have come out in
support of Israel's right to mem-
bership on the United .Nations.
Allow me to add that the news
minted out mat the
Black members of Congress
have also gen; on record in
favor of Israel.
Let us not I we have
some friends in all ethnic
groups and we should act ac-
ngiy.
SAM J PEHRY
Present Emeritus
Zionist Organization
of America
Sabbath Dinner For
Beth El Children Set
Temple Beth Ei will hold a
Sabbath Dinner for children
and their families (Kindergar-
ten thru 6th grade) Friday at
6:30 p.m.
The dinner held in the Chap-
el Lounge will be followed by a
service designed especially for
the younger people, conducted
by Rabbi Rosenfeld. The serv-
ice will start at 7:30 p.m., and
conclude by 8:30 p.m.
arnett
anis.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Need a Nurse who cares?
Our ru-ses believe a genuine concern, afi understanding
smile and a compassionate altitude are important to a
patient. Almost important as her professional skill.
All Medical Pool RNs, LPNs, Aides, Companion Sitters
and Male Attendants have registered nurse supervision,
When someont you care about needs special attention
at home, in a hospital or nursing home,
call ue, day or night.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
"A National Nursing Sarvka"
Suite 206,
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood Ph. 920-4360
SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY
PRESENTS
DIRECT FROM TEL AVIV & CARNEGIE HALl
m k'SKassm row cuen cwics
bfodi Chcmidk festival
Israel's most popular
Afc** stage production
fjr^ Is coming to
' SOUTH CONVENTION HALL
ONI NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVE. NOV. 1st 1975 8.30 P.M.
Donation $4.50 $5.50 $6.50 $7.Sw
Tickets Available at the Bex
Offirt. Far Further Information
or Group Discount Cafl
532 1*51 or B61 JJ.
Tickets alto available
at Jordan Marsh
Downtown Miami
4 163rd St., NMB
TorihTnTn,D,oo^,
i


BHBMi
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hottywooct
Friday, October 10, 1975
ORT's Membership Drive
Southeastern Florida Region of Women's American
ORT has played a major role in building the economic
acd social development of nations through vocational
education. Its goals will not be reached until every man
can help himself.
Over 5,000 women of the Southeastern Florida Re-
gion of the organization are dedicating themselves to-
ward the achievement of this end.
And they are taking note of the 23rd biennial con-
vention of ORT scheduled for New York on Oct. 26 to 30,
by which time their ranks must be enlarged by 600
new members.
Because of the urgent needs of Jewish people every-
where, and the growing demands of the ORT global net-
work, the organization's ongoing membership drive must
not cease.
i In the belief that "every woman in our society is a
potential member," the Southeast Florida Region hopes
to achieve its new membership goal by convention time.
Overlooking the Facts
Israel has in the last several weeks been castigated
by some in the Pentagon and elsewhere for seeking
ultra-sophisticated weapons from the United States,
even at the expense of America's own military capabil-
ity. The controversy has centered around Israel's re-
quest for the Pershing long-range ground-to-ground mis-
siles.
Critics have charged that to give Israel the Pershing
could tip the balance of power in the Middle East since
Israel could then hit Egyptian cities. Some have claimed
that there is a danger of Israel triggering a war since
the Pershbigs are capable of carrying nuclear warheads
and Israel reportedly has the ability to build nuclear
weapons.
n
This overlooks both Israeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres' statement in Washington that Israel will provide
.X guarantee not to use nuclear warheads and the Israeli
government's oft-repeated policy that it will not be the
first to introduce nuclear weapons in the Mideast.
Even more important, it overlooks the fact that the
Soviet Union has heavily armed Egypt, and more recent-
ly Syria, including missiles capable of reaching all of
Israel's population centers.
l
30
prop. HeN^y's CU^E-ALL
fe^ %Hdboutswallwingthispill?

r

kJ1 A.
J*5~
Bad Side of the Sinai Coin
rpo QUOTE TV tycoon Johnny
Carson's terpsichory of
twaddle, there is good news,
and there is bad news.
The good news is that Presi-
dent Ford has decided to limit
the freewheeling style of his
campaign for the presidency.
The bad news is no news
really, other than the observa-
tion that it is President Ford
who vetoed the Privacy Act of
1974.
IT IS President Ford who is
behind Secretary of Commerce
Rogers Morton's refusal to sup-
ply Congress with the documen-
tation of Arab boycott demands
that American industry discrim-
inate against Jewish business-
es, executives and employees.
It is President Ford who un-
derwrites Henrv Kissinger's re-
fusal to make public our secret
agreements with Israel and
Egypt in the interim Sinai ac-
cord.
And so the bad news is that
the good news is a lie. The Pres-
ident's regret that he can no
lor"er enme into close contact
with the American people is
merely an expression of regret
that he can no longer campaicn
for the presidency in the old
sentimental style.
BUT COMING into contact
with the American people really
has nothing to do with shaking
their hands or kissing their
babies. It has to do with telling
them the truth.
Mindlin
And on 0HM sco.e. it is clear
he is no different from his pre-
decessors Nixon, Johnson and
Kennedy. Hi- actions to guar-
antee government in secret says
a hell of a lot more about him
than his regret that he is hence-
forward going to have to avoid
big crowds and the assissina-
tion-minded sickies who too fre-
quently gather in them.
I mention this to empna^ize
in the most dramatic way pos-
sible that there are good and
oa- civics to any iingle political
cci:.
AND JUST as the good the
Pr riiYnts survival in this
case does not tell us the story'
abort his decision hencefor-
ward to limit his public appear-
ances in the SUM way that his
cont ib-:tions to covert govern-
ment do tell us the story, nei-
ther do s the good in th? Sinai
accord te'l us where we are go-
ing and what to expect there.
It is the bad to which we
' As.. i ,

Max Lerncr
Sees ft

By MAX LERNER
Los Aiig.ks Times Syndicate
ROME In Portugal the
question is: Who will be in
chaige ot finishing the revolu-
tions In Spain the question is:
When Franco goes, who will in-
herit the sjccession? Here in
Italy tne question is a double
on.-. Are the Communists bound
to be part of a government ei-
ther before or after the next
general elections; and if so, can
anyone trust their assurances
tn*; they will cherish democ-
racy?
The underlying problem is
economic, but even more deep-
ly it is political and psycho-
logical. The economics can be
pat briefly. Inflation has been
high, especially food and cloth-
ing, as much as 20 percent a
year but a tight policy by
the Bank cf Italy has it under
control.
A RECESSION has set in.
with mounting unemployment,
perhaps 5 percent, but Italians
have a spread-the-work policy
and unemployment payments.
Times have been better, espe-
cially from 1962 to 1969, and
they have also been worse. Eco-
nomically it is an old story, and
Italy can survive it.
Politically and psychologic.il-
ly it is different. The Christian
Democrats have held power for
30 years in a succession of
shifting alliances, always ex-
cluding the Communists who
were the second party but at a
safe distance.
Last June, in local and pro-
vincial elections, the Commu-
nists dramatically narrowed the
margin $o somewhere between
Ihey talk of accepting NATO,
of sharing the responsibility for
coalition decisions, of believing
in the democratic process. Dur-
ing the crisis of the Portuguese
revolution, tiiei.- patty secre-
tary. Beilinguer. join:d with
tiie Italian bociali^t leader, de
Ma.tino, and separated himself
Lorn the tactics of the Portu-
guei i Communist,-.
The Italian Communists have
exploited their June victory to
trie hilt and created the myth
that 'he wave of .h? fjture for
Italy must include communism.
It has been a virtuoso perform-
ance.
MORE RECENTLY, they seiz-
ed on a tactical misstep by
American Ambassador John
Volpe w.io gave an unfortunate
interview, saying that the Unit-
ed States is ag.inst the idea of
in eluding the Communists in
an Italian coalition, and that it
run.-, against the grain of NATO.
He opened himself to the ex-
pected accusations of American
Interference, in which almost
the whole of the Italian press
joined.
It was a marginal episode,
Continued on Page 13
must look for that.
For example, it is a virtual
certainty that Congress will ap-
prove the U.S. role to which Dr.
Kissinger has committed us in
the accord. Nevertheless, the
opposition to it is not unfound-
ed. The Kissinger commitments
do at least two unhappy things
They are largely secret and
so raise the spectre of our past
Ustory m Southeast Asia, which
we see in a worse light than
eer in the spin-off investiga-
tions into the covert activities
ot the CIA and FBI;
Originally, the Kissinger
estimate of the U.S. role in the
accord emphasized a S2.3 bil-
lion price tag in economic and
military' aid to Israel and S600
million to Egypt. But revised
estimates over the next five
years, that is to say as a factor
of encouragement for Israel anJ
Egypt to maintain peace be-
yond the three year limit to
v.hi eh the accord pledges them,
ij somewhere in the neig
hood of S15 billion
ANOTHER KISSINGER de-
ception? Of course.
But the more central issue is
th attitude of the American
people toward such an outlay
for military commitments
u^.oad at a time when the na-
tion's cities face bankruptcy.
when the quality of public edu-
cation is reaching the nadir of
illiteracy, when individual ill-
health can mean financial di-
saster tor a whole family, when
there is no relief from the in-
equities of taxation, when mid-
dle class families are being
wiped out by inflation at the
same time that the giant mo-
nopolies score ever-increasing
levels of profit.
For all these national emer-
gencies, there is no administra-
tion poultice. But, right or
wrong, as Americans are quick-
ly coming to see it, for Israel
and other nations abroad, not
even the sky's the limit.
THE INCREDIBLE cost to
us of the interim accord apart.
the Kissinger-engineered con-
ditions promised Israel that we
would make up the oil she will
be losing in the withdrawal
from Abu Rodeis.
Since 1967, Abu Rodeis has
filled fully 67 percent of Israel's
domes.tic oil needs, the balance
coming from Iran.
This means that Dr. Kissin-
ger has committed the U.S. to
sopplying 100 percent of Israel's
oil needs courtesy of the Shah
of Iran, a commitment Kissin-
ger now denies as a flat lie
which, with the imbroglio over
the Pershing missiles, merely
emphasizes the schism between
him as National Security chief
and James Schlesinger as Sec-
retary of Defense, but which
does nothing, at least on the
record, to answer the Abu Ro-
deis riddle.
FOR EXAMPLE, what if the
Shah reneges? The Shah is one
of the most volatile leaders in
the Middle East. His perform-
ance at the OPEC meeting in
Continued on Page 13
'VJewish Ftcridkiti
mm MMM IK CMI III II ...... INIMMI
>mcK and PI.AXT 12* K.l tV. St., Miami. Fla. 13131
2jj}d 3. percent,^ clpse for gl
safety.
THEY DID it by a brilliantly
conceived and executed strat
egy. They had managed to con
vince at least a third of the
Italian votersperhaps more
thot they are a unique Commu- Volume 5
i>hone 373-4Wi
Telephone 373--4605
PC. Bm 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
All PO S57S !>iur'is are to he forward*! to
Th.. .i.u-ii Floridian. P.O. Box 013971. Miami, Fla. 33101.
TRED K. SHOCHET bJHaNNE SHOCHET SEI.MA M. THOMPSON
camir and PuMi-h-. Exarullve Editor \sltant to Publisher
rn* Jewish riondisn Doe* Not Guarantee Tho Ksshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
_.. <>. Publish"! R -Weekly hv the Jewish Floridian
e. na-CUaa Poejaee Pai0 at .Mutant. Fla.
.,.*.-'-.'...'^: '. T.I,-, SHOFAH EDITORIAL
an lTllrtier. Chairman; E*wte Chn;
1>,M.1. i
eSoesfcR,PTION RATES: > "e Year 6.00. Out of Town Upon
nist Party, independent of Mos- FHday> 0ctober 1Q 1975
cow.
Number 21
HESHVAN 5736


Friday, October 10, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
Ex-Nazis Lead Germany Toward Arab Fold
Contonued from Page 1
Achenbach, a Free Demo-
cratic deputy in the Bundes-
tag, who is a key member of
the Parliamentary Associa-
tion tor European Arab Co-
operation.
DR. SCHIRMER had been
deputy head of the Third
Reich's Foreign Ministry's de-
partment for international
broadcasts from 1939 to 1943.
Dr. Achenbach was head of the
political section of the German
Embassy in Paris from 1940 to
1943.
"It is inconceivable that the
German nation, which has so
much to atone for in relation
to the Jewish people, should
permit these known anti-Sem-
ites to conduct its dealings with
the enemies of the Jewish
State," Mrs. Klarsfeld declared.
The petite 36-year-old Nazi
hunter was born in Berlin. Her
marriage 12 years ago to a
French Jew whose father had
been put to death in Auschwitz
for his part in the French re-
sistance, led to her decision to
devote her life to exposing th6
large numbers of former Nazis
who are still free and unpun-
ished, often leading comforta-
ble lives in Germany or in other
countries.
THE NEWS conference was
held to introduce Mrs. Klars-
feld's book, "Wherever They
May Be," published by Van-
guard Press, an account of her
experiences in Germany and
Bolivia where she tracked down
former members of the Nazi
hierarchy, and in Poland,
Czechoslovakia, Syria. Lebanon,
and Egypt where she denounc-
ed current manifestations of
anti-Semitism.
Among the most widely
known of these exploits were
the tim she publicly slapped
the face of German Chancellor
Geoig.* Kissinger, a firmer Nazi
who had been elected to Ger-
many's highest office, and the
time she chained herself to a
bench on the main thoroughfare
in La Paz as a means ot calling
attention to the fact that Klaus
Barbie, former Gestapo chief in
Lyons, was living in Bolivia
under an assumed name.
ONE OF her long-term aims,
recently accomplished, was the
Four Generations Lead
During the bunchat Torah
Services Sept. if> at Temple
Sold, a Torah procession was
held. Four g nerations repre-
sented by Julius Kaminsky,
ratification by the Bundestag of
a treaty between Germany and
France that would permit trials
in German courts of former
Nazi officials responsible for
the murders of thousands of
Jews in France, who have been
condemned in absentia by
French courts.
Ratification o" the treaty,
Mrs. Klarsfeld maintained, had
been held up for several years
through the efforts of highly
placed ex-Nazis and Nazi sym-
pathizers who wished to fore-
stall such trials.
Samuel Kaminsky, Gary Kamin-
s y an j Larry Kaminsky led the
procjssijn. The great grand-
father, Julius Kaminsky, is 96
years old, and the great-grand-
son, Larry, is 12.
Shapp Enters Race
WASHINGTON (JTA) Gov. Milton Shapp of
Pennsylvania has announced that he will seek the
Democratic Party's Presidential nomination in 1976. He
is the first Jew in American history to formally declare
himself a major party candidate for the nation's highest
office.
Asked by a reporter if his Jewishness will be a
factor, Tie replied, "No, I don't believe so. John F. Ken-
nedy broke the religious barrier." Shapp, 63, is serving
his second term as Governor of Pennsylvania, having
been reelected last year by a majority of more than
300,000 votes, the largest ever given a Democratic Gu-
bernatorial candidate in that state.
In connection with his Presidential aspirations, he
noted that Pennsylvania is much like a cross-section of
the United States.
"We have our Bible belts, blue collar areas a
mixture" like much of America. "People are not so con-
cerned about a candidate's religious background but his
understanding of problems," he said.
Although she holds dual citi-
zenship in France and Ger-
many, Mrs. Klarsfeld described
herself as a "daughter of the
German people, who shares
their heritage the humanist
heritage of Goethe, Schiller and
Beethoven, and the monstrous
heritage of Hitler, Himmler and
Eichmannand also their mor-
al responsibilities, due to the
death of millions caused by the
Germans thirty years ago."
"ALTHOUGH Germany is
currently divided into two
States, the German people as
a whole have a collective his-
toric and moral responsibility
that every German, whatver his
ideology, and especially the
younger generation, must carry
out," she said.
She listed three specific ac-
tions as inherent parts of that
responsibility:
"To refuse to entrust the
management of German politics
to former active Nazis;
"To refuse to permit the
rehabilitation of Nazi criminals,
who were among the worst, if
not the worst, in history;
"To fight actively against
anti-Semitism, to help the Jew-
ish people wherever they are
persecuted, and to stand always
on the side of the State of Is-
rael despite the economic and
political interests that the Arab
world represents for Germany."
MRS. KLARSFELD was espe-
cially vehement in her condem-
nation of those who claim they
are "anti-Zionist" but not "anti-
Semitic."
"Anti-Zionism today is the
main branch of the still strong
old tree of anti-Semitism," she
said.
"For centuries, during the
pogroms in Europe, the Jewish
people were told 'go back to
your country.' But they had no
country. Then one day they
began to rebuild the Jewish na-
tional home in Israel.
"Even so, when the Nazis
began their systematic exter-
mination of the Jewish people,
with so much active coopera-'
tion from most other European
countries, Jews were forbidden
to go back to Palestine where
their brothers were waiting to
welcome them.
"BOATLOADS OF Jews were
sunk rather than being allowed
entry into their own State. And
now, today, when the Jewish
people have a viable State that
protects them, anti Semitism
fights intensively to destroy
that protection."
Genocidal activities against
Jews, such as were perpetrated
under Hitler, are not possible
today because of the existence
of Israel, Mrs. Klarsfeld main-
tained.
"This is why the destruction
of Israel is and will be the num-
ber one objective of anti-Semi-
tism," she said.
"Auschwitz was the negation
of the Jewish people and Israel
is the negation of Auschwitz,"
she declared.
Latest Devaluation Came in Dead of Night
Contonued from Page 1
ing a rude awakening for most
Israelis.
But the ministers contended
that major fiscal measures must
be carried out swiftly and with-
out forewarning to curb specu-
lators and profiteers.
They complained bitterly thai
the government's intentions had
leaked out last week and were
the subject of intensive pros.
and public speculation.
ALTHOUGH NO on? khwff
when the blow would fall. "(tHere
was intensive acti'itv on tV
local money marketsblac1' an 1
legitimatebefore financial in-
stitutions closed down for the
weekend. Heavy Irnviflg of dol-
lars and; dollar-linked bonds
was reported.
The impact on consumers
was eased somewh-t when the
Treasury, bowing to Histadrut
pressure, rcenwri an earlier de-
cision to eli^in't' nrice sup-
ports for bisi-r commodities
such as br.-ad. milk and cook-
ing oil.
But manv analysts claimed
that the government's move
would send the cost-of-living in-
dex up by as much as five per
cent.
That was borne out by the
sharp overnight hike in the
prices of gasoline, cooking and
heating gas, electricity and
water. Motorists who anticipat-
ed a rise in fuel prices tanked
up last night and most gasoline
stations were sold out by mid-
night.
HAUSNER'S CRITICISM was
supported by newspaper edi-
torials and columns of economic
analysis in much of the press.
It was noted that the govern-
ment took no steps to cut back
its own expenditures beyond a
vague decision to eliminate
about 2,000 jobs.
Economic commentators not-
ed that the new measures would
bring less than IL 2 billion cash
into the government's coffers
against a budget deficit in the
neighborhood of IL 6 billion.
The Israeli driver who was
not sufficiently prescient or
fast enoughto fill up his tank
bsfore supplies were sold out,
found that he had to pay $2.20
for a gallon of gasoline, an
overnight price hike of 20 per
cent.
The Israeli housewife who
failed to order a new container
of cooking gas last week, will
have to nay nearly a dollar
more for a tank this week. A
tank of bottled gas now costs
nearly $5 and with cooler fall
weather approaching, Israelis
who use gas to heat their homes
can calculate on a 20 per cent
increase in costs.
The price of electricity has
gone up by nearly 30 per cent
and water rates by 25 per cent.
INCREASES OF five per cent
were expected in the prices of
cleaning materials, cheaper
wines, textiles, clothing and
household articles. Such are
some of the effects on the Is-
raeli consumer of last Sunday's
Cabinet action.
Israelis who do not own a
car will be somewhat better off
than their fellow citizens who
do because the government will
continue to subsidize public
transportationchiefly the bus
cooperatives which will keep
fares at their present levels for
the time being.
But taxis which are not as-
sisted by the government will
have to raise their tariffs be-
cause of the sharp hike in gaso-
line prices.
WOULD-BE car owners are
especially hard hit. A tiny Volks-
wagen "Bug" now costs about
$8,500. Appliances, most of
which are imported or assembl-
ed from imported parts, were
beyond the reach of many Is-
raelis before the latest devalua-
tion and taxes.
Now they are even more cost-
ly. A black-and-white television
set, previously priced at about
$430 now costs about $500.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Un sal ted
tola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag wHh word*
'contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOIA CONTEST
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!
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure.
rail (305) 534-8231
or write: E. J., Suite 505,
420 Lincoln Rd.. M.B. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
Main Store and Plant
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Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
610 Atlantic Shores Blvd.
Phone: 920-3789
T8^^!TnT5erSryDnve
Phone: 962-0999

I


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 10, 1975
SOVIET JEWRY
oea
] I
Conditions Of
Vladimir Prison
Builders And Developers To
Chair Oct. 26 Bonds Dinner >
By relatives of former
Prisoners of Conscience
During the first month at
Vladimir Prison the prisoner
gets a restricted, lowered food
ration. He has no right to buy
anything in the prison stall or
to eat his own food, even if he
has any. In fact, the restricted
ration of food is a hunger tor-
ture it contains 800 calories
per day.
According to the words of
former prisoners of Vladimir
Prison, the constant feeling of
hunger during this first month
was always haunting them and
was so agonizing that it disturb-
ed their sleep at night. Some
prisoners catastrophically lose
weight.
After this terrible month, the
prisoner gets permission to buy
food, tobacco and soap in the
prison stall, but only up to the
sum of two rubles a month (!),
to walk half an hour a day out-
side his cell and write one let-
ter in two months.
After six months of this se-
vere regime, the prisoner is
transferred to the so-called
coraanon prison regime. Now he
has the right to walk an hour a
day, to write one letter a month,
and any food in the prison stall
up to the sum of three rubles a
In the stall he can get sour,
poorly baked bread, saanetuaes
canned Gah or vegetables and
paisji All Una food is of
bad. ipirtitui aad oafit to be eat-
en. The prinar ad ministration
uses all these insignificant
rights of the prisoners to exert
pressure on them. They can be
deprived of these rights at any
The food is prepared of rot-
ten groats and potatoes, sour
rotten cabbage (sauerkraut). A
prisoner gets 1 lb. of bread and
half ounce of sugar a day.
In Vladimir Prison the pris-
oners are kept in concrete calls
from 30 to 10 or even 15
persons in a cell. A prisoner
can be put into a solitary cell
at the discretion of the prison
administration.
Confinement in the solitary
cell for a long time is an ago-
nizing torture. No less agoniz-
ing is the torture of being
transferred from a solitary oell
to a cell of criminal-sadists. The
administration often practices
this means of punishment.
MEDICAL "CARE"
All the prisoners are examin-
ed by a physician or a nurse
once every 10 days. In between
examinations, a prisoner may
ask the guard to call a doctor
if he is lee-linn intense pain.
Sometimes it is necessary to
repeat the request for a doctor
for a few days, as the guard
does not come to the cell after
having heard a request to bring
a doctor.
Sometimes the doctor or
nurse gives the prisoners medi-
cine as a formality, because.the
medicine is such that -it will
not ease the prisoners' pain.
COMPLAWTS
All the complaints sent by
the prisoners to the local Pros-
ecutor's Office, to the Prosecu-
oriCeneral Rudenko, etc., are
"examined," i.e., read by the
camp's authorities, and if the'
camp administration considers
a complaint to be insulting or*
to contain slander, the com-
plaint is confiscated and the'
prisoner who-wrote it is pun'
ished.
This regulation was added to
the Internal Order Regulations
in summer-1973. Thus, at-pres'
ent, a prisoner in a camp i
completely deprived of the pos-
sibility of appealing in any in-
stance against the actions of
the camp's administration, as
the above-mentioned regulation
applies to any of the prisoners'
complaints.
The camp administration de-
cides what kind of punishment
will be inflicted on a prisoner
for this or that complaint.
LETTERS
A prisoner held in the cell-
type prison is entitled to send
one letter per two months In
his letters, the prisoner is not
allowed to write his relatives
about his daily life, the food,
his time-table, his work, health,
about those around him, or
about medical aid.
Also, not all the letters sent
TO a prisoner are actually de-
livered to him, even if sent
registered. Someone from the
camp administration signs the
receipt for the letter, aad the
letter itself is not delivered to
the addressee.
An additional punishment
place is the punishment cell.
This is a half-dark cell with a
table fastened to the floor, small
stone poles which are vary un-
comfortable to sit on (they are
supposed to replace benches)
and a slop-pan.
There is net and should
not be, according- w the rales
a wash beam in.the cett, no
water-can with drmking-wafer.
no towels or soap.
The plank-beds are tamed
up and fastened to the walls
during; the day. The prisoner
is net allowed to recetve news-
papers, paper, pencil, cigaret-
tes, matches, books or letters.
The prisoner is- drawn d in
special clothes with no under-
wear. During the winter the
punishment cell is not heated.
The prisoner held in the
punishment cell receives food
every second day. One day he
receives hot water without su-
gar; the next day, in the morn-
ing the same as the day be-
fore; at lunch-timesoup from
rotten cabbage, three ounces of
porridge from left-over groats;
at supper time two ounces
of bad quality fish, and a cup
of hot water without sugar.
Persons wishing to volunteer
to work on the various Soviet
Jewry committees such as
Adopt-A-Family. Prisoner of
Conscience, Letter-writing, and
community programs, may call
the Jewish Federation office.
Speakers with up-to-date in-
formation on conditions in
USSR are available for organi-
zations.
SfsfcTnootf wt Temple Israel
To Present Art Auction
The Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael of Miramar -will be pre-
senting another fine Art Auc-
tion. It will be held on Satur-
day, October- 11 at 9. p m. at
the temple. There will be no
admission charge.
The beautiful original oils,
lithographs, water colors, etch-
ings, and drawings will be auc-
tioned under the supervision of
Art Studios Inc. of Miami. Many
of these works of art are by
well known artists.
Three South Florida builders
and developers have been nam-
ed chairmen of the 1975-76
State of Israel campaign South
Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner to be held Sun-
day, Oct. 26 at the Doral Hotel,
Miami Beach.
The campaign chairmen are
Adolph J. Berger, North Miami
Beach, president, and Leonard
Miller, principal, Pasadena
Homes, Inc., developers of Pem-
broke Lakes; and William H.
Tyre of Ft Lauderdale, execu-
tive vice president of ADH,
In Opa-locka.
The announcement was made
this week by Robert L. Siegel,
owner of Robert L. Siegel Con-
struction Company, North Mi-
ami Beach, who is serving as
general campaign chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
Siegel said that one of the
industry's stalwarts, Ralph A.
DeMeo, president, director and
chief operating officer of ADH.
WILLIAM TYRE ADOLPH BERGER LEONARD MILLER
Inc., will receive the highly
coveted State of Israel Eleanor
Roosevelt -Humanities Award
for his dedication and tireless
work on behalf of the men,
women and children of Israel.
Siegel lauded the chairmen
for the role they will play to
unite members from through-
out South Panda to join in
Littman Calls For Increased
Support For Israel Bonds
The call for even more ur-
gent economic aid to the State
of Israel through the Sooth
Florida Israel Bond Organisa-
tion drive in the- Hollywood
area wan stressed by William
1 iMrmn. of n-K*~*-'. Chair-
man, Board of Governors,
South Bxewwrd County, at cam-
paign htodmiai tets, 1747 Van
Buren Street, Suite 780, Holly-
wood, Florida.
Littman explained -that the
new Sinai agreement with Egypt
does- not mean that Israel now
has large quantities eef jnaney
to be spent an economic aid
because of funds Israel is ask-
ing of the United States. He
quoted Israel Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin's recent state-
ment which appeared in the
New York Times titled, "Bar-
rels of Money for Economic
Development ... A Dangerous
Delusion." which reads, "At
least 75 percent of the aid we
are asking from the United
States is meant to finance the
arms we need for our security.
The second element in the aid
is the compensation for Israel,
in money, so as to buy the fuel
we can no longer draw from
Abu Rodeis, which we shall
have to buy elsewhere.
So if anyone expects barrels
of money that can be spent on
economic development in Israel
as a result of the aid we are
asking from the United States,
he is. suffering from a danger-
ous delusion. .Israel needs Is- .
aael Beads more than ever to
meet its urgent economic
needs!"
Littman who announced that
in 1975-76 the South Florida
Israel 'Bond Organisation has
pledged a record-breaking goal
of S20rmilllion to help meet
these urgent life-saving, life-
building -meads, said a full
schedule -of- State of. Israel Din-
ners-and (Night in Israel events
have been planned in the South
Broward area including Holly-
wood, Hallandale and surround-
ing communities.
He said that among the key
leaders playing an intrinsic role
in this year's drive are: Moses
Horn stein, Chairman, Trustees;
Arthur Kail and Robert Wolf-
eon, Chairmen, Young Leader-
ship; Mr. and .Mrs. Alan Roa-
roan. Chairmen, West Broward;
George Paley, Chairman, Hal-
laodale. Jack Menkes, Chair-
man. Communities; Ansel Wit-
teastein. Chairman, Fiduciary
and Institutional; and Irma
Rochlin. Chairman, Women's
Division
Mihon'M. -Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization point-
ed out that since the beginning
o fthe IsraeLBond drive in 1951.
more than $3-billion in Israel
Bond proceeds have been pro-
vided for the development of
Israel's industries, agricultural
production and the expansion
of the country's export trade.
He said, "The Israel Bond
campaign in which we are cur-
rently engaged will help to im-
plement many new develop-
ment projects during a critical
turning point in Israel's history
when its people are shoulder-
ing unparalleled financial bur-
dens to assure their security
and survival. They look to us to
help them through Israel Bonds
for maintenance of economic
stability which is of major im-
portance in the continuing
search for peace."
paying tribute to this outstand-
ing businessman and commu
nity leader and to enhance the
role of Israel Bonds and the
urgently needed funds to ad-
vance Israel's progress and wel-
fare through economic develop
ment programs.
Berger, one of Broward Coun-
ty's leading developers, has
been active in civic and com-
munity organizations and is a
member of the board of direc-
tors of Strrliag National Bank
of Da vie, and the Builders As-
sociation of South Florida A
former board member of Beth
Torah Congregation in North
Miami Beach,-he wasa member
of the United Jewish Appeal
Linki Mienion to Israel
bet
Leonard Miller, last year's
recipient at far, Fieannr Rnose-
ueh Haaiaaanes Assard at the
JSast nma*m>.mri MVwt\ Trades
Dinner,, is ji^ieat.praaideat of
the Builders aisorinhnn of
South Florida where he .was
named 'Builder of the Year';
and is currently area vice-pres-
ident, Florida Home Builders
Asaodatien; supervisor, Holly-
wood Reclamation District; and
director. National Association
of Home Builders since 1965
Miller. 1975 cochairman of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Home Builders Division, is a
member of the Pembroke Pines
Optimist Club and Fraternal
Order of Police Associates.
Committed to helping people
from all walks of life. William
Tyre has been cited as a 'civic
leader in America.' and receiv-
ed one of the 2,000 Men of
Achievement awards. A former
board member of the Heart
Fund, he serves as a board
member of the Builders Asso-
ciation of South Florida, and as
a director of the Palm Beach
Red Cross, Boys Club of Amer-
ica, United Fund and Kiwanis
International.
EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER AND TWIST
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I leiesid 4 lasared Hotfywood. Florida


Friday, October 10, 197S
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
? Ask Abe ?
by ABE HALPFUN
Peariman SpeakerjBert BrOlCIl To Be 'Roasted'
For Te^e Sole* ^ gW y^ j,^ jj^
Sisterkoojl Meet
Robert A.
ti^e dir
By ABE HALPEK v
LE T\pV'. Is Hatikvah the
art *em of the itats of
i .Vno w.ote the ly.ic-
l
SAMUEL MARGOLIS
Hallantiale
ANSWER: Hatikvah is a He-
b ew .'id msaning "the hope.''
It is the official anthem of the
ist movement and the na-
. then of the State of
v.as written in He-
I is Id's by Naphtali Herz
probably in Jas&y, the
i ital oi Molda\ia. Imber. poet
a ithor 1856-19091 was
bcrn in Galicia and went on to
1 estine. It appeared under
the title of Tikvatanu (our
hope) in his first volume of
petms. Barkai (dawn) dated
Jtrusalem, 1884. Later the title
was changed to Hatikvah.
In 1882 Imber read the poem
to the farmers of Rishon le-Zion
who received it with enthu-
siasm. Soon afterwards Samuel
Cohen who had come to Pales-
line from Moldavia in 1878 set
the poem to a melody which is
based on a Moldavian-Ruma-
nian folk song.
Many changes have occurred
since the original text and early
foi M of the melody were sung.
Some of these have occurred
spontaneously while others
wt:e made either to modify the
text to contemporary opinion
or to achieve the Sephardic syl-
lable-stress instead of the old-
loshioned Anlikonari
According to the authorita-
tive Encyclopaedia Judaica. the
standard harmonization is the
one established in 1946 by the
Italian conductor Bernardino
Moiinari who orchestrated Ha-
tikvah for toe Israel Philhar-
monic Orcuesira. There is an-
other orchestration also current
made by Paul Ben Haim
Although Hatikvah was sung
at more than one Zionist Con-
gress from 1900 on, the formal
declaration of Hatikvah as the
official Zionist anthem was not
made until the 18th Zionist
Congress in Prague in 1933.
"Under the Mandate, Hatik-
vah was the unofficial anthem
b State on May 14.
ng by the assem-
bly at the opening of the cere-
mony and played by members
of the Palestine Symphony Or-
chestra at its conclusion. How-
Hatik\ah was not given
official status as a national an-
them by a proclamation of the
Knesset." (Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica. volume 7, p. 1472).
Following is the English text
of Hatikvah as it is sung today.
As long as deep in the heart
The soul of a Jew yearns
And toward the East
An eye looks to Zicn
Our hope is not yet lost
The hope cf two thousand
years
To be a free people in our
land
The land of Zion and
Jerusalem
Before the creation of the
State cf Israel, the last stanza
was sung as follows:
Our hope is not yet lost
The age old hope
To return to the land of
our fathers
To the city where David
dwelt
Beg Pardon!
In the answer to the ques-
tion, How did the Yiddish lan-
guage develop? (??ASK ABE??,
The Jewish Floridian and Sho-
far, Sept. 12, 1975. page 12-A)
an error inadvertently appear-
ed which left an inaccurate im-
pression.
The sentence wntoh cead
"and Ladintv derived from Se-
phardic Jews in Spain and the
Mediterranean area" sfeauld
have read correctly, and La-
dino. derived from Spanish dia-
lects, medieval Castilian. some
Hebrew words and expressions,
also some Greek and Turkish.
It was developed and spoken
by Sephardic Jews in Spain and
the Mediterranean area.
(A.BJL)
Editor's note:
Please send questions to
??ASK ABE??
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33O20
Peariman. wrecu-
?:' the Jewish Fed-
e.-aticn ci South ZL.oii*rd, uOl
ui6CMfis the Jcfri empla BW
fisttrho-j.!
r...::i.
Mr. Pearl n
UJA in .W.v V;. : Mat- rnd "he
Midwest region, then became
director i I I uiml re-
gion of Ohio. Indiana .nd Mich-
igan. He subsequently hscame
director for the entire Midwest
area comprised of 13 states.
Li 1<<73, Mr. Peariman be-
came Assistant Ni.tio.ni-', UJA
Campaign Director at national
headquarters in New York City,
followed by an Associate Na-
tional Directorship with direct
supervision of th? entire Na-
tional Field Staff. He has par-
ticipated in more than 20 mis-
sions to Israel, leading eight
of them.
For reservations call Anna
Wolfe or Belle Green.
Mazola Offers Cash Prize
To Jewish Fl&ridian Readers
L
Have you heard about the ex-
citing new Mazola Margarine
Hecjpe Contest now being ad-
vertised in The Jewish Flor-
idian? Or the special local rec-
ipe competition open to Flor-
idian readers only?
Here are details.
Any reader who sends this
paper a recipe using kosher and
parve Sweet L'usalted Mawi*
Margarine, is. automatically en-
tered in our local recipe con-
test, and becomes eligible to
win a $100 cash prize which
The Jewish Floridian will be
awarding.
Of course, all local entries
will also compete in the na-
lional competition, thereby be-
coming eligible for Mazola's
Grand Prizea week's trip for
two from New York to San
Juan, Puerto Rico, via Amer-
ican Airlines. Accommodations
are at the deluxe Americana
Hotel.
And even if you don't win the
trip to San Juan, you might
just win one of three additional
$100 cash prizes Mazola is of-
fering.
Brt S. Brown, nast ^resident
cf the Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith Lods?s. will b?
aasted at a dinner in his honor
EAtUrC :' vening. Nov. 1. ;it the
K -.-. Hot I in Mi imj Beach,
accT-tfin;? to Fred Snydr, Gen-
eral c i of the committee.
i o :asion will b a Brat
'. the B'nai B'rith FcirHation
of the United States and all pro-
ceeds f-crn ihe affair will eo to
jtablish a President's Club En-
do"";it Fund for the binjfit
of the nresthrioua B'nai B'rith
Youth Sen ices.
The B'nai B'rith Foundation
NYSA is charged with the
maintenance and growth of the
Hill"! Foundations, now found
on 310 cllegs campuses in the
United States and other coun-
tries, the support of some 1.100
teen-age youth groups (BBYO),
and the Career and Counseling
Services found in some 20
maior communities in the
United States.
Brown, a native of McKees-
port, Pa., is a C.P.A. and Senior
Partner in the firm of Caplan,
Morrison. Brown and Company.
Israeli Scouts Extend Stay In
US. TU December For 1st Time
So join the fun! Send your
recipes now to Sweet Unsalted
Mazola Margarine Recipe Con-
test, c/o The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 01-2973. Miami, Fla.
33101.
Bnter as often as you like.
Just be sure each recipe is sent
in a separate envelope and is
accompanied by a proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
"Contains Liquid Corn Oil"
from 'he front panel of a Sweet
Unsalted Mazola Margarine
package). Entries must be post-
marked no later than Dec. 31.
1975.
For mere than 15 years, dele-
gations of Israeli Scouts have
been coming to spend the sum-
mer in the summer camns of
their American brother move-
ment Hashachar Young
Judaea. The goal of the pro-
gram is to build personal con-
tacts between American and
Ianeai yaacta.
MWHjg in the late 1950's,
the success of this program has
led to its expansion and from
10 delegates to Young Judaean
camps at the beginning; SO
Scouts snent the past summer
in Young Judaean. Jewish Com-
munity Center, and Boy and
Giri Scout camps. A friendship
caravan also travelled the east
coast presenting a program of
Israeli songs and dances in
many cities, including Atlanta.
This year a few members of
the summer delegation will ex-
tend their stay in the United
States to December. They will
be hosted by Young Judaean
families, attend school and
week with American youth in
Hashachar end other Jewish
youth organizations and insti-
tutes.
For the first year, only two
communities were chosen to
host this expanded program '
Atianta and Los Angeles. The
Israeli Scout in Atlanta is Dubi
Ben Asher. 16. a Junior in high
school in Nahariya.
A member of the Israeli Soouts
for a few years, holding vari-
ous leadership positions. Dubi
spent the summer as a special
counselor in Camp Judaea. He
is hosted in Atlanta by Mr. and
Mrs. Melyin Tillem and is cur-
rently a Junior at Briarcliff
High School.
Dubi will be working with
Young Judaeaos all over Azor
Hadarom (Southern Region)
and with other Jewish youth
organizations in Atlanta until
his return to Israel during win-
ter vacation.
Hashacliar. the largest Zion-
ist youth movement in America,
is sponsored in the Southern Re-
gion by the Southern Hadassah
Zionist Youth Commission;
Mrs. Charlotte Wolpe of Coral
Gables is chairman.
Hashachar in Azor Hadarom
sponsors a year-round program
for Offarim (4th and 5th
grades). Tsofim (6th and 7th
grades), Kesher (8th grade) and
Bogrim (9th- 12th grades). Dur-
ing the summer Aaor Hadarom
operates CamD Judaea in Hen-
dersonville. N.C. Chairman of
the Camp Committee is Mrs.
Robert Blumberg of Oak Ridge.
BERT S. BROWN
He has been act!'."- in B'nai
B'rith nroiects all his life, first
as a member of the AZA (B'nai
B'rith Youth Group) in McKees-
port. and then as a student of-
ficer in the Hillel Foundation
at the University of Pennsyl-
vania.
A charter member of the Me*
Ami Lodge in Dade County,
serving two terms as 1st vice ,
president and two terms as
president of that body, Brown
served as president of the South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Ledges from 1970-1971. He rose
from there to lead the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges from 1970 to 1973 and
received an award as the Out-
standing State Association
President.
Brown has been a member of
the Board of Governors of Dis-
trict Five of B'nai B'rith for five
years and is currently a vice
president of District Five. At
present he is chairman of the
Senior Citizens Housing Com-
mittee, which seeks to estab-
lish u\ Miami Beach a unit simi-
lar to those which have become
models for Senior Citizen's
Housing established by B'nai
B'rith all over the United
States.
The occasion will inaugurate
a new program on behalf of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation.
Serving on the Committee with
Fred Snyder are Alfred H.
Golden, who will serve as Roast-
master tor the evening, and
Louis Hymson. chairman of the
board of BBYO of Greater Mi-
ami.
Tickets for the affair are tax
deouctible. Further information
may be obtained from th". office
of the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
Miami Beach, or from any B'nai
Bi;th Lodge.
WORLD WIDE DATING &
MATRIMONIAL AGENCY. All
Ages. FREE BROCHURE. Call
Tel. (305) 735-7660, 721-8257.
Write: Lew Dick Enterprises,
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 10, 1975
r
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHY SEMES TO MARK NATION'S THIRD CENTURY
First Jewish Settler Wrested Rights from Stuyvesant
This ts America's Bicentennial Year.
On July 4, 1976, the United States will
celebrate its 200th anniversary of inde-
pendence.
To mark this historic occasion, The
Jewish Floridian herewith begins a regu-
lar series of Bicentennial features.
"FIRST CAME Jacob Barsimson"
tells the story of the first known Jewish
settler in New Amsterdam (Aug. 22, 1654).
During the weeks ahead, The Jewish
Floridian will be publishing the stories of
other Americans of the Jewish faith who
contributed to the great events preceding
and following the American Revolution,
and who later contributed to the building
of the nation.
w
JACOB BARSIMSON
[ARK TWAIN had a message of welcome
and promise for the straggling masses of
Jewish immigrants who had passed through
Ellis Island at the turn of the 20th Century.
"If statistics are right, Jews constitute one
per cent of the human race," the great author
wrote.
"Properly, the Jew ought hardly to be
heard of (Yet) He is as prominent on the
planet as any other people. His contributions
to the world's list of great names in literature,
science, art, music, finance, medicine and ab-
struse learning are out of proportion to
the weakness of his numbers."
THESE WORDS were based on Twain's
knowledge of what Jewish people had achieved
in many different lands during two millennia
of world wide Diaspora, and especially in the
new land of America, dating from August 22,
1654 when the first known Jewish settler land-
Jacob Barsimson, first known Jewish set-
tler in America, wins concessions for Jews
from Peter Stuyvesant, governor of New
Amsterdam.
ed in New Amsterdam (then Dutch), later New
York (British).
The settler was Jacob Barsimson. a na-
tive of Holland. He was followed in September
by 23 other Jews who came by way of Brazil.
Barsimson was soon recognized as the Jewish
community leader. Thev had their problems.
Under Governor Peter Stuyvesant. the New
Amsterdam Jews enjoyed practically no citi-
zenship rights.
THEY COULD not engage in retail trade
or practice a handicraft, for instance. They
could not hold a public post or serve militia
duty, practice "their religion in a synagogue
or gathering."
Yet their tax bills were disproportionately
ligh. And when they first petitioned for the
right to purchase a burial plot, the request
was denied on the ground that "as yet there
was no need."
THROUGH THE perseverance and deter-
mination of such pioneers as Jacob Barsimson,
Asher Levy, Abraham deLucena, Jacob Cohen
Henricques, Salvador Dandrada, Joseph d'A-
costa and David Frera, full citizenship rights
were in due course won for the Jews of New
Amsterdam, rights which were continued when
the British wrested the colony from the Dutch
in August, 1664 and renamed it New York.
It must never be forgotten that this tiny
group of Jews laid the foundation of what was
to become here in the United States, the larg-
est Jewish community under one flag, the
strongest and freest in the 2,000 years that this
people had been dispersed all over the earth.
AT THAT time, there were some 300 Jews
in all of North America. During the next 122
years until 1776, their number had grown
eight or nine times to perhaps 2,700 in all
13 colonies with organized Jewish communities
in New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island.
North and South Carolina and Georgia.
The Jewish increase was small, of course,
;ompared with the 80 fold growth of the gen-
eral population- But uke the exiles to Babylon
in 586 BCE, the Jewish Americans from the
very' beginning made great contributions to
their new home land.
Thl epiwwl* i reproduce from "Honoring 177-i
nil RlWBM Jim* in American History." ponaored
ij Maxwell Hruse Coffee and copyrighted by the
teaepk Jacobs Organization, inc., 1976.
READERS INTERESTED in receiving- a copy.
ogether with Hie illustrations acrompwiylng the apt-
*o'W. r.vy f*etnl thi-ir i.nuv and address with 50 cenis
n coin to JvwIyh-Am'riiBii Kit tint*. Box 448S, Grand
enfral Station. N York, N.Y., 10tl7.
.
Busing Has Little
Effect on Life
Of Jewish Families
NEW YORK(WNS)Exist-
ing or pending court ordered
busing for public school integra-
tion in five cities has had little
effect on Jewish families with
school-age children there.
The five cities include two
where public demonstrations
and violence have occurred
Louisville, which has 8,500
Jews, and Boston with 180,000
Jews.
THE OTHER three cities are
Pittsburgh with 45,000 Jews;
Wilmington, Del., with 8,500
Jews; and Detroit with 80,000
Jews.
Alvin Kushner, executive di-
rector of the Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan Detroit,
and Herman Brown, executive
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Council of Greater Boston,
said that most Jews in those
two cities had moved to the
suburbs and were unaffected by
the school busing issue.
In Louisville, the situation
was similar although there was
some busing of Jewish children.
NORBERT FREUHAUF, exec-
utive director of the community
relations committee of the
Louisville Jewish Community
Federation, said that all paro-
chial schools in Louisville, in-
cluding the Federation's com-
munity-sponsored Jewish day
schools, had taken public posi-
tions they would not accept
children to enable them to
aveid busing.
Prospects for substantial in-
volvement of Jewish children
in busing were reported in
Pittsburgh and Wilmington.
Jewish communal involvement
in the five cities has ranged
from active participation in of-
fering proposals for integration
plans to keeping a low Jewish
profile on the issue.
None of the five communities
reported any anti-Semitic re-
actions to public stands or ac-
tivities by the Federation agen-
cies on the integration-busing
issue.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival, which orig-
inated in 1969 as a contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses, will be pre-
sented by South Dade Hebrew Academy
Saturday, Nov. 1, at 8:30 p.m. in the South
Convention Hall. All seats for the one
performance here of 16 of Israel's finest
young stars are reserved; tickets are
available at the auditorium box office or
Suite 211, 235 Lincoln Rd. Special group
discounts are also available.
Spice tip your life!
2
nd Italian Gourmet Cruise for all "seasonings''
on the FEOERICO C. from Port Everglades, Florida
10 days, November 29,1975.
From $520 to $900.
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the very same dishes.
Best of all, you'll be dining and learning and having the time of your hfe while
cruising to six mouth-watering ports: San Juan, St. Thomas, Martinique, Caracas,
Curacao and Montego Bay.
Call your travel agent today to reserve your space on the magnificent FEDERICO C.
First come. First served
Air/Sea package available from most major cities.
!!C Costa Line
Italian Raglttry
1 Biscayne Tower, Miami, Florida 33131 Toll f>h number: (800) 327-5704
New York Boston Chicago Philadelphia Los Angeles Miami Toronto San Juan
(Rates based on per person, double occupancy and availability; plus lax.)
J


Friday, October 10, 1975
-....."*
The Jewish Floridkm and Shofar of Hollywood

Page- 9
Robert St. John To Keynote
State of Israel Dinner Oct. 19
Florida Chapter, USCSFI, Launches
Membership, Fund-Raising Drives
Noted author, journalist and
correspondent Robert St. John,
will keynote the Temple Beth
ROBERT ST. JOHN
Shalom Israel Dinner of State,
Sunday evening, October 19 at
7:30 p.m. in the Temple Audi-
torium, 1400 North 46th Ave.,
Hollywood. The announcement
was made this week by Dinner
Chairman Dr. Samuel M. Meline
of Hollywood Hills.
Dr. Meline stated that this
is an important meeting on bs-
half of the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization and that
^ Robert St. John is an informa-
tive, interesting speaker who
will give the n.embership and
iheir guests an inside view of
Israel today.
He said, 'Robert St. John
has had a love affair with Israel
for the past 26 years, which he
says grows more intense each
time he goes back to cover
another war, research another
book or gather material for
more lectures."
After being wounded by Nazi
bullets in fleeing from Hitler's
Europe, he went to Palestin;,
as a war correspondent cover-
ing the U.N. Partition Plan pro-
gram. His first book on that
part of the world was "Shalom
Means Peace," describing the
birth of the Jewish State.
Among his 20 books are
"Tongue of the Prophets," the
biogiaphy of Eliczer Uen Ye-
huda, father of modern He-
brew, and he is the only author
to nave written biographies of
both David Ben-Gurion, the
first Prime Minister of Israel
and the late President of Egypt,
Gamal Abdel Nasser. He is also
the biographer of Abba Eban,
former Israel Minister of For-
eign Affairs.
At the dinner Hollywood
businessmen Noel and Jaime
Shapiro will receive the high-
ly coveted State of Israel David
Ben-Gurion Award for notable
achievement in fortifying the
Fairways Hadassah luncheon
A mini-uiiiciieon t.na card
party at Temple Beth El was
to take place Thursday, Octo-
ber 9, sponsored by Fairways
Hadassah, Hollywood.
Proceeds will go to the Ha-
dassah Hospital on Mt. Scopus
in Jerusalem.
--------;s----------------*:'
Herb Kay, a veteran of 33 years in Kosher catering, has
brought his vast knowledge and talent to South Florida
with the establishment of K & K Caterers at 3579 North
Dixie Highway in Fort Lauderdale. One of the founders
of Leonard's of Great Neck (N.Y.), the country's largest
and most successful catering establishment, Kay was
catering director of the Country Clubs of Inverrary when
he saw the need for a Kosher catering service in the area.
Before joining Leonard's, Kay spent nine years with the
exclusive JEM Caterers. He also has had vast experience
with Victor Mayer Caterers, the Delmonico Hotel and
come for a concentrated effort to promote Kosher cater-
ing. The remarkable growth of Broward County has cre-
ated a definite need for our type of catering." Kay notes
that K & K Caterers will specialize in service to syna-
gogues, homes and condominiums.
a
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. AIR CONDITIONING
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Since 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tuned up by a professional
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economic foundations of Israel
and strengthening its hope for
peace and freedom.
Milton M. Parson is executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization.
Temple Beth Shalom Israel
Dinner of State. Committee
members include: Dr. Morton
Mala'-sky, Rabbi; Dr. Samuel
M. Meline, Chairman; Messrs.
and Mesdames David Barnett,
Julian J. Blitz, Samuel Brower,
Lewis Cohen. Martin Feuerman,
Abraham Fox, David Friend,
Da- iJ Gates, Jack R. Gerard,
Victor Glazer, Joseph Golub,
David Harris, Edward Kaplan,
Junas Kevelson, Maxwell Marks,
Gussie Rosenkranz, Seymour
Samet, Reuben Schneider, Jack
Shapiro, M. M. Shatter, Herbert
Sonnenklar and 7 aul Weiner.
The United States Committee
Sports for Israel, Florida Chap-
ter, is embarking on a member-
ship drive and fund-raising
projects. The support of the
community and money donated
will determine local involve-
ment in the various aspects of
an ongoing, multifaceted pro-
gram undertaken in Israel's be-
half.
The USCSFI supports the
Wingate Institute for Physical
Education and Sports in Na-
tanya, Israel, the only school of
its kind in the Middle East.
Wingate serves as the train-
ing base for Israel's national
team. It trains the future physi-
cal educators, coaches and
recreation experts who will
work with Israel's kibbutzniks,
urban dwellers and members of
the Israel Self Defense Forces.
It also services students from
Afro-Asian nations.
The committee sponsors
United States participation in,
the World Maccabiah Gam^y.
This quadrennial event in Israol
brings together Jewish youth
from the Diaspora. Maccnbinh
is more than a sports comp. M-
tion. It is a vehicle through
which world Jewry exhibits
participation the athletes gi-ln
National president of USCSFI
is Nat Holman; Florida Region-tl
vice president is Abe Feinbloom.
Col. Phil Cohen will be the tenm
captain of the 1977 United
States Maccabiah Squad.
Membership in the Unil<^d
States Committee Sports t'ov *s-
rael is on an annual basis. For
membership information crn-
tact Abe Feinbloom.
a new awareness; and awaken-
ing of pride in one's Heritage
pnd in the people of Israel,
whatever their country of
origin.
From Holland America,with luxury.
the
Best Indies
One great ship, two great itineraries. &s. Statendam,
10 and 11 days. From Miami Dec. through March
'6v
Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica, Haiti, and
St. Thomas. Plus Mexicobalmy
Cozumel or...a trip to the storied
iMayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights: Curacao, La
Guaira, Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, St. Thomas.
And there are no gratuities re- [
quired. See your travel agent or mail
the coupon.
Cruise Rates tor 1975-76.
10 days. 4 ports, Friday departures. Dec.
12, Jan. 16, Feb. 6, Feb. 27, Mar. 19 $610 to
$1275.
11 days, 6 ports, Monday departures. Dec.
1, Jan. 5, 26, Feb. 16, Mar. 8 $665 to $1385.
-^aSTT
You may never want to get off.
Holland
America
Cruises
Hi
L
S?
*
&SU
[ Holland America Cruises
Two Pennsylvania Plaza. New York. NY 10001
Tel. (212) 760-3880 or Toll-F ree (800) 221-6657
Please send me information on Slaiendam W.I. Cruises.
Name------------------------------------------------------------
Add ress--------------------
Cily--------------------
-Stale.
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My travel agent is_
Rates per person, double occupancy, subject to availability.
Minimum rates may not be available on all of the above listed sailings.
All ships registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
Film Festival at Sea.
Dec. 12th, s.s. Statendam
Your fellow passengers: Rock Hudson, Debbie Reynolds, June Allyson,
Donald O'Connor, Cornel Wilde, Ann Miller. Meet them all right on board,
see their movies in the Statendam's comfortable theatre. Panel discussions
with the stars and a critic. A delightfully different cruise at no extra cost.
I
I


I


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 10, 1975" '-
Teen-Talk About Israel
By yHHIlM BLHGER
"Our guide planned surprises
horseback riding in the Go-
lan Heights, rowing on the Yar-
for us!"
kan River Israel was alive
Members vt fie Broward
an oveiriding enthusiasm about
Tten Tour to Israel expressed
their trip this past sunrncr.
The Tour was sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. in cooperation with
the fcouth Broward Board of
Rabbis.
The group was led by Mrs.
Shirley Cohen, Youth Director,
affectionately called "Ma
Cohen" by the teenagers.
Asked what the highlights of
the trip were, Debbie Meline,
age 13. answered "Everything!!
The Western Wall most because
it's an example of the living
past."
Jane Frey, 16. thought the
trip was very educational and
a great opportunity to learn the
historical background, and so-
cial and religious customs.
Jill Baer spoke about how
she felt Jewish youth in Amer-
ica could become more involv-
ed in Judaism. "Kids should
become involved NOW, enjoy
Jewishness as a way of life
even' day; they should go to
Israel and not let the fear of
war hold th;m back," said Jill.
Leslie cnyder, 16. said she
would like to correspond with |
a pen-pal in Israel because it
would offer a more persona)
link to Israel as well as pro-
vide another means of informa-
tion and ideas.
Laurie Miller and Tina Brier
expressed slight disappoint-
ment. "I wish we could have
had more time to visit with Is-
Personal mementos of their
Sultz Receives
Fellowship Grant
Philip Sultz, Associate Profes-
sor of Art at Webster College
in St. Louis, has been awarded
a National Endowment for the
Arts Fellowship-Grant of $4,000.
The fellowship is to be used to
advance the artists's career in
painting.
Mr. Sultz graduated from the '
Albright Art School in Buffalo.
N.Y., attended the Accademia ;li
Belle Arti in Rome, Italy, and
received his Bachelor of Fine
Arts degree from Cranbrook
Academy of Art in Bloomfield
Hills, Mich.
Prior to moving to St. Louis,
he taught at the Kansas City
Art Institute and the Rhode Is-
land School of Design. His most
recent exhibition have been at
the Dalhousie Gallery of Art in
Halifax, Nova Scotia, and the
Buecker and Harpsichord Gal-
lery in New York .
Mr. Sultz is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Sultz. formerly
of Buffalo, N.Y., who now re-
side in Hollywood Hills.
Adult Jewish Studies
Begins At Beth Shalom
Beth Shalom's program of
Adult Jewish Studies for 1975-
76 will begin on Tuesday, Oc-
tober 14. There will be two
semesters of eight sessions
each, Tuesdays at 8 p.m. and 9
p.m.
Courses of study are as fol-
lows: Hebrew Reading For Be-
ginners, 8 p.m., Dr. Sidney Es-
terson, instructor: Modern Con-
versational Hebrew, 8 p.m.,
Morris Ezry, instructor; Ad-
vanced Conversational Hebrew,
8 p.m.; Nusach For Prayers, 8
p.m.. Cantor Gold, instructor;
Yiddish For Beginners, 8 p.m..
Oscar Schmerler, instructor;
Ask The Rabbi, 9 p.m.. Dr. Ma-
lavsky. A certificate will be
awarded to those who success-
fully complete the course re-
quirements. Information regard-
ing courses and registration is
available at the school office.
raeli kids qur age," said Laurie.
"I would like to spend a year
of study in Israel, to learn
about the difference in educa-
tion and get to know the peo-
ple," said Tina.
trip were brought: back by each.
Danny Meline has bottled salt
water from the Dead Sea. Jody
Miller has a warm memory of
the campfire thay.had one,eve-
ning when Israeli sol-iers join-
ed them and they sang until
midnight.
Shirley Cohen keeps a log of
toe group's personal experi-
ences of the trip in her office.
The insight and memories
they. have gained froan toe ex-
peiiaoces will long be remem-
bered," said Mrs. Cohen.
Pkns ax now being formu-
lated for the 1976 local Teen
Tour to Israel.
In the back row are (right to left) Jack
Shapiro, Mrs. Shirley Qoben, Tina Brier,
Jane Frey, Leslie Snyder, Jill Baer, Dan
Meline, Rabbi Morton iialavsky; Jody
Miller, Laurie Miller are standing in front,
seated are Debbie Meline and Marci
Monchek.
Historian % ,
Otto Kurz
Dead at 61
LONDON (JTA) Prof!
Otto Kurz died here at the age
of 67. Born in Vienna, he was
educated in the Humanitisches
Gymnasium and in the univer-
sity of that city.
In 1933, re qualified for
membership in the Austrian
Institute for Historical Ret-earch
and in the same year joined the
Kulturwissenschaft Bioliothek
Warburg in Hamburg, remain-
ing with it when Fritz Saxi took
the Warburg Institute (as it
became) to London. In 19*3, he
was made assistant librarian
and in 1949 librarian.
DURING THE 1960s he had
also begun work in Jerusalem,
continuing the activities of L.
A. Mayer and serving as Viait-
ing Lecturer at the Hebrew
University.
In 1962, he was elected Fel-
low of the British Academy. In
later life, Kurz' interests turned
more to the Middle East, partly
as a result of his collaboration
with Prof. Richard Eittinghaus-
eti, in establishing the L. A.
Mayer Memorial. He is surviv-
ed by his wife, Hilde, and a
married daughter.
T# Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOU and the Jewish Community
Of Greater Hollyicood
wJewisti florid'ian
and sHOtiUl 4M- 6KVATEK HOLLYWOOD
Asks That
1%
9t
Every Reader Become A Subscriber
We Need YOU!...
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program... We urge you to help defray costs and
purchase your own Please mail this coupon
today along with your check for $5.00 for one year.
2 year subscription $9J
111 i i i i i 11 11 i 11 111
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN A SHOFAR
OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Circulation Dept. P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
YES! want to pay for my own Subscription
Enclosed ? $5.00 for 1 year ? $9.00 for 2 years
'Mama .......________________________________________
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(Broward Area Only)


tober 10, 1975
The Jewish hioridiar. and Shofar of HoClywood
Page 11
it i iaim Vs. Pessimism: Two Views of War and Peace
Contonued from Pae 1
SHIMON PERES
.and "there are social 'har^ m
Arab world, in the shift of national
social priorities."
He said "Israel's problem is how to
ti rough these ten to fifteen years and
- to lose a war."
reporting on his trip to Washington
peek, the .Defense Minister aid: "We
would never have the strength to approach
the United States unless we turned first to
ourselves, to mobilize ourselves militarily
and financially.
PERES REPORTED that "Americaa
friendship always surprises us by its
depth, devotion and understanding."
He said that "We found Congress as
friendly and understanding as -over." He
said that Israel asked for more than $2
billion to equip its army because of escala-
tion costs in modern weapons.
.GEN. SHARON
Sharon repeatedly stressed that Is-
rael is now in a situation where the people
should be ready on a moment's notice for
the gravest of developments.
"I urge everyone to take advantage
of the short time which remains in order
to prepare for the very difficult ordeals
that await us," Sharon said.
total Service Announces
jram To Monitor Service
Israel Waits for U.S. Okay
iwide Consumer Serv-
am designed to im-
broaden the quality
ervice was announced
by District Manager/
|r of Miami E. H.
ag Oct. 1, the United
Service will con-
rogram across the na-
jicourage mail users to
problems they may
their mail service.
[core of the new pro-
a consumer service
pugh which problems
ified, enabling postal
to attempt to resolve
editiously.
onsumer Service Pra-
lects Postmaster Cn.^-
jamin P. Bailar's deter-
that mail services to
will be "friendly,
and efficient as well
and reliable.
ice is a far broad-
than just fast mail
as important as that
Postmaster General
is built also on era-
kurtesy, our responsive-
customer needs, the
aad understanding
to .your own expecta-
[what good postal serv-
about."
pake it easier for a
to make a suggestion
laint about postal serv-
new consumer service
be available from let-
ters and at post offices.
vs urged customers in
.ii District to bring
jines and complaints to
Bntion of postal manag-
gh the use of the new
id, if people feel their
have not been proper-
ed, he asked that they
their local Postmaster.
vant you to come to us
ir problems," Daws con-
%-h Group Of
issah Meets
Wednesday
Group Hadassah will
regular monthly meet-
aesday at 12:30 p.m. at
anad South Recreational
Sadye Bagdan, pres-
>'ill preside over the
Refreshments will be
[ Ethel K. Schwartz, vice
at and program chair-
present two films of
iterest, dedicated to the
of th Mt. Scopus Hos-
Kate Solans, vice presi-
membership, urges pro-
i members end all mem- j
pay dues early so that
nay attend the member-
ea to be held at Temple
iShalom. Mrs. Rose Dor-
rges everyone to set aside
Bsday, Nov. 24 for the
Aliyah luncheon at the i
Polo Hotel.
i King, lyric soprano,'
the feature entertainer,
tuth Graybar is chairper-
the day and Mrs. Ethel
iwartz is program chair-
Contact Mrs. Harry Si-
for details.
eluded. "The whole point of
this service program is to bring
your problems and complaints
out into the open where we can
attempt to resolve them."
Kindergarten
Consecration
Consecration of the Kinder-
garten Class of Temple Sole!
Religious School took place last
Friday. Rabbi Robert Frazin
blessed the children and pre-
sented each with a Certificate
of Consecration.
Taking part was David Ber-
ring, Michael elevens. Merry
Edwards. Brenda Fischer, Re-
becca Glassman, Laura Keller,
Jennifer Kurland, Bari Ray,
Robert Sandier. M a r c y
Bchwartzberg, Hal Silverman,
Jill Simring, Robert Stanger.
Michele Weber, Jonathan Weil
and Robb Wilentz.
Also participating in the
services were Mrs. Karen Ka-
minsky, director of Temple So-
lel Religious School, and Mrs.
Elsa Schachter, Kindergarten
teacher.
Choplaincy Visitation
Program In Operation
The Chaplaincy Visitation
Program to hospitals, under the
auspices of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, has be-
gun operation for the 1975-76
year, and will service the Me-
morial Hospital, Hollywood
Medical Center, Community
Hospital, and South Florida
State Hospital.
Those interested in volun-
teering their services to the
Visitation Program may contact
Rabbi Harold Richter, Chaplain,
at the Jewish Federation office
or Mary Wolfe, president, B'nai
B'rith Women of Hillcrest.
By EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) Israel and Egypt have concluded
negotiations on the protocol implementing the Sinai dis-
engagement agreement. The head of the Egyptian delega-
tion, Gen. Taha el Magdoub, signed for his country, while
Israel's Mordechai Gazit and Gen. Herzl Shaffir only ini-
tialed the agreement for the time being.
It is believed that the agreement was to be signed by
Israel within a few days after the U.S. Congress approves
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's undertaking and
guarantees, and Egypt has given concrete proof of its good-
will.
IN WASHINGTON the State
Department said that Israel's
initialing of the agreement is
"essentially a procedural ques-
tion" as far as the United States
is concerned and "not an ob-
stacle to implementation" of
the second-stage Sinai accord.
The agreement signed at the
Palais des Nations is believed
to consist of two parts: an of-
ficial protocol and secret claus-
es which take the form of a
"Chairman's Statement" made
by the conference's chairman,
UNTSO chief Ensio Siilasvuo,
behind closed doors-
The secret clause is believed
to cover such items as the
rights and the restrictions of
Egyptian civilians in the buffer
zone, which Egypt considers
sovereign territory.
The Egyptian delegation ada-
mantly refused to affix its sig-
nature to a document which
would curtail its rights on what
it declares to be "national soil."
THE SECRET clauses also re-
portedly cover Egyptian re-
strictions on resettlement of the
buffer zone and on the circula-
tion of Egyptian technicians and
civilians in that area.
The text of the protocol was
not made public, but confer-
ence sources say that it con-
tains far-reaching concessions
made by both sides.
Diplomatic circles say, how-
ever, that Israel, apparently
feeling the brunt of American
pressures, made the meet of
them, constantly giving "signs
of goodwill" throughout the
talks. The main Israeli conces-
sions, according to these sourc-
es, are:
Agreeing that all items
dealing with restrictions in the
buffer zone form a separate
agreement, not part of the pro-
tocol and apparently only
vaguely guaranteed by the
United States;
Allowing Egypt to station
armored carriers in the zones
of restricted armaments which
adjoin the buffer zone the
armored carriers arj manufac-
tured in the Soviet Union and
are equipped with powerful
guns which could have far
reaching effects in case of a
renewed conflict;
Permitting Egypt to station
more than the 200 policemen
which Israel first suggested in
the Abu Rodeis area.
IT IS believed that the pro-
tocol permits Egypt to station
some 800 "policemen" which
could actually be crack troops
or commandos. The main con-
cession was to permit Israel to
initial the agreement instead of
signing it.
Israeli sources point out that
the agreement, if carried out
faithfully by both sides, will not
only establish a period of sta-
bility and tranquility on Israel's
border with Egypt but will also
"neutralize" Egypt for some
months.
It is unofficially reported that
Israel intends to evacuate its
troops from the disengagement
territories only at the end of
the five-month. period provided
by the basic agreement for the
Israeli withdrawal.
THIS FIVE-month period falls
at a time when pressures are
expected to increase on Israel
to negotiate with Syria, and
would ensure, these sources
say, Egypt's relative neutrality
in this process.
The five-mo* th lapse of time
does not apply, however, to the
Abu Rodeis area where Egyp-
tian technicians will arrive two
weeks after the count-down and
which Israel must leave within
six weeks from that date.
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I


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October 10, 1975
^mi m......iii
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^Rablriwtal flag

co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'oschitt Kaobi Robert J. Or*and
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
M SJhMW .,.;,..:'.':
'..,i | ;
GREAT AMERICAN-JEWISH PERSONALITIES
A Fascinating Person
.. Chaim Greenberg
By DR. JOSEPH A. GORFLNKEL
Rabbi Emeritus,
Temple Beth Moshe
North Miami
Chaim Greenberg was born in
r. .-sarabia in the year 1889.
The world he was born into
was beginning to awaken from
its medieval lethargic slumber.
The rumblings which were later
to erupt into the Russian revo-
lution were Deginnina to be felt.
The Zionist movement was al-
ready agitating the great mass-
es of Russian Jewry.
Greenberg began his life as
a child prodigy. At the age of
17 he attracted considerable at-
tention as a correspondent cov-
ering the Zionist Congress. As
a result of the Bolshevist revo-
lution and its anti-Zionist poli-
cies, he had to leave Russia and
go to Berlin and later (in 1924)
came to America where he
ipent the remainder of his life.
In America GFeenberg became
the moving force in the Labor-
Zionist movement and attained
the peak of his creativity in the
i ::ds of literature, statesman-
ship and personal development.
1-he weekly Yiddisher Kemfer
and the monthly Jewish Fron-
tfor which he edited, reflected
riot only his impeccable high
level of literary activity, but his
aggressively passionate dedica-
tion to the Zionist movement.
The Talmid Chochom
He was in the fullest meaning
of the term a Talmid Chochom
a Scholar. His profound eru-
dition in every aspect of Jewish
intellectual life, in the Talmud
and its commentaries, its ethical
literature, its mysticism, and in
its later Hebrew and Yiddish
literature was phenomenal.
But Greenberg was too much
the universalist to be limited to
the Jewish world. He was a man
of great culture and an unusual
linguist and was stimulated by
the intellectual giants of other
cultures and nations. He could
not remain outside the main-
stroam of life and the great fer-
ment of ideas and movements
which agitated his age absorbed
his fertile mind and passionate
nature.
Greenberg was a Socialist, but
his penetrating insight into the
Russian revolution made him
rej'Vt that which other social-
ists saw in Soviet Russia as "the
wave of a glorious working fu-
ture"Soviet Communism.
He foresaw in the very be-
ginning the serious defects in
the Soviet system and the dan-
ger and threat it must ultimate-
ly become to free societies
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Sincere Commitment Is
Our Primary Concern
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In the Jewish Floridian of
Sept. 19, a Reform Rabbi takes
exception to his being excluded
from using the Mikveh for con-
version purposes. In his story,
he tells of arranging a Reform
"Beth Din" to examine a non-
Jewish lady with the intention
of converting her according to
Halachah.
He charges the Orthodox
Rabbinate with playing politics,
v.ith abusive control of a com-
munity institution and with
denying those who would ob-
serve the law access to the ap-
l>iopriate institution in which
to do so.
HIS COMPLAINT is valid only
to one who does not know what
Jewish Law requires from a
candidate for conversion. One
need only study Yevamoth 47,
Hechoroth 30, Maimonedes IB-
S'irei Biah 14 and Yoreh Deah
'?'-, to realize that becoming a
Jjw involves more than just the
external acts of circumcision
and ritual immersion in a Mik-
voh.
The primary concern should
f3 a sincere commitment to the
Jj.l principles of faith and to the
observance of all the command-
il'Mra of the Torah without ex-
cyption.
This includes belief in the
unity of God, the Divinity of
both the Written and the Oral
Torah and their unchanging va-
lidity, the eternity of the soul,
and reward and punishment in
the hereafter. The convert must
commit his or herself to the
full observance of the Sabbath
laws, the dietary laws, family
purity laws and all others gov-
erning personal conduct.
STUDY UNDER the direction
of those who themselves openly
deny many of the principles of
faith and who openly violate
many of the fundamental laws
is no valid ground for conver-
sion, according to Halachah.
Halachah does not allow the ex-
ternal acts of conversion to be
performed unless they are pre-
ceded by a sincere spiritual
commitment.
Attempts to strengthen these
principles should not be mis-
construed as a play for political
power. What is at stake is fun-
damental to the integrity of a
Jewish community, the stead-
fastness of its faith and its unity
with generations past and gen-
erations to come.
While there have been
throughout history movements
that have whittled away at the
foundations of our faith, their
existences have always been
relatively short.
Tenacious holding to Jewish
principles of faith and Jewish
law is our link to the past and
our hope for the future.
Secretary
RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami
everywhere. History today testi-
fies to the clarity of his vision
and the wisdom of his judg-
ment.
Not Really A Secularist
The impression is often gain-
ed that because he was a So-
cialist and a Labor-Zionist,
Greenberg's inner world was
strictly secular- This is furthest
from the truth. One has to read
his essays on religion, death
and immortality, and there
stands revealed before us a man
with a deep religious orienta-
tion and strong religious con-
victions in its larger sense.
But it was not only the man
and his thoughts, the man and
his philosophy. He possessed a
brilliant gift of clothing his
thoughts in the most direct, im-
pressive and moving language.
Listening to him, as I was
privileged to on several occa-
sions, one imagined an Amos or
Jeremiah at once chastising his
people with the biting sarcasm
of his impassioned spirit and
then caressing them with the
soothing, lilting phrases of a
man passionately in love with
his people and stirred by its
inevitable destiny.
In his essay titled "Bank-
rupt" written in 1943 just as the
reports were beginning to come
out of what the Germans were
doing to our people in Maiden-
neck, Auschwitz and Treblinka,
Greenberg cried out at the si-
lence of American Jewry with
all the bitterness of his agoniz-
ed heart at the greatest outrage
in man's historv
There was also a sDark of
the great Chassidic Rab Laivi
Yitzchok of Berdichev in Chaim
Greenberg, which comes to fore
in his tragically beautiful essay
titled "Dust and Ashes" where
he takes G-d to task while the
holocaust was ravaging.
Chaim Greenberg died March
14, 1953 and we get a final look
at this brilliantly fascinating
man.
We see him revealed in his
genuine humility and compas-
sionate nature in his last Will
and Testament, where he wrote:
"I hope that there will be no
speeches at ray funeral. A re-
ligious musical service will be
enough. One or two Psalms may
be recited or sung and a chap-
ter from Job may be read in the
original, in Yiddish or English.
"Fhere are a number of men
and women who brought the
light of their souls into ray life.
To each of them I send my deep
blessing.
'There are also, no doubt,
men and women whom I hurt
and to whom I caused sorrow.
Of them I ask forgiveness. I
sinned not out of love of sin; I
was guilty out of weakness and
I did wrong without the intent
to do so."
ISSUES AND ANSWERS

Shall We Fight..,
Or Join Them?
By RABBI MORRIS SKOP, Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach
Something new and unusual is happening in our area which
has been arousing much discussion and controversy. New temples
and synagogues are springing up, like mushrooms, in even,- con-
dominium complex, subdivision and surrounding communities.
High Holy Days Services were held in Palm Aire. Deerfield Beach.
Boca Raton, Margate, Oriole Gardens, Tamarac and Century Vil-
lage.
Some of these groups will develop into full-grown, responsi-
ble congregations, with professional and trained and ordameA.
leadership. Others will operate only for the High Holy Days.
Some will have "retired" rabbis and cantors who will officiate
part-time. Others will close down after the Yomim Norayim and
the Torahs will be returned or stored for next year.
Organized and established temples and congregations are be-
ginning to feel this drain on membership and needed support.
Shall we light this new development, or ignore the situation?
Most of the rabbis in established temples have been against
encouraging this dissipation of support and unity of the Jewish
community. A few rabbis, including the director of the United
Synagogue in this area, feel that this rapid growth of our area
and large influx of older Jewish residents, require a realistic ap-
proach.
Many residents of these high rise condominium developments,
in which hundreds of Jewish people reside, and do not want to
ride to a temple, prefer to have services on condominium poitt4>
Builders are also encouraging this by offering social halls and
special rooms for services and meetings.
Since these developments are new in our expanding Jewish
communities, it is urgent that we take a stand on this prolifera-
tion. We cannot interfere with another congregation hiring a full-
time rabbi and establishing a permanent temple, but we should
have some control over the condominium, once-a-year assemblies
which should be satellite groups, meeting under the auspices ot a
recognized congregation in the area.
These groups should certainly NOT be encouraged by tha
United Synagogue in any other way, by offering part-time rabbis,
cantors and prayer books which siphon off hundreds of worship-
pers from established congregations who need ALL YEAR sup-
port for their facilities, Hebrew Schools, faculty and programs .
many in expanded sanctuaries with added financial respon-. ril-
ities. ,
We know that any ten Jews can pray any time, anywhere
but isn't it better to BELONG to the organized Jewish community
with permanent status and leadership?
What do you think?
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
01
5 HESHVAN 6:38
til
Question Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the significance of
the festival of Simchat Torah?
The day of Simchat Torah is
actually the last day of the Suc-
coth festival.
In Israel, this particular day
is not a festival because the
holiday ends the day before.
Whatever celebration takes
place outside of Israel on the
day of Simchat Torah, takes
place in Israel the day before
that, i.e., "Shmini Atzeretn."
In those communities where
the Pentateuch is read in an
annual cycle, this day is the
day on which the last portion
of the Pentateuch is read, im-
mediately followed by the read-
ing of the first portion from the
verv beginning.
This festival had an earlier
name called "Yom Hasefer,"
which indicated that was the
day in which the Book of Penta-
teuch was completed in the
series of annual readings in the
synagogue. The conclusion of
the study or reading of any
book called for a celebration.
Simchat Torah falls in line with
this practice.
Why are the Torahs carried
around the synagogue in cir-
cuits called "Hakafot?"
Generally speaking, this was
a means of bringing the Torah
as close as possible to every
Jewman, woman and child.
The rabbis were very insistent
tnat the Torah not remain a
private possession of the schol-
ar: but rather the inheritance k
of every Jew.
Some say that the seven cir-
cuits represent the seven Pa-
cuits represent the seven Pat-
Joseph, Moses, Aaron and
David. This was meant to show
that our traditions were repeat-
ed through the generations.
Some indicate that the se\*en
circuits are similar to the seven
circuits Joshua made around the
walls of Jericho. They indicate
that the Jew with his Torah can
break down any barrier of prej-
udice and misunderstanding. .
Others claim that the seven
circuits represent the seven
spheres of holiness through
which man travels to reach the
Almighty. The Torah thus, is the
ladder of approach on which
man climbs to the zenith of hoik
ness. i.
J


er 10, 1975
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
IDUN
MINER
e's Good News, And There's Bad News
t& from Page 4
veek, where he de-
percent increase
of oil per barrel,
of only a small
olatility.
d an American
Jri'.-Kly bamboozled
eements in the Si-
p-oubled by its steep
about the 200 tech-
luled to be station-
all act reminiscent
}al involvement in
(-!.' angered by the
sing cost of fuel
Ithat electorate re-
ling its oil reserves
Kraal's needs?
fe on the bad news
[Sinai coin is the
m'nitment to per-
jnd cargo on for-
J through the Suez
freck ship loaded
began to test that
Jcnly last week
course for Haifa at
He.
[the real story be-
hind that sudden change?
There is nothing new in this
Egyptian commitment. It was
part of the Km. 101 agreement
that ended the Yom Kippur War
in October, 1973. It was never
honored after that. It seems
now to be in the making that it
may not be honored again.
Still, the U.S. is on record as
having to test it much as
John Foster Dulles tested
Egypt's blockade of the Straits
of Tiran at Sharm el-Sheikh
after the 1956 Franco-British-
Israeli war.
But the 1956 defeat of Egypt
in that war was erased by Dul-
les and President Eisenhower,
and President Nasser could bow
with some arrogance to the test
of his blockade because he got
what he wanted, defeated or
not.
IN THE 1973 war, Egypt sees
itself as victor. Furthermore,
there are terrorist forces to
contend with not under Anwar
Sadat's control. Beyond that,
there are major Arab nations
who regard the Sinai accord as
a stab in the back of the mythic
pan-Arab ethos.
Any single one of these forc-
es, even Sadat included, can
readily test the American test.
What then? Is that what had
begun to happen to the Israeli-
cargo laden Greek ship bound
for Suez when, suddenly, it
changed course? Was a counter-
test already in the offing?
WHAT I am suggesting here
is that all these elements com-
posing the bad side of the Sinai
coin can be expected to be cu-
mulative in their negative im-
pact on us during the years
ahead.
A sorely-pressed American
people, seeking to pull back
from decades of international
commitments, are being forc-
ed to extend themselves again
instead. And behind a tissue of
lies, the administration tells
them there are no such com-
mitments.
Who will get the brunt of
their rage once the truth is out
the Fords and Kissingers, or
the Israelis, and by extension,
American Jewry?
Well, President Ford repeat-
edly demonstrates his capacity
to save himself from dangerous
political situations. And I'm
betting on him to do it again
and again.
THE QUESTION in 'he end
is not whether the good side of
the coin has succeeded in
causing a break in Arab ranks.
The question in the end is that
the bad side of the coin has
succeeded in causing a break
in American ranks.
This is not a personal thing.
It is not a break over Israel but
a break over secret commit-
ments who is the ruler and
who is the ruled. And this time,
in this war, Israel stands be-
tween the monoliths of a bloat-
ed executive bureaucracy and
the people's legislative might
readv for intramural combat.
Arid that is NOT good.
nyko Calls for Return to Geneva
rZHAK RABI
JATION3(JTA)
Jiiimi stated that it
reconvening the
conference on the
ivith the participa-
tAL SERVICE
jof ownership
Iand circulation
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|ted States Code)
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k'-,r of llroalf Hi'l'v-
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HI., M ..itiii. Florida*
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|the statements made
orreel and complete.
IBHOCHET, I'ubhHher
tion of all parties concerned,
including the Palestine Libera-
tio Organization.
In a major policy speech at
the 30th session of the United
Nations General Assembly, So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko declared that "to es-
tablish a iust and lasting peace
in the Middle East in the in-
interests of all states of the area
and people inhabiting it, it is
necessary to withdraw Israeli
forces from all Arab territories
occupied by them in 1967; to in-
sure the legitimate rights of the
Arab people of Palestine, in-
AFIIU Regional
Offices Moved
Florida regional offices of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University have been
moved to the City National
Bank Building. 300 71st St., Mi-
ami Beach.
Herbert Buchwald, president
cf the Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Friends, said
the new location an i larger of-1
fice space will enable the AFHU
to better coordinate activities
throughout the state in behalf
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
Albert A. Dorner, regional di-
rector of the Hebrew University
Organization, will be in charge
of the office with Mrs. Florence
Feldman serving as women's
division director.
eluding their right to establish
their own state; and to guaran-
tee the rights of all the coun-
tries of the Middle East to in-
dependent development."
GROMYKO SAID that as long
as those crucial problems are
left unsolved there will be no
headway in the Middle East.
His speech, moderate in tone,
criticized but did not attack
either the U.S. or Israel.
He referred to the new Is-
raeli-Egyptian Sinai accord
without mentioning it directly
but implied criticism of the pact
when he observed that "the
problem of the Middle East
must be free from an approach
based on momenta rv considera-
tions and publicity."
He claimed that "It can be.
solved in the interests of the
security and independence of
all the countries of the region
only on condition of a serious |
and responsible approach to its
solution."
GROMYKO CRITICIZED the
Israeli government in terms
that seemed almost mild com-
pared to previous Soviet blasts
against Israel. He said that "bv
all appearances, the circles
which determine the political
course of Israel have not yet
come to the realization that it
is impossible to insure the se-
curity of their country while
trampling upon the legitimate
rights of other countries which
are its neighbors. That policy
naturally meets with broad con-
demnation."
Gromyko made several ref-
erences in his speech to the
rights of all countries in the
region, but he emphasized that
the solution of the Palestinian
problem is "an integral part of
an overall settlement in the
Middle East."
Continued from Page 4
since the larger game itseit hrs
to be played out inside Italy by
the Italians. If it is in fact a
principle of modern histoiy
that no Popular-Front regime
can trust its Communist part
ners to remain true partners,
and not use it to seize power,
the Italians seem to have for
gotten it.
SINCE GRAMSCI, the party's
founder, and since Togliarti,
the chief architect of its Pop-
ular-Front tactic, the Commit
nists have tried to persuade the
Italian voters that they are not
outlanders and they are not the
feathered serpent.
Despite the examples of Leon
Blum in France, of the Spanish
Civil War, of the Hungarians,
Czechs and Poles, despite Sol
zhenitsyn. the Italians dor't
seem to have been cured of an
insistent streak of political in-
nocence. Their own Ignazio Si-
lone tried to tell them that
freedom is the very bread and
wine of life, and a perishable-
commodity.
They cannot grasp that the
Janissaries of a closed socieiy
could possibly display themselv-
es in the sunlight, instead of
hiding always in the shadows.
THE KEY decision affecting
a Communist partnership will
have to be made by the Social-
ists, who also gained in the
June elections, but not as much
as the Communists.
A great politics, in any na
tion, takes tactical skill, guis
and vision. It remains to be seen
whether the Italian Socialists
have combined them as the
Portuguese Socialists seem to
have.
PALMERS ~
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I



av
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, October
Suit Filed In Attempt To
Block Return Of Oil Field
JERUSALEMJews who im-
migrated to Israel from Egypt
are attempting to block Israel's
return of the Abu Rodeis oil-
fields to Egypt until they are
compensated for the property
thev left behind in Egvnt. Dr.
Moshe Sachs and Shmuel Ati-
yah, heads of the Council of
Egyptbin Immigrants in Tsra"!.
have filed a suit in the Is'-ae'.i
Supreme Conn, asking that the
government be blocked from rh?
return of the fHd and required
to furnish xh':~n with informa-
tion on the financial aspects of
the oilfields.
They said that some 4.00.0
Egyptian Jews now in Israel
left property worth $167 mil-
lion.
Meanwhile Israeli oil pros-
pecting companies are consid-
ering exploring for oil in the
part of the Sinai that will re-
main in Israeli hands. American
representatives have visited the
Abu Rodeis oilfields and have
found the equipment that Is-
rael will turn over to the Egyp-
tians to be in good condition.
Israel has invested hundreds
of millions of dollars in improv-
ing* pumping amiipment, ex-
panding the oilfields, particu-
larly the off-shore wells, and
in setting up a pumping ter-
minal.
is is
British Mogul Slated
NEW YORK Sir Marcus
Sieff. chairman of the board of
Marks and Spencer. Ltd.. of
London, will come to New York
Oct. 13 to present the Weiz-
mann dinner award to Irving
Shapiro, chairman of the board
of duPont.
The American Committee of
the Werzmann Instittrte, which
is sponsoring the dinner, noted
that duPont is one of the larg-
est1 chemical companies in the
world and this, in' itself, be-
speaks- the respect which the
industrial world has for the re-
search being undertaken by the
Weizmann Institute.
ir ir is
Amsterdam on Alert
AMSTERDAM Amsterdam's
Schiphol Airoort police and
border patrols throughout Hol-
lani have been placed on alert
against a possible movement of
Palestinian terrorists.
International police authori-
ties* have warned all European
police forces to be on watch for
a group of terrorists who hoped
to prevent the signature in
Geneval of the protocol for im-
plementing the Israeli-Egyptian
interim accord.
is it *
American ORT Convention
NEW YORK Gen. Chaim
Hertog, newly-appointed Israeli
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, Gov. Hugh Carey and
Repj Elizabeth Holteman of
Brooklyn, will be among the
ma.ier participants in the
forthcomiBf 23rd biennial na-
tional convention of Women's
American ORT in New York
City.
The convention, to be held
Oct. 26 to 30, will be attended
by 2,008 delegates of Women's
American ORT, representing
125,9801 members in 1,000 chap-
ters from coast to coast.
Ainottg the high echelon ORT
officials who will attend" the
convention are Max Brando, di-
rector general of the World ORT
Uniknv Joseph Harmatz, di-
rector of the largest single ORT
vocation network in the-
worlfl,- ORT-Israel; Bernard
Waad-Polak, director of ORT
Latin American operations; and
Parrine Moatamed, director of
ORT-Iranj
is ir ir
Peaper Reoue*t g Interpol Info
WASHINGTONRep. Pepper
(D., Fla.) has contacted Sen.
Frank Church's select commit-
tee to study government opera-
tions with respect to intelligence
activities and has informed
them of the concerns of the
National Commission on Law
Enforcement and Social Justice
iNCLE) pertaining to Interpol.
In the correspondence which
Rep. Pepper had received from
the NCLE. chairman of the
Florida Chapter John Spagnola,
one of the major points was that
the controversial private police
force refuses to assist police
around the world in the captur-
ing of international terrorists.
ir is is
Civil Strife in Israel?
TEL AVIVStormy mass pro-
tests, unprecedented in the
history of Israel, did not block
an accord with Egypt, but nei-
ther was this the aim of the
demonstrators, according to the
editors of Ha'aretz.
Their objective was, accord-
ing to the newspaper, a warning
to the regime for the future,
should it agree to give up ter-
ritories close to home. This
means the Golan Heights, the
provinces Judea and Shomron,
not to mention the old city of
Jerusalem.
In the final analysis, says
Ha'aretz, even the most militant
circles do not consider the Si-
nai desert as traditional Israeli
territory. If the territorial con-
cessions in the Sinai produced
such protest, what will happen
if the government should sur-
render land areas that are much
closer to home? If the Israeli
authorities intend to conduct
negotiations with Dr. Kissinger
concerning Syria and Jordan
and from all appearances they
will have no choice because of
pressures from Washington
then it will become necessary
simultaneously to begin a multi-
faceted educational program
among the public and to mobi-
lize circles in support of the
government policy.
Unless this is done, the re-
gime will be confronted-with a
situation approaching that of
civil war. In that eventuality it
will not be sufficient to rely on
police even if they are prepared
to use harsh measures to sup-
press the protests, This sort of
basic political problem, accord-
ing to Ha'aretz. can only be
solved by political finesse and
persuasion.
if is -fr
USSR Selling Gold
HELSINKI Reliable sources
report that the Soviet Union has
begun to sell gold in order to
pay for its wheat shipments
from America. Canada and
Australia. The meat ready par*
chasers of gold are the Arabs,
who pay- for the preoioor metal
with* their petro-dollars.
As of now, the Soviets have
purchased 10 million tons of
wheat from America, and if is
expected that thev will acquire
an additional three million tons
This ia about the same amount
as the Soviets bought in the
v**r 1972.
^
The Soviet grain purchases
resulted in a noticeable increase
in the price of food products in
the United States, and as a re-
sult, Washington is watching the
Soviet wheat transactions with
a sharp eve in order to avoid
further inflationary consequenc-
es for the domestic economy.
is it is
Alarm in Vienna
VIENNA Vienna Airport
authorities ordered a state of
alert here following reports that
a Palestinian command of ter-
rorists were on their way en
route to Switzerland.
A spokesman of Schwechat
Airport said they were inform-
ed by international police au-
thorities a group of Palestinian
guerrillas were trying to reach
Geneva with forged passports
to prevent the signing of the
Israel-Egvpt interim agreement
documents.
The spokesman said they
were looking for four very
young Palestinians.
The security measures, as a
result, were further increased,
but so far police did not find
any trace of alleged terrorists.
i: is is
$128 Million for Aid
WASHINGTON The
American government is ex-
pending million of dollars to
help finance the activities of
Jewish- organizations in behalf
of Jewish emigres from the So-
viet Union. Details of this fi-
nancial aid are contained in a
report by the State Department
in which it is reported that in
the last three years the U.S.
Congress has authorized no less
than $128 million for this pur-
pose.
The State Department report
emphasizes that Jewish organi-
community
GQienoor
OCTOBER 11
Temple Solel Sisterhood, Temple Solel Square Dance
7 p.m.
OCTOBER 12
Senior Youth Group, Temple Beth El, at Temple Dis- I
cussion on "Youth Wants To Know: Are Generations
Coming Apart or Moving Together?" 7 p.m.
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El. Tobin Auditorium, Tem-
ple Beth El Breakfast Mr. Thomas Cohen, Guest
Speaker 9:30 a.m.
OCTOBER 19
State of Isra?l Bonds, Temple Beth Shalom State Dinner
6 p.m.
OCTOBER 20
National Council of Jewish Women. Home Federal Bank
building Hallandale Discussion Group Noon
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood. Assembly Hall Board
Meeting 8 p.m.
Broward Zionist District, Temple Sinai Social Hall Meet-
ing Dr. Morton Malavsky. Guest Speaker 8 p.m.
OCTOBER 21
Hollywood Hills Chapter Women's Amerioan ORT, First
Federal Savings & Loan Building,, 183rd Street, N!
Miami Paid-Up Membership Lunch 10:38 a.m.
OCTOBER 22
Aviva B'nai B'rith, Home Federal Building, Hollywood
General Meeting 8 p.m.
OCTOBER 23
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah, Sweden House Lunch-
eon & Card Party Noon
ZOA Broward County District, Washington Federal at
Park Rd. and Hollywood Blvd. Meeting 2 p.m.
OCTOBER 23
Brandeis University National Women's Committee, home
of Mrs. Rubin Klein. 1150 N. Southiake Drive, Holly-
wood Study Group Registration 12*30 p.m.
OCTOBER 24-26
Temple Beth Shalom
USY Hospitality Weekend.
Religious Services
HaUANDAU
7atfeiMmBoinlln .k. i,j.v, HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTEr
zations especially the Jewish . 1 Ne am Ava.
Agency, which is funded pri- Rabbi Harry e. ssuwartz, camta*
marilv by the United Jewish J*cob SS-STi,.,,. .,-
Appeal-expends a great deal ,,NA( SSJJJTno" dao*
18801 Nt and Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P Kingaley. Canter Irvino
Shwtkoa.
NORTH MOWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. d71 N.W.
100th Ave. Dabbi Max Weitxv 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 87S
N.W. 57th St.. (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Oroaa.
more than these sums which are
received from the American
government to aid the Soviet
emigres.
Women's Division
Sponsoring Two
Local Seminars
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is sponsoring two Sem-
inars for community women on
Oct. 23, and Oct. 30.
The Seminars will be held at
the Holiday Inn, 4000 S. Ocean
Dr:, Hollywood, from 9:30 a.m.
to 2:00 p.m.
Seminar I will feature Dr.
Bernard Reisman, Professor of
Brandeis University, whose to-
pic will be "I Am Jewish Be-
cause ..."
Dr. Reisman will explain new
and creative methods for lead-
ership training using group par-
ticipation.
"Our Facts And Your Feel-
ings" will be the topio for Sem-
inar II: Louise Diamond; in-
service vice president of tHe
Women's- Division will lead- thw
clinic in- the- informative ses-
sion.
The registration for the pro-
grams will include lunch and
gratuities. Interested' person
may obtain further information
by calhrrg the Federation office.
HANTaYMM
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE,
QATIOM. 0o Sauth Nob Hill Hoes.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abrsm.
Friday 8 p.m.
NOurwoM
vouno isRAtn. or Hollywood.
(Oi ttiaooi: sail Starllna Rd op.
poalta NoMywood Hill. Hloh School
President Or. Frank stein.
IEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1M1 S
14th An.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samwot
Jaffa. A eel. tent Rabbi Hsrvsy M.
RoarnfoM.
Friday, 7:4 p.m., ConnecraUon ana
Slmchas ToraK services, with mem-
bers of th Youth Group and Chtl-
dren's Choir participating; special
blessing for the first grads- and nerw
students. Saturday. 18:30 a.m., Ylikor
Memorial prayara.
-
8ETH SHALOM (1 ampie) Conaarva.
live. 4S01 Arthur St Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor irvino Gold.
TEMPLC BETH Mitt (Conservative)
310 8W ttns Av... Hollywood.
Bar Mitzvah
DEBI KRONENGOLD
Debi. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Kronengold, was Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 4, at
Temple Solel'.
HALLEY KUSHNER
Halley, daughter of Mrs. Ar-
line Kushner and David Kush-
ner, was Bat Mitzvah Saturday, tEMPLst solel (Liberan. 8ioo shsr-
Oct. 4, at Temple Solel. pSUT Ho,rvwooa- R*bb1 ",&3
aV: A? tV -WAnUI
ALAN ROSENFELD TEMPLE :WAEL (Conservative)
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. KL*?W *"' A*"*
Henry Rosenfeld, will be Bar KftftMOHf P1MS
Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 18, at temple in the pines (Conserva.
Temple Sofci. -*'*** ^* J****!* .*"
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). ISM
ohnson S Ranbl Pavld Sheoiro,
A.eoc-ate Rabbi Chaim 8. Llstflsld.
Cantor-vataaaa Hailbrsun
hroke Pines. Rabbi Sidney Lubln.
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDINGS
STUDIO OF HOLLYWOOD HILLS
PHOTOGRAPHY
624-2092 993-1200
4512 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
MERON J. LEVITATS; M.D;, P:A.
announces the relocation of his office
for the practice of
EAR* NOSE, AND THROAT
FACIAL PLASTIC SURGERY
to the
Emerald Hills Medical Squat**- .-
4490 Sheridan Sttoftr
Hollywood, Florida. 3302T
966-5211


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----------------------------------------ii.,..-.,..,iM~_,._, IH.......irrr iibmiii.......Ill '!.....iai1lll"lFIIMIIlMII'|f|liaillllNIBMII*'ll B"l/IlW"f"wnTflFlH
ihas Sapin He Was an ExtraMdinary Mixture of Love and Humor
EL WILL miss Pinhas Sapir. He was known
fectionately as the "bulldozer." He had a kind
lugh quaiity on the outside but was tender with-
lucb of the work he did was inconspicuous to
jutsider. Probably more than anyone else, he
esponsible for 'Tolda Meir being Premier.
had e good sense of humor. On one of his
to this country while Minister of Finance/
Id not include Washington- on his itinerary He-
lmed he was afraid the U.S. government would
srael for a loan.
PERHAPS AT the bottom, the chief difference
een Israel anH tHe Arabs is the'tnatrbr df a sense
imor. An American correspondent in Israel tells
the jokes being told in Israel about their pres-
I not too happy situation.
lerbert Mitgang in tile Mew York Times, quotes
S$*viJ
ScL
wartz
Amos-'fh. an Israeli novelist as saying: "If someone
introduced a resolution in the United Nations de-
claring that the earth was flat, it would be passed
by a two-thirds majority of the Arabs and the
Third World- Wee, with France abstaining."
This, re think is very gaen and-the fact is, we
behave it would come as a great surprise to many
of the envoy* of the so-called Third World countries
to learn "that the earth is not flat.
THE UNITED" Nations might save itself from
the fate-of the League of Nations which preceded
it if it had1".! Wt of a sease.-of humor. Perhaps the
ew Israel envoy to the Unhed States, Chaim Her-
zog, may be 3b!e to implant some of this sense in
it. HeTZOg is a son of the one-time Chief Rabbi of
Ireland. He was born in Ireland, -o he has both the
Jewish and 'rish humor. That ought to be an un-
beatable combination.
If we cannot have humor, let us have love. It
was more cheering to hear that Elizabeth Taylor
was going to Israel than to hear of Dr. Kissinger's
trtp there. We know that Hlizabeth plans to give
her arms anew to Richard Burton, which is much
better than giving arms to the Arabs. If the Arabs
want defeat, I am ready to give them that, but no
arms, please.
IIIIMIlWIIIM'W''MM"'lHm^^
HI inrMinH. 'I
>l
Jews Opt For
Army Careers
LUMP in the American economy has been listed as
the factors which- has led Jewish men and women to
ireers in military service, a field generally shunned by
ie past.
ier factor cited by Mrs. Diana B. Coran. director of
Organizations Services of the National Jewish Wel-
rJ, was the "S3se of pride in military achievements"
vs everywhere by Israel's military prowess.
HRD factor, she declared, has been the change in the
military service brought about by a high degree of
ation which has created a need for a variety of well
and highly skilled technical specialists. Mrs. Coran
[on the development .n an issue of the "JWB Circle"
amplifying latter to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
sserting that military service provides an area in
rllege graduates can earn a living during a time of
stress, Mm. Coran reported that "many of the Jewish
in military service doctors, lawyers, hospital ad-
Drs, engineers, technicians of all kinds would prob-
| working in a civilian community ware the economy
However, the> find today they can pursue their
[and support their families adequately only in the
CORAN, asked if the JWB had data on the number
urrently in military service careers, said figures were
able. She said- it was known that hospital managers in
iry noW include -many Jews, which was not the sittra-
fc-iously, and that there are more Jewish doctors and
pish lawyers in the military. She said thece are also
vish engineers and electrical experts, "probably be-
I fewer openings in civilian life."
Coran described the Jewish professional sbldier as
feducated young man, often with one or more graduate
I He is married and has a wffe and children living
at the military installation. He earns a reasonably
ig" and he and his family "live in attractive quarters
tie fact that they move from post to post every few
INFORMATION on numbers is unavailable, the
it was known that law of the Jewish professional
[men are singles. As many as 75 to SO percent are be-
have families,
^ews, Mrs. Coran reported, they have the need for a
tmospherefn their homes, facilities for warsliip, Jaav-
aubn for themselves and their children, contact with
ed Jewish communities, and a sense of being part of
stream of Jewish life.
(said these needs' are generally met at posts where
i inll-thne Jawtsh chaplain but the number of such
is small only 610, according to Robert L. Adler,
Df the JWB Armed Forces and Veterans Service. Most
Military personnel "must depend for advice and leader-
part-time Jewish chaplain," who fs Usually the rabbi
iy civilian community, and a Jewish lay leader "who
to help coordinate Jewish activities in his free
rs. Goran said.
IU9E *Bffi rabbi can give only a limited amount of
the lay leader's Jewish knowledge is usually limited,
rish military families need help "in maintaining even
ice of Jewish community life," she reported.
Help is provided by the JWB and the local commu-
ting in the JWB Armed Forces and Woman's Organi-
fcervices Program, she said. Through periodic publica-
i- JWBtisjiiai.to bring program ideas and materials
jtamibes, as well as holiday brochures, programs for
groups, a relttrlotis school curriculum, a manual for
is and other guides.
fcries of cassette recordings give the highlights of holi-
lices and sermonic materials.
t^itUllOMr ^Aji
**L^iebnn
m
i ;"!:: !!!' i i- .: i in ir'-;: ni::i : i i ? : : i iv ..ii,,i. MMH
A Treasury of Basic
Birnnaum Judaism
pHILIP BIRNBAUM is known to many as the
editor of the dally prayer book, the mach-
zor, and the Sabbath and Festival Siddur. All
of his books are enriched by his footnotes
and commentaries. The revised edition of his
"A Book of Jewish Concepts" (Mew York, He-
brew Publishing Co., $7.50, 722 pages) is anoth-
er crown in the works of this eminent He-
braist and scholar and is truly unique.
The aim of the book is to provide in a
single volume the essential teachings of Ju-
daism. The author contends that knowledge of
manor tare reached an abysmally low point
and that it is crucial that the Jewish heritage
be lookeU upon as a whole and not "as a mere
series- of precepts and concepts linked to-
gether."
FHE BOOK is encyclopedic in scope and
compact in content. The book points the way
to further study tor those who would learn the
universal message and teachings of Judaism.
The arrangements of the work is ;in the
form of a dictionary following the Hebrew
words. This presents no difficulty since there
is an index in English which is as detailed
and complete as any person would require.
There is no necessity for laborious search-
ing for any item. The opus may be read at
random or methodically. The numerous b'blical
and talmudic-midrashic quotations are freed
from archaic forms and technical language is
fully explained.
THE HEBREW language has no word for
slave. The word, "oved" is used not only for a
domestic servant but also for an officer, wor-
shiper, prophet, and subject. Birnbaum feels
that this "leshon ha-kodesh" (literally "holy
tongue") has held together the Jews in the
Diaspora and linked the generations of the
Jews together for over two millenia.
It is his hope that by preserving their
identity and ethnicity and being themselves,
Jews may again blaze a trail for others as
they did in the past.
IV- DILUTED Judaism and a reading of
best sellers by authors who, coincidentally, are
Jewish but are themselves ignorant or unaware
of the basics of their faith are not to be
equated or even compared to Birrfbaum's book.
for those Who would delve deeper into
the riohes of Judaism, we recdmmend "Pe-
sikta De-Rab Kahana: R. Knhana's Compila-
tion of Discourses for Sabbaths and Festal
Days," translated and edited by William G.
Braude and larael J. Klapstein (Philadelphia,
Jewish Publication Society, $13., S91 pages).
This Precious Ethmctty
Must k Preserved
:tober 10, 1975 Unisl fkuridHdiin Page IS
EXTENSION of the Voting Rights Act repre-
sents one of America's better moments in
this era of inflation, unemployment, and nu-
clear weapon rattling. A number of members
of bath Houses have fought well for an (exten-
sion of the right-to-vote bill so that Spanish-
spassing, native Alaskans, American Indians,
and Asian-Americans will find the way to the
ballot box unlocked.
Paced by Sen. James B. KHen of Louisiana,
with a push from President Ford, some of our
mure conservative lawn niters tried to have a
htw cbver alf -sftrtes. Their efforts were pftdhly
designed' to try tb -Wfl the ^ift by amending
it to death.
THE BATTLE for greater participation in
the rights of -rites' of citrieaship by what The-
odore Roosevelt used to refer tb scornfully as
"hyphenated Americans" dramatizes an awak-
ened interest in our rich ethnic diversity.
'More admiration of and concern for ethnic
strengths woven into our national tapestry
mate T.R. sound like an bid futtdy duddy.
"DrveMhy was once a luxury we could
not afford; now it is a reality we can no longer
nrrt4." says--Ralph J. Perrotfc. executive di-
rect jr of the New York Center for Ethnic
Affairs.
"Avoid" is scarcely the word. We run to
embrace the measures showered upon us by
the sun-burst of cultural, racial, and religious
pluralism. We have long ago rushed past
Woodrow Wilson's demural: "Theee are a great
many hyphens left in America. For my part, I
think the most unAmerican thing in the world
is a hyphen."
SOME OF the new textbooks are stressing
pride in- our ethnic multiformity, something
quits different from uniformity, yet a phe-
nomenon that should not and must not thwart
uhlteil effort for peace, economic progress, po-
litical sanity, and spiritual enrichment.
There are dangers, oi course, for the Jew-
ih community, there is apprehension when a
study by the General Officers' steering Com-
mittee on Equal Opportunity finds that the
Army Hoes not assign Jewish soldiers to Saudi
Aaabra Again, it takes umnding vigilance to
spur appropriate U.S. governmental forces in-
t > action when Arabs demand that Jews be ex-
cluded from boards of American Companies do-
ing busihess with oil rich nations in the Middle
East.
IT IS good for our nation that Jews, de-
voted to eiforts to assure equality of. oppor-
tunity for -oil. are exposing the Arab boycott
as a discriminatory scheme complete unac-
ceptable in this land.
This is a useful challenge to us all. For
our ethnic prejudices are forged in the matrix
cf stereotypic thinking, and the wealth of our
ethnic diversity mast not be destroyed but
preserved.

I


Page 16
The Jewish Flohdkm and Shofar of HoOywod
Friday. October 10, u
You are about to find out
/hy a tire you never heard of
the best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalk.
The I.R I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
f gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
b the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the 1 R.1. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee tbem for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in fulL
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS 2 BELTED 3. RADIAL
t. BIAS TIRES
Two. four or lometimes even more plies (of
byets) of material cross under the tread at an
ingle or bias to the center line ol the tire. Generasy
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bus tire with the addition ol two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires Is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75s all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
SINCE 1924
TIRE CO
StRVICE
The strongest radial to an all-steel radial.
The I.RI. to the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radiats. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of sted run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. Ail-Sted Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent sted strength and
protection-
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I R.I. tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
1. The only lire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protect*)",
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers J sted
beneath the tread.
3. Double sted protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5100 N.W. 27th Ave.414-15M
CORAL GABLESBird A Dourlas Road444-8101
NORTH MIAMI11140 N.W. 7th Ave.481-8S41
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 NEIU 8LS45-74M
MIAMI BEACH1464 Alton Road472-5162
SOUTH DADESOOt 8. Dixie Hwy.487-7575 ___
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 4th 8t.-821-U0*
CUTLER RIDGE20290 8. Dixie Hwy.211-5241
WEST MIAMIBird A Gallowar'Ma 442-6S55
HOMESTEAD14100 8. Federal HT--!-l!t
W. HOLLYWOOD47 8. State Rd. 7S7-S4S0
Tou Call o33-o635
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
sted filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.RI All-Sted
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I. is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tite-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything"
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
ntTERtUTKHIAl RUUtt WDUST1KS, UK.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
Ai/THOWWD rxsriuros KM
@ ^
(toatow iHsf CO tats >
$jwycn swuurmo $
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*4HJ oe *4>4>#* n*
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