The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00154

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^eJewish flcridfiati
Volume 7- Number 20
Change Made
**d*hof*rof Ofcrft Hollywood
Hollywood. Florida Friday September 24, 1976
i Frad k. 5- ochalFriday Sapt. 14, Wa J Price $1.00 i
| Unique Itinerary for the Community Mission
I
The South Breward Community Mission, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of South Broward, has taken on
new. different and exciting dimensions, according to
Melvin Baer, chairman.
"Originally, the Nov. 14-28 mission had visits
scheduled to Poland, Rumania and Israel. However,
because of difficulties in complying with travel restric-
tions and documentation problems with the Eastern
European countries, we have changed the itinerary.
"The Community Mission will .
countries; an in-depth visit to a
development town; a visit to an
absorption center to meet with
newly arrived Russian im-
migrants: and a meeting with the
men who participated in the
Entebbe rescue.
Also featured will be a special
program at the Yad Vashem
memorial; and a full tour of
Jerusalem the Old City and
New including the Western
Wall, Mount Scopus. Mount of
Olives and the Knesset.
Due to the change in itinerary,
the cost of the mission is now
1600 per person, predicated on a
minimum family contribution of
?
depart on Nov. 14 as originally
planned. However, we will be
spending ten full days in Israel,
returning to South Broward the
day before Thanksgiving, Nov.
24. This expanded visit to Israel
will enable us to explore the
country in far greater depth,"
said Baer.
Response to this year's
mission proves that members of
the South Broward Jewish com-
munity are seeking an op-
portunity for a personal en-
counter with the soul of the
Jewish people." according to
Batr.
During the mission, par-
ticipants will experience all facets
of Israeli life and will meet with
top government and Jewish
agency officials for breifings
about the current situation.
HIGHLIGHTS OF the ten
days in Israel include a day on
the l.rli.-inr-e border, visiting the
"Good Fence" between the two
$1,200 and a minimum Women's
Division commitment of $300 to
the South Broward Jewish
Federation's campaign for the
1976-77 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
"Members of last year's
mission were so enthusiastic in
their response that they have
been holding small informal
gatherings at their homes to tell
others about their uniquely
personal experiences during the
trip," said Baer.
"Besides visiting places that
the average tourist would not see,
such as the 'Good Fence,' we will
be accompanied on our travels by
Israelis, who, as 'scholars-in-
residence.' will give us a more in-
depth and precise perspective of
Israel today," Baer said.
"We look forward to a record
number from South Broward
making this trip." For further
information, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
921-8810.
1
Mexico Flooded
With Hate
Literature
ByCHAIMLAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY -
(JTA) A dangerous
increase of Arab
propaganda and anti-
Jewish and anti-Israel hate
material is flooding Mexico,
it was disclosed here by
Sergio Nudelstejer, the
representative of the
American Jewish Com-
mittee in Mexico and
Central America and secre-
tary general of the repre-
Continued on Page 13
Discover a People .
m

A New Years Message
Lewis E. Cohn, President
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
Each year during the High
Holy Days, we. as Jews,
rededicate ourselves looking
back with somber reflection, not
only on the past year but on our
very history.
Certainly, with the events of
the past year throughout the
world, we must be concerned with
the survival of Israel as well as
the continued growth of our
Jewish communal life. Our South
Broward Jewish family
through Federation is growing
closer, stronger and more unified.
In retrospect, we also look
forward ... for it is life that is
motivating. We have had joys
and sorrow, but there are the un-
fulfilled promises which maie us
eager to go forward. We hope,
too, that our Jewish family
traditions remain strong, for they
are the central force in our
community.
WHILE ROSH HASHANAH
is a time for introspection, it is
also a time for faith. We have
witnessed, during the past year,
harsh attacks on Israel and on
Zionism throughout the world.
We must realize that our ties to
Israel must not falter. The true
meaning of our relationship with
Israel is expressed by strong
support of the entire Jewish
community in South Broward.
Federation the central
agency for Jewish life in South
Broward extends its help and
services to those in need We
must not only maintain these
services but expand them where
possible. Through care for the
aged, and cultural and
educational programs and ser-
vices, as well as a host of other
facets of Jewish life. Federation
continues to be a guiding light.
We pray that someday the
dream of Israel and freedom
becomes a reality for Jews
throughout the world, but
particularly for those in the
Soviet Union.
We share the pride, as Jews
throughout the world must, in
the daring rescue at Entebbe.
Pride t';at we are Jews and that,
as su-h, we proved that terrorism
LEWIS E. COHN
can and must be resisted. But we
also feel sorrow for the death
of the young soldier killed during
the raid.
Entebbe has renewed the
emotional and spiritual morale of
all our peoples.
When the sound of the shofar
is heard this year, let us pledge
ourselves once again to the finest
ideals of our heritage. Let us
continue to help one another.
We in South Broward can be
proud of what we have ac-
complished and excited by the
challenges that are ahead.
JDL'er
Turns State's
Evidence
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA)
Thomas Macintosh, 36, of
Woodbury, N.J., one of
four Jewish Defense
League members arrested
on an 11-count federal
indictment stemming from
alleged harassment of
Continued on Page 13
The Officers, Board of Directors,
Executive Director and Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
Wish You and Your Family
A Happy and Healthy
New Year
i


P*e2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 24, 1976
"
Prime Minister's Mission
Demonstrates Serious Needs
"One-third of Israel's]
population is of school age, yet1
education is compulsory only
through the ninth grade, after
which tuition is no longer free.
"The funding of education is
one of Israel's most pressing
social needs," according to Dr.
Stanley I. Margulies, general
chairman for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
1976-77 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
Dr. Margulies. along with four
other representatives of
Federation, recently returned
from the Prime Minister's
Mission to Israel.
At the invitation of Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, some
300 Americans learned first hand
about the social needs with which
Israel must cope as inflation
decreases the value of the Israel
pound and defense costs soar.
THE TRIP BEGAN with a
briefing by Gen. Dan Shamron,
head of the commando units that
rescued more than 100 Jewish
hostages at Entebbe. The
briefing was not about the
military operation, but about
"responsibility and Jewish com-
mitment to Jewish life," Dr.
Margulies said.
Other highlights of the Mission
included a visit to the "Good
Fence" on Israel's border with
Lebanon at Dovev. The Mission
saw the victims of Lebanon's
civil war receiving medical aid
from the Israelis.
Later, participants saw some
of the sorrows of Israeli life. "We
went out and saw the desperate
needs." said Margulies. "There
are Jews living in poverty, that
are not breaking the poverty
cycle, which will continue to the
next generations. Instead of
hiding it. the people of Israel say,
l, we've taken them into the
country, we've given them
homes, we've tried to provide
them with jobs. It's the
responsibility of Jews through-
out the world to help us help
them improve their lot.'
"And that's what the UJA
money does. It doesn't go for
defense. It goes for social and
welfare needs."
THE CHILDREN of Israel are
happy despite the intense
security surrounding their
schools, reductions in their
standard of living and reminders
of the Yom Kippur War.
The Mission, after a visit to
Yad Vashem the memorial to
the victims of the Holocaust
ended with a banquet at the
Knesset hosted by Prime
Minister Rabin.
"That night." according to Dr.
Margulies. "we had to wait in line
to give our 1977 pledges. Every
person articulated the most
beautiful, the most emotional
messages. These people have
everything they need, and yet it
wasn't the money but rather their
sincere commitment to Jewish
survival that made the difference.
"We returned with a renewed
and even stronger commitment
to make our theme "We Are One'
even more of a reality this year
during the campaign.''

Dinner at the Knesset was hosted by Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who greeted Moses Hornstein, chairman of the Big Gifts
Division for the Jewish Federation of South Broward's CJA-
IEF campaign.
During the Prime Minister's Mission a visit was made to the
"Good Fence" between Israel and Lebanon. Dr. Stanley I.
Margulies (left), general campaign chairman, Donald H. Klein,
executive director, and Frank Beckerman discuss the situation
with a Lebanese official at the border.
Education is one of Israel's most pressing needs. Members of the Mission got a first-hand view of
classroom instruction.
Studio of Hollywood
Hills Photography
Phone 983-1200 Hal Polis
BarMitzvahs 4512 Hollywood Blvd. Weddings
IFHutton
317 71st Street, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Dade (305) 865-4141
Broward (305) 920 7885
17861 Biscayne Boulevard
North Miami Beach. Florida 33160
Dade (305) 932-5500
Broward (305) 527-4646
3339 Sheridan Street
Park Sheridan Plaza East
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Dode (305) 621-0400
Broward (305) 963-2266
At the "Good Fence," Israeli
doctors tend Lebanese
wounded in the civil war.
REIG0, INC.
Rtligiovs G4%, Gifts,
Books i Kocords
1507 Washington Avenue/
Miami Beach /
PHONE 532-5912 /
A Happy Mow Yoor
To Our Clients
& Friends
A Happy, Healthy &
Prosperous New Year
Shields Model Roland
Incorporated
MEMBERS PRINCIPAL SECURITIES EXCHANGES
4415 Sheridan St.
Hollywood
Biowaidi 963 4970
Dade: 621 1234
7S00 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Dade: 865-0522
Bkowajux 925-7517
Have
a happy
and healthy
5737.
^TlWERICAN savings
* Loan Association of Florida
Shepard Broad. Chairman of the Board
Morns N. Broad. President
17 convenient offices to serve you in South Florida.
In Dade phone 673-5566. In Broward phone 462-0294.


Friday, September 24, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Kissinger in Unscheduled Talk
WASHINGTON direction of our policy"
(JTA) Secretary of State both in goals and tactics.
Henry A. Kissinger, The friendship of the
making an unscheduled United States and Israel
speech before the B'nai "has always been a touch-
B'rith International stone of the validity of our
Council here said "there is foreign policy in general,"
no disagreement in our Kissinger said,
purposes and those of "IT IS a test of whether we can
Israel" in the "main De reliable allies. It is a test
Friedman Urges Arms Sales Stop
Charlie Friedman, candidate
for Congress in the 12th District.
has urged Congress to stop the
proposed shipment of arms to
Saudi Arabia, particularly the
2,000 air-to-air Sidewinder
missiiles.
Facing a run-off election on
Sept. 28, Friedman cited the fact
that Congress has the provisions
in halt arms shipments in excess
of 126 million.
"We have historic
documentation that these arms
are funneled into the con-
frontation countries: Kgypt.
Syria and Jordan,'' he said.
FRIEDMAN IS not alone in
liis opposition to the proposed
sale in a rare show of solidarity.
i hi' American press has also
opposed it. In its Aug. 4 edition
The Norfolk Virginian-Pilot asks.
I- it not a monstrous irony .
i ha I the foremost arms merchant.
peddling lethal hardware to
democrats and despots alike, is
the United States?"
Friedman has been in touch
with Democratic Congressional
leaders and has requested, when
elected, to be placed on the
International Relations Com-
mittee, where he would be able to
monitor any transactions af-
fecting the balance of power in
the Middle Fast
whether we understand that
peace must be based on justice
and for all these reasons, we have
worked together in the closest
harmony for many years on the
problem of the security of Israel
which is essential, and on the
problem of the Middle Fast."
Kissinger also said, as
President Ford said, that "I will
not pretend to you that the future
will be easy."
The Secretary emphasized, "I
do say that the prospects for
negotiating toward peace in the
Middle Fast seem to me never to
have been better. And as we
negotiate we will always keep in
mind that first it must be based
on Israel's strength" and second
that "it must be based on our
common purposes." Both
Kissinger's appearance and his
brief speech were unexpected.
Tin- Jewish Federation of South Broward's campaign cabinet
for this year's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund recently discussed strategy planning for the months
ahead. Above (from left, standing) are Lewis E. Cohn,
president; Stanley I. Margulies. M.I)., general campaign
chairman; Harry Grossman, Hallandale "A" cochairman:
Kobe: I liui r. Metropolitan cochairman: Sam Weissberg,
Hallandale "A" cochairman. Stated, from left, are Jo Ann
Kate, Women's Division chairman, and Karen Margulies.
Metropolitan cochairman.
Schneider Heads Community Group
NATHAN PRITCHER
Pritcher Chairs
P.R. Committee
Nathan Pritcher has been
appointed chairman of the Public
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. according to Lewis E.
Cohn. president.
A member of the executive
board, Pritcher served as
treasurer in 1975. Other chai
manships have included the
Metropolitan and Pacesetters
Divisions in the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
Pritcher serves as well on the
boards of the Jewish Community
Center. B'nai B'rith and Temple
Beth El.
Others named to the recently
formed committee are Abraham
Halpern, Paul Kraemer, Dr.
Steven Schacter, Mrs. Rochelle
Koenig and Andrew Greenman.
Dr. Joel Schneider has been
named chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, according to Lewis E.
Cohn. president.
A member of the board of
directors since 1972, the Holly-
wood radiologist has served as
chairman of numerous com-
mittees since his association with
Federation, including Alloca-
tions. Young leadership and the
Physicians Division of the annual
campaign.
He is a member of the board of
directors of Temple Beth Sholom
and vice president of the Greater
Miami Radiologic Society.
Others serving on the com-
mittee with Dr. Schneider include
Elaine Pit tell. Jack Berman,
Edward Dincin, Ruth Feurestein,
Joseph Kleiman, Phyllis
Kraemer, Joseph Perlstein, Dr.
Steven Schacter and Ilene
Weisberg.
The Community Rleations
Committee serves as the central
<

DR. JOEL SCHNEIDER
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-820C
RENT-A-CAR
$6
A DAY
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520 S. DIXIE HWY HLWD.
920-4141
Marion Nevins Salter'a
BOOK BAZAAR
Coming to
PoM Hosle Shopping Center
Personal Service Book Store
*A '1
lm


"Home Sweet Home Or Is It?" the theme of the Jewish
Family Institute on Sept. 28, beginning at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth El is debated by members of the planning committee of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Women's Division,
sponsors of the seminar. Registration fee is $2 per person.
Members are (kneeling) Selma Hopen, chairman, and (stan-
ding, from left) Ellie Katz and Marilyn Kaplan, cochairmen:
Rochelle Koenig. hostess;s: and Nancy Ehrlich. invitations.
For further information, cull the .1 FSB.
rcM>rdinating committee for all
Jewish community relations
activities in the South Broward
area.
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the entire Jewish Community
4181 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
Telephone: 442-1000
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Store Hours: 7:30a.m. 6 p.m. Closed Sunday
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Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0566
\


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 24, 1976

Most Audacious Feat
THE YEAR 5736 was a vintage one for Israel and world
Jewry. It was a year, as many Israelis noted, when the Yom
Kippur War "came to an end." In one fell swoop, the
feelings of depression, worthlessness, self-recrimination,
despair and isolation engendered by the 1973 war and
culminating in the infamous United Nations GeneraP
Assembly resolution equating Zionism with racism came to
an end.
The audacious and unparalleled feat of rescuing more
than 100 hostages at Entebbe Airport in Uganda won world
acclaim and restored a level of confidence and exuberance to
the people of Israel and world Jewry not felt since the
victory of the Six-Day-War.
THE DIPLOMATIC fortunes of Israel and the Jewish
people were further enhanced when the UN Security
Council, forced by African states to debate the legality of
Israel's rescue mission, failed to adopt a resolution con-
demning the Jewish State.
Two other major developments also helped buoy the
spirit of Israel and world Jewry: the ongoing civil war in
Lebanon left the Palestine Liberation Organization in
political shambles and exposed it, as never before, as a
group bent on destroying a society.
It revealed the practical consequences of their theoretical
declarations for a "democratic secular state." The war also
served to cement friendly relations between Lebanese
farmers and villagers and Israelis who traded with each
other through the "good fence" along the Lebanese border.
BUT IN a more vital sense, and in terms of the year
ahead, all this was merely frosting on the cake. While
Israel's world image was enhanced, the deep-going
problems that threatened to rend its social fabric
unemployment, economic stagnation, inflation, the social
gap, and the festering situation on the West Bank
remain unresolved.
Those who speak of the pre-Entebbe and post-Entebbe
period, as though these are two distinct and separate stages
or epochs in Israel's history, are creating an illusion in order
to better repress a painful ongoing reality.
Entebbe cannot become an end-in-itself: it cannot
become a substitute for a genuine foreign policy striving
toward peace in the Middle East nor a substitute for a
domestic policy seeking to solve the social and economic
problems; it cannot become a shibboleth for future Israeli
and diaspora generations viewing historic problems
through the prism of a heroic deed; and it certainly should
not be used as an escape hatch from pressing reality.
ENTEBBE was one chapter, albeit a glorious one, in
Israel's ongoing fight against terrorism. It was not the
whole book.
Both the rescue mission and the newly developed
relations between Israelis and Lebanese along the "good
fence" reveal the organizing capacity and humanitarianism
of Israel.
The Entebbe rescue mission also revealed that all
segments of Israel's society can unite in a common effort
when required, and that the bickering between warring
factions can be put aside.
THE ENERGIES, resourcefulness and daring that made
Entebbe possible must be harnessed to solve social and i
economic problems in Israel and between Israel and its
neighbors. The Jewish State showed the world during this
past year that it is not a foreign body in the politic of the
Mideast but a viable and vital social organism.
The year 5737 can very well be the year for Israel to be "a
light unto the nation."
Israel's Right to Ties
Many Jews in Israel, the United States and elsewhere
were disturbed by Vorster's visit even though he has
also visited several Black capitals and by reports that
Israel may sell missile boats to South Africa.
But no one should question Israel's right to have com-
mercial relations with that, country, as with any other
country especially a nation where there is a large and
vigorous Jewish community least of all countries who
are also trading with South Africa.
# km si Ik u 11 a
and SHOFAR OF ORE ATE MOL L Y WOOD
OmCE and PLANT- 120 NE 6th St Hl.ml F1 33132 Phone J7 3-400*
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 17 J 4*06
P O Box 2*71. Miami. Florida 33101
riUEDK SHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHET SKI.MAM THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Aaalitant to Publisher
AIIP O. S67B returns are lobe forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P O Box 01 2T. Miami. Fla 13101
The itwuh Flood.an Dees Not Guarantee The C eshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
Published Bl Weekly-
Second Class Posts*e Paid at Miami. Fla
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Inc 8HOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORYCOMMITTEE-NathanPrltcher.Charlman. LawtsE (John
Melvln H Baer. Samuel Mellne. D M D
___________________' Fred K. ShochetFriday, Sept 24, l7e_______
"he Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association
of English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES
Request.
(local Area) One Year t* M Out of Town Upon
Friday. September 24, 1976
Volume 6
29 ELUL 5736
Number 20
A Secret Jerry, Hank Colloquy
THE OTHER day. when Jerry '
Ford was walking Hank
Kissinger to Hank's old jalopy
that would take him to the
airport and an economy flight to
Africa. NBC Radio managed to
record a snippet of the con-
versation between the two men in
which Jerry wished his Old Pal a
l>t>ii voyage.
With penetrating insight.
Jerry allowed as how it was going
to be a difficult and even
dangerous trip on which Hank
was embarking.
On the other hand, it might
DIMMIIItMIII
Mindlin
turn out all right in the end
anyway, if only Hank could make
Rhodesia and South Africa and
Namibia see eye-to-eye.
ONE THING for sure, said
Jerry. Nobody better butt into
Africa's affairs. I assumed that
included the U.S.A., but he
didn't elaborate, what with Hank
already as good as on his way
there to do the Kissy-Kissv
Shuffle. 3
I could tell from the tone of
Jerry's voice, though, that it was
the same tone of voice he used on
North Vietnam when Hanoi
released a list of 12 MI As now
now longer MIA but gone to their
great reward after helping to save
democracy in Southeast Asia.
On that occasion, Jerry
thundered that Hanoi was
vicious and cruel only to release
12 names when they must have
hundreds on file, and that that
sort of behavior was entirely
unacceptable to him, and further-
more, Vietnam better watch out
if that was their attitude.
WATCH OUT for what, he
didn't say, just like he didn't say
what would happen if somebody,
like Cuba for instance, dared to
butt into Africa's affairs. I can
speculate though. Possibly we
might hold out a bit longer than
secretly planned before we start
pumping billions into a North
Vietnamese recovery plan just tc
show our whole operation there
was in fun and no offense meant
Anyway, it was an interesting
bon voyage NBC recorded
because it was all oneway. Hani
didn't say a word. He just
listened.
The probability is that he was
still overwhelmed by the way ir
Continued on Page 1.1
The Primary Turned Out All Right
With some very few ex-
ceptions, the First Primary
turned out quite all right. Good
people were elected, some bad
ones defeated. And the small
vote? lively. I agree with
Goethe that the compact
majority is never right and that
the truth is always found in the
abused, creative minority.
While I 'm in good company, let
me quote something from Elie
Wiesels play. "Zalman or the
Madness of God." that somehow
Banal appropriate to this post-
election column:
"God," his rabbi says at one
point, "requires of man not that
he live but that he choose to live.
What matters is to choose at
the rusk of being defeated."
THOSE OF us who voted -
and like me have done so without
fail for many, many years
know only too well the pain of
defeat. Not just the defeat of a
favored candidate but the greater
defeat of an ideal, of a cause, the
trauma of a trusted official gone
wrong.
To say. as so many did. that
voting was a waste because there
is no choice is a display of the
ignorance of the majority who
fortunately remained at home.
They chose not to live and I am
grateful that they did so. For
otherwise they might have done
in the good guys, like:
Bill l.fhmiin. Bob Graham,
Bennett Brummer, Bill Oliver.
Ruth Shack and Sandy
Rubinstein. Harvey Ruvin. Jim
Redford. Elaine Bloom, Joe
Gersten, Roberta Fox and Bill
Sadowski, Marvin Dunn. Phyllis
Miller name a few that come to
mind.
There's a second go-around on
Sept. 28 and there probably will
be even fewer people involved in
the voting even though there is
66war6
Cohen
unfinished business involving, in
particular, the legislative run-offs
involving incumbents whose
records were such that, not by
coincidence either, they face
deserved defeat.
MOREOVER. in House
District 118. Nikki Beare con-
fronts a man whose record and
support by something called the
United Citizens Council
remember the history of such
'Citizens Councils" deserves a
lot more scrutiny than it has been
given. (At Tiger Bay recently,
Paul Bates, admittedly a con-
servative, also confessed to
having switched from the
Republican Party because it was
a "do-nothing party, and I'm not
a do-nothing person." What's he
planning to do in the more liberal
Democratic atmosphere?)
It might interest the stay-at-
homes that while they were
relaxing with not a care, the
Catholic Church was busy trying
to impose its dogma on the rest of
us by questioning local can-
didates (not only Jimmy Carter
and Gerald Fordl about its
constitutional amendment to ban
abortion.
WHILE IT received no reply
from Rep. I^ehman. the Voice,
which was sent out to all
Catholics in the Greater Miami
area with the objective of in
fluencing his defeat, pointed out
that he had voted against pro-
hibiting Federal funds from being
used to assist poor people with
legal abortions (like church
annulments, that privilege is
reserved for the rich).
From the results, it is obvious
that the best thing was not to
have answered at all ar.d thus not
incur the wrath of those who lag
elections in terms of one issue
only.
The newest projection of
November's vote for President of
the United states would Indicate
that close to a majority of those
eligible will not exercise their
right as many as 10 million
fewer than in 1972.
THEY INCLUDE, as uaual,
the younger, the poorer, those
with comparatively little
education wh" if they think
about it at all believe they
have little stake in a system that
doesn't care about them.
Added to them, however, is an
unexpected dropping out by the
middle class which traditionally
has provided the highest per-
centage of voters. And the social
studies can make no clear-cut
statement on why all this is
happening.
As elitist as this sounds, I
persist in my refusal to weep over
those who do not vote and
particularly those who don't
believe there is a difference
among the candidates. Those
liberals who wouldn't vote for
Humphrey and stayed home got
Nixon and the Burger Supreme
Court.
THOSE AGAINST gun
control can intimidate legislators
because it's too much trouble for
the majority who want control to
choose.
One of these days we'll get an
amendment to allow prayer in the
public schools because the stay-
at-homes let the Catholics impose
their dogma in this election.
What matters is to choose, not to
be defeated by not acting, and it
is obvious that not many are fii
for the task.
-I


Friday, September 24, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
4
BEST UJ1SBES FOR II
wm ntuj km

As we approach the
High Holidays, we would like to
extend our best wishes for a Happy New Year
to all our Jewish friends in the community.
We hope that the coming year will bring peace,
health, happiness and prosperity to everyone.
We appreciate your patronage and hope
that we may continue to serve you in the
coming year.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 24, 1976
Question: Why is there a dif-
ference in the F dd'.sh, with
reference to the coming of the
Messiah, between the Sephardi
liturgical text and the
Ashkenazi?
Roger Berrebi
North Miami Beach
Answer. Kaddi an Ara-
maic word meaning "holy" or
sanctification, from the Hebrew
word "Kadosh" holy.
"The ^oddish is a short prayer
recited several times in each
service both at the conclusion of
each oi "< parts of which the
service consist* and at the very
end. Due to the fact that at the
end rf the service and once or
twice in the service proper it is
usually recited not by the cantor
but by mourners, it assumed
special importance However, in
spite of its recitation by mour-
ners, it is not primarily a prayer
for the :oad. It consists of two
elements, a Doxology. in which
the name of God is sanctified an.'
exalted, and a plea for the
realization of the Kingdom of
(iod. On account of the first
element it is called Kaddish.
sanctification. Its nucleus is the
phrase: Let His great Name be
exalted and blessed forever and
unto eternity" (Meyer Wax-
man' Judaism, Religion and
Klines, p. 911.
The origin of Kaddish. which is
mostly in Aramaic, is not certain.
In early times it was recited in
the Synagogue at the conclusion
of public reading of the Torah or
after the sermon. Because it
became a regular feature of the
service, a plea for peace was
added and also another plea for
the acceptance of prayer. Certain
variations are used because it is
repeated several times.
Later on. another version was
composed for the conclusion of
the public studies in the syna-
gogue. It is known as "Kaddish
d'Rabanan" (a rabbinic Kad-
dish). in which prayers on behalf
of scholars and students are
added.
ALTHOUGH THE Kaddish
does not have any reference to
the dead or the resurrection of the
dead, it is best known as a prayer
recited at the end of the service
by mourners.
There is one exception. A
special version of the Kaddish
recited by the mourners at the
grave contains the following
opening statement: "May His
great name be magnified and
sanctified in the world that is to
be created anew, where He will
icken the dead, and raise them
,.\) into life eternal. .
The practice of the mourners to
recite the Kaddish seems to have
originated during the l.'tth
century at the time of severe
perseci:- on in Germany by the
Crusaders.
"The Kaddish prayer is daily
recited by hundreds of
i nusands. old and young, rich
ind poor, learned and ignorant.
:v wugho.it the world. The
tenderest threads of filial feeling
and recollection are entwined
about this prayer. Even those
Jews who are lax and indifferent
in religious observance deem it a
sacred act of reverence toward
their departed father or mother to
say Kaddish every day for a year
and then one day a year, on the
Yahrzeit" (Daily prayer book by
Dr. Joseph H. Hertz, p. 269).
In the Hebrew version of the
Sephardi liturgical text, four
words are added in the first para-
graph. They are "V'Yatzmach
Purkaney V'Karev M'Shichey"
(May He make His salvation
closer and hasten the coming of
For geoi Jewish food
Come lo Twelve Tribe*
Nf l?3rdSireei
lusi Eost of Biwoyne Bl
No'lh Mtom
By Abc haipepn
His Messiah).
ALL AUTHORITIES I
consulted mention the fact that
these four words included in the
Sephardi text are omitted in the
Ashkenazi. Not one of the
sources I have consulted thus far
gave a reason for this difference
in the liturgy.
We discussed it in person
following the receipt of your
question. You told me that you
had heard that the reason for the
omission of this reference in the
Kaddish for the hastening of the
coming of the Messiah is due to
Jm
the fact that the Ashkenazim
lived mostly among Christians
and they did not want to arouse
the ire of the Christians by
referring to the fact that the
Messiah is still to come. The
Sephardim lived mainly in
Moslem countries and the
reference to the coming of the
Messiah was therefore considered
to be quite safe.
On a personal note I was
born and lived in a small village
in the Ukraine in Czarist Russia
where pogroms were frequent. In
our small shtetl there was only
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one synagogue but we used a
prayerbook of the Sephardi ritual
and the above phrase was in-
cluded in the Kaddish.
I will continue my research to
see if I can locate an
authoritative answer to your
question. I would appreciate,
however, if anyone knows the
reason for the omission of this
phrase in the Ashkenazi liturgical
text of the Kaddish to write to
me. and I will share thus in-
formation in a future column.
It is interesting to note that
the prayer is popularly con-
sidered to be a prayer for the
dead to such an extent that a son
is often called a Kaddish and a
man who dies childless is often
said to have died without leaving
a Kaddish.
Editor's note:
Please send questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Mini-Center
Open for Adults
A new mini-center for South
Broward and North Dade Senior
Adults is open at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach.
The mini-center offers
recreational, educational and
enrichment opportunities.
Monday through Friday from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
"Both volunteer opportunities
and social services are available
through the center, which
provides a place for senior adults
to meet others in a warm at-
mosphere." according to Herb
Rubin, program coordinator
For further information about
the variety of programs offered,
call the Michael-Ann RusmII
Jewish Community Center,
which is a beneficiary agency of
the South Broward Jewish
Federations and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
UNDER RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
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M


Friday. September 24, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Questions and Answers
In The Soviet Union
Q. Why do Jews wish to leave the Soviet Union for Israel?
A. Although there are a number of motives, and many purely
personal ones, the basic underlying reason for the growth of a large
.Jewish emigration movement in the USSR has been the persistent
denial to Jews of equal ethnic rights guaranteed to all nationalities by
the Soviet constitution.
This makes impossible their efforts to live freely as Jews. The
situation is also aggravated by discrimination Jews often experience
in employment, education and social life, and the insecurity they feel
as a result of widespread virulent anti-Jewish propaganda in the
Soviet press which incites popular hatred against them.
Q. Aren't Soviet emigration practices an internal affair of the
Soviet government, and therefore of no concern to Americans?
A. The right of any individual to leave any country, including his
own, is an internationally recognized human right and is upheld by
international law. The right to leave is upheld by the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights, to which the Soviet Union is a
signatory, as well as by the international Convention on the
Elimination of Racial Discrimination, also accepted by the USSR.
Although in practice the Soviet authorities discourage emigration,
members of national groups have been allowed to return to the
countries of their origin. Hundreds of thousands of former Poles,
Greeks, and Spaniards have been permitted to return. Ironically, the
Soviet Union conducts a vigorous campaign to persuade people to
return to their "historic homeland, the USSR."
Q. Can Israel handle a larger rate of Jewish emigration from the
USSR?
A. Israel is eager to receive and ready to absorb every Jew the
USSR will let out. The importance of the Soviet Jewish emigration to
Israel can be illustrated by the fact that during the October, 1973,
War. when Israel needed all her aircraft for military use, she sent
empty planes daily to bring in Soviet emigrants. Israel is clearly
experienced in handling the normal stresses coming from absorption
of large numbers of immigrants. During the first years after the
establishment of the State in 1948. Israel, with a population one-
fourth its present size, absorbed as many as 50,000 immigrants a
month.
For more information about the Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Community Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, contact Elaine Pit tell at the Federation, 921-8810.
Phonecalls Are Important
Hadassah
Shalom Group will meet on
Oct. 5 at the Washington Federal
building at 450 N. Park Rd. at 1
p.m. Refreshments will be served
at 12 30.
Program chairman Miriam
Goodman will introduce Pearl
Wendell, who will present a film
called "Eye on Tomorrow."
which describes the work of the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
TO THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
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Life in the
Soviet Union
While Soviet spokesmen are
mounting a campaign to show
that there is no discrimination
against Soviet Jews, and that
those who apply to go to Israel
are treated with scrupulous
fairness, the facts emerging from
the Soviet Union itself indicate a
contrary state of affairs. Reports
show an increase in anti-Zionist
and anti-Semitic articles in the
press and a growth in some areas
of overt anti-Semitism among the
public.
We need look no further than
the growing refusenik list to
substantiate these statements.
Furthermore, the new Customs
and Exchange regulations are
having a catastrophic effect upon
those who lost their jobs the
majority when they applied for
There are specific examples of
anti-Semitism also. The Jewish
community in Rezeken in the
Latvian SSR was denied per-
mission to erect a memorial to
commemorate World War II
victims. The Jewish cemetery in
Minsk has been "completely
destroyed and desecrated" to
make way for a dance hall. The
surrounding iron fence was sold
to a cooperative farm.
In Derbent, Odessa, Kharkov,
Vinitsa, Kiev and Kishenev, no
invitations (Vizovi) have been
delivered from Israel Without
these invitations, no one can
make application for emigration.
In Kill a rash in the Moldavian
SSR Jews have been told to
discontinue their prayer services.
Religious books and articles have
been confiscated.
A continuing project of the
Soviet Jewry Committee of
Federation's Community
Relations Committee is com-
municating with those who have
been rofused visas to emigrate
from the Soviet Union.
Part of this program entails
sponsorship of phonecalls by
concerned South Broward
residents. According to Elaine
Pittell, committee chairman, a
call was recently made by Leonid
Tsipin, an activist in the Soviet
Union who in 1970 at age 18 first
applied for a visa to emigrate to
Israel.
While his wife lives in Israel,
Tsipin has been unable to obtain
the visa. The Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee obtained information as to
where, in the Soviet Union,
Tsipin might be reached.
The call, sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Katz, lasted nine
minutes. While the activist was
not reached, the message will,
hopefully, be passed that the
South Broward community is
concerned about his situation and
is endeavoring to give whatever
help it can to him.
What is most important is that
the phonecall was not cut off. It
is unknown whether con-
versations are taped by the
government.
If anyone in the South Brow-
ard community is interested in
sponsoring other such phone-
calls, please contact the Soviet
Jewry Committee at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Davidoviches
GetExitPermH
The wife, daug-.r and grand-
son of the late Col. Yefim
Davidovich (Minsk) have
received an exit permit. This
represents tfa culmination of a
long str a? .ally. Col.
Davidovi. -, lived to see his
name on an exit visa. Davidovich
died of his sixth heart attack on
April 24.
Before he died, Davidovich
admitted, "My life experience
brought me to the conclusion
that my famil- ->nd I can live a
life worthy < .! man being and
a citizen ot. in the Jewish
national stat*- ... I would not
deny my words, even if I had to
suffer everything from the
beginning.
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September 28th
Endorsed By:
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
Sharon Gardens formerly with
Adeth Yeshurin Congregation
1 Rabbi Mose E. Bomzer
Young Israel of Hollywood
Rabbi Dov Bidnick
Skylake Synogogue
Rabbi Phillip Lebowitz
Temple Beth Israel
Rabbi Avrom Drazin Temple Israel of Miramar
pd. pol. adv.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 24, 1976
Top Federation Leaders Gather in New York
Three Jewish Federation of
South Broward leaders Lewis
Cohn, president: Donald H.
Klein, executive director, and Dr.
Norman Atkin, board of directors
member were among the top
Federation leaders from the
United States and Canada who
met in New York City, Sept. 16-
19.
The purpose was a major
campaign planning meeting of
the Council of Tewish
Federations and Welfare r'unds
Held at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel, the meetings brought
together lay leaders and
Federation executives of the
North American Jewish com-
munity. "While the largest sums
from the campaign will go to the
United Jewish Appeal, many of
our local agencies in South Brow-
ard will benefit from the funds
raised," according to Cohn.
HIGHLIGHTING THE
meeting was consideration of
resolutions defining national
policies and community
guidelines. These will be
presented to the CJF General
New Year Message
Dr. Morton Malavsky. Rabbi
President, Broward Board of
Rabbis
Our people throughout the
world, in a spirit of togetherness,
join to welcome the dawning of
the year 5737. It is with this
feeling of oneness that I greet the
Jewish community of South
Broward with the traditional
wish and salutation of a "Shana
Tova."
The Growth of our Jewish
population in our community is
heartwarming and inspiring. We
simultaneously wish that the
fervor, activity and devotion of
the local residents would expand
and grow, commensurate with
the population growth.
There are so many areas in
which manpower, attentiveness
and active participation are
needed. venture to say that far
too many of our people find it
adequate to remain spectators
rather than participants. This
cannot lead to strength and
vibrancy in Jewish life and
Jewish happenings.
THE HUB OF Judaism is the
synagogue the spokes are
represented by the many
organizations and activities in
Jewish life. When they are
banded together, we have the
strength of a complete circle.
This is what we hope 5737 will, in
a most pronounced manner, find
in our community.
Then, the words of the
Psalmist will be lived and felt:
"Behold, how pleasant it is for
brethren to dwell together in
unity."
On behalf of the rabbinate in
our county, and their respective
synagogues, our wish to everyone
and their families is for a "Shana
Tova" ... a year of goodness.
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Assembly in Philadelphia, Nov.
10-14. Subjects dealt with in the
resolutions include Soviet Jewish
rights and immigration, U.S. aid
to Israel, Arab economic welfare,
housing for the elderly, and
unemployment and welfare.
Other highlights of the four-
day session included all-day
workshops, explorations of
various Soviet Jewish resettle-
ment arrangements in different
cities, and a meeting with Yosef
Almogi, chairman of the Jewish
Agency.
The CJF is the association of
central community organization
Federations, Welfare Funds,
Community Councils serving
800 Jewish communities in the
U.S. and Canada. It aids these
communities in mobilizing
maximum support for the UJA
and other overseas agencies, as
well as for major national and
local services involving finan-
cing, planning and operating
health, welfare, cultural,
educational, community
relations, and other programs
benefiting all residents.
S. Broward Technion
Chapter Meeting Set
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion will hold its first
regular meeting at noon Mon-
day. Oct. 18. at Galahad North.
Anne Ackerman will review
"World of Our Fathers" by
Irving Howe and refreshments
will be served.
President of South Broward
Chapter of American Society for
Technion is Ida I.avin
RABBI MALAVSKY
MIETTE KORDA
BURNSTEIN
wishes everyone a Very
Happy and Prosperous
New Year
___________________________________________________________pd. pel. adv.
ELECT
SHERMAN A.
KATZ
BROWARD COUNTY
CIRCUIT COURT
JUDGE
Admitted to Bar of State of Florida 19S8
Admitted to Bar of State of Pennsylvania- 19S6
Admitted to Bar of United States Supreme Court 1964
Member of American Bar Association
Bachelor of Arts in Economics, University of
Pittsburgh 1949
Juris Doctor, Law School, George Washington University
1955, Law Review
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Friday. September 24,
1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
CJF Publishes Its First
[introduction to Federations
NEW YORK (JTA) -- A people to formulate policies and
jrochure to help all interested programs. Miller analyzes the
lews to acquire a fuller un-
derstanding of the Jewish
Federation in America has been
published by the Council of
lewish Federations and Welfare
Funds. The Federations "have
tet-ome a major influence in
Jewish life internationally,
ationally and locally" existing
in very city of any consequence
i the United States and
Canada," says Charles Miller,
ssociate director of the Phila-
delphia Federation of Jewish
fiscal structure of a Federation
which has been developed to
insure stability, continuity and
growth for the Jewish com-
munity.
This structure, he noted, starts
with the central fund-raising
campaign and is implemented by
a variety of additional methods of
adding to income and by sound
methods of national and local
budgeting.
Miller, also the Philadelphia
Agencies, in his introduction to Federation's director of com-
An Introduction to the Jewish
Federation."
The CJF said the Miller
woklet. the first of its kind
writ ten on a national level, ex-
plains the basic structure and
development of Federations in
major American cities. Since the
purpose is to provide an in-
roductioil to the Federation, the
( us is on "certain broad and
ic aspects" of Federations and
Des not try to deal "in depth
h this large and complex
itution." Miller wrote.
The aim is to help the person
1 ho a beginner in Federation
rtivity. whether as fund-raiser
ard member, contributor or
nice volunteer, and to help
*. young people. Jewish
tamzation members and others
h" wish to have a fuller un-
rstandmg of the Federation."
"lor declares. The fun-
mental fart about Jewish
derations and the programs
y sponsor is that they help us
express our sense of Jewish
IJUty through a program of
enaction."
THE FEDERATION is
lined as "any central Jewish
immunity voluntary
riianization which carries out
iriain community voluntary
asic functions." Miller then
r< iv ides information on the
isturical. and ethical basis of
federations and why and how
ley have developed into a
ationwide system of 213
derations representing 800
\merican Jewish communities.
ning the "dynamic partner-
hip" between Federation staff
nd lay leaders who assist the lay
^_______________
Jaffa
Welcomes You To
Israel
HAND MADE
Isroe/i
ART CRAFTS
AND
JEWELRY
ON DISPLAY AT
Jaffa
The Diplowrt Mel
I725E.HHUidi.
munity planning, explains the
planning function of a
Federation, which he said in-
volves the processes utilized to
achieve change, establish new
services and priorities, and to
study and evaluate existing
programs to insure maximum
community benefit.
In summary, the Federations
"support more than 1,300 social
agencies, community centers and
schools." He reported that "the
service network is worldwide"
and that more than one million
people contribute to the
Federation central campaigns,
such as Philadelphia's Federation
Allied Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. He added that
several hundred thousand
persons serve as volunteers in
Federation programs. In major
centers, he reported, Federations
have created "interrelated
systems of local services, usually
including a hospital, a family and
children's service, institutional
and other programs for the aged,
community centers and
vocational agencies" which
service more than 1.5 million
people annually.
Women's Division
Plans Seminar
A seminar on the "History of
the Jewish People," sponsored by
the Leadership Development
Committee of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South M row ard. will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 7.
"Given by Dawn Schuman,
winner of the Solomon Schecter
Award for the Most Outstanding
Jewish Adult Education
Program in the nation last year,
the seminar will be both an
education as well as a challenge
to the leadership of our Women's
Division," according to Marian
Levitats, In-Service vice
president.
"Curricula developed by Ms.
Schuman are innovative and
widely acclaimed. Under these
curricula, students study Jewish
history from ancient through
Medieval and modem times. The
courses are interdisciplinary,
emphasizing shared inquiry and
discussion."
A Happy, Healthy and i\^ n
Prosperous Xvw Year
AtlanticFederalSavings
And Loan Pembroke Pines
THE AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS
OF THE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT
In South Florida
Wish All A Nappy And Healthy New Tear
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLY RABBI RUDOLF ADLER, PRES.
CANTORS ASSEMBLY-CANTOR SAUL W. BREEH, PRES.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA-JOSEPH GOLDEN, PRES.
NATIONAL FEDERATION JEWISH MENS CLUBS-JOSEPH A BELOW, PRES.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM-MRS. MORTON LEVIN, PRES.
Executive Director- RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
S.t. Biennial ConventionOct. 20Nov. 1, 1976
St. Petersburg, Florida
921-1517
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J
JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
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the joy of okJ'fJM whfVthoee you love end surmounting
them el, the heppineet of dreoms come true.
...UlU gjiihnrfiedoethcoYoodlortleMdde^^



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 2, 197
A Brother Remembers
During the recent Prime Minister's Mission to Israel more than 300
Jewish leaders from throughout the United States, including five from
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, heard this poignant message
from Binyamin Netanyahu.
The thoughts serve as an inspirational basis for the rededication of
Jews to the survival of Israel. We. as Jews, must renew our com-
mitment to Israel. in the form of payments of pledges made during
last year's campaign as well as by thinking through increased com-
mitments for the coming year: in working for a strong and unified
Israel and by volunteering services to our South Broward community.
When I was asked to speak here tonight, I thought that I
should tell you some of the things that 1 believe my brother,
Jonathan, would have said here had he been with us tonight.
But perhaps to understand better what he might have said, I
should Unit make clear his attitude toward the Entebbe
Operation, which is now known as Operation Jonathan.
From the moment the military option was considered,
Jonathan supported the idea with alacrity and enthusiasm, for
he believed the operation was essential, as well as feasible.
He began to plan carefully meticulously, as was his custom
th^ action of the rescue force which he was to command. But
throughout the planning and preparations and rehearsals, he
never lost sight of two things:
A. He was fully aware of the tremendous risks involved, not
only to his own force and to the entire mission, but also to the
State of Israel as a whole.
B. He firmly believed in the capacity of our forces to over-
come t hese risks and emerge victorious.
THIS WAS NOT a blind belief. I want you to realize, but a
reasoned, studied conviction. Yoni believed in our capacity to
meet that challenge because, in his judgment, that capacity was
based on a unique combination of daring and wisdom, total
readiness for self-sacrifice and total determination to channel all
our resources toward achieving an absolutely vital goal.
These were the factors in which Yoni believed, and on these he
based his assessment.
A year ago, in a farewell address to the tank battalion he had
commanded in the Golan Heights, Yoni said among other
things, the following words: "I believe, with all my heart, in our
ability to carry out any mission that will be entrusted to us. And
1 believe in Israel, and in the feeling of responsibility that ac-
companies every man fighting for the fate of his country."
It was with this spirit, this conviction, that Yoni imbued his
comrades and his soldiers, not onlv in the Dreparation for the
Entebbe Operation, but also throughout his 11 years of service
in the Army of Israel. Yet something else must be added in this
connection, which is very important. That unshakmg taith ot
Yoni was not merely a result of his observations at our present
condition. It was also a result of his observation and un-
derstanding of the entire course of Jewish history.
Let me read to you a passage from a letter he wrote to a friend
a girl friend several months ago, on the eve of Passover.
". Tomorrow is Pesach," he wrote. "To me, Pesach has
always been the most wonderful of all our holidays. It is an
ancient festival of freedom dating back thousands of years.
"When I sail back over the sea of our history, I go through
long years of suffering, of oppression, of massacres, of ghettos,
of degradation, of humiliation many years which in a
historical perspective seem devoid of any ray of light. But this is
not so. For the fact that the idea of freedom remained, that the
hope persisted, that the flame of liberty has continued to burn
through the observance of this ancient holiday is to me
testimony to the eternity of the striving for freedom and the idea
of freedom in Israel."
HE GOES ON. saying that, and I quote. "In exploring our
past we meet other periods of calm, of freedom, of a people
working its land, living the life of the people of the Book. Then,
too, Passover was celebrated with the same ardor, for freedom is
precious and its remembrance long."
Following that. Yoni reminisces on the wonderful Passover
celebrations he had in his childhood, and then he says:
"Last year. I celebrated the Seder with my soldiers in a big
tent near a heavily bombarded hill in the Syrian Bulge, and this
too was a wonderful Seder of a special kind."
And he finished the passage with the following words:
"My yearnings for the past, blend with my longing for you.
And because of you I find myself in my past, and I find the time
and the desire to reminisce in order to share my life with you.
Yet, by the past, I refer not only to my personal past, but to the
manner in which I see myself as an integral part, as a link in the
chain of Israel's struggle for survival and independence."
THIS, THEN, was the source of Yoni's inspiration: the
realization that he represented a heritage and a destiny, a
testament of a hundred generations of his people, who fought for
the liberty and dignity of man.
For three millennia our people have struggled against the
onslaught of the greatest empires the world has known, all
seeking passage and control of the strategic crossroads which is
our land.
Already to the Roman historians, this unceasing struggle
against these conquerors appeared inexplicable and wondrous.
What they failed to comprehend is the moral force of a nation,
however small, united by an ideal of freedom, refusing sub-
jugation and prepared to pit itself against adversity. And so,
against this stream of empires, against these incredible odds,
our ancestors held fast and fought back, clinging to this soil for
18 centuries and then, after losing it. striving to regain it for
another 12.
History was not lavish in offering the Jewish people op-
portunities to achieve this aim. It is only in the modern period,
in the past century, that such an opportunity presented itself,
and the Jewish people seized upon it and performed the miracle
of return and redemption that we see around us.
But the struggle, as we know, is far from complete. Israel is
besieged by powerful enemies, new empires and totalitarian
forces that seek to extinguish the flame of freedom that is
burning here seek again to uproot us from our land which we
regained and rebuilt with tremendous sacrifice.
How can we withstand this concerted assault? How shall we
face these overwhelming odds?
To Yoni. the answer was clear. He remembered the Mac-
cabees.
Then, even more than now, a small, tiny people, unequipped
and heavily outnumbered, was facing the onslaught of the
enormous Greek-Syrian empire.
The struggle was long and bitter and costly, but Israel
emerged victorious. For then, as now, Israel was fighting not
only for her life, but for an ideal: spiritual, religious, and
national freedom.
Then, as now, the significance of that struggle was such that
it affected the course, perception and ideals of the whole civilized
world.
For Yoni believed that Israel is fighting for principles that
must be cherished by free men everywhere, and that her struggle
for her ideals will finally galvanize the Free World, move it from
its present complacency to a state of firm and active opposition
to the barbarism, oppression and tyranny that threaten to
engulf mankind.
ENTEBBE IS a symbol, a symbol of one mind. What hap
pened there only reflects the larger design which our enemies
have for us. They seek to place the whole of Israel, indeed the
whole of the Jewish people, in the state of the helpless hostages
of Entebbe. They seek to impose upon us conditions of surrender
and degradation and enslavement.
But Operation Jonathan is a symbol of another kind.
It tells us that freemen, if they are willing to fight, if they are
ready to employ their courage and wisdom, and channel all of
their resources into a concerted and determined action, can
overcome ruthless evil, however dreadful and threatening.
I think these are some of the things that Yoni would have
liked to say to you tonight, when you, representatives of the
Jewish people, deliberate and consider plans to fortify the State
of Israel.
Katz in Runoff
For Judgeship
Sherman D. Katz, candidad
for Broward County Circuit
Court Judge, in the Sept. |
primary qualified for a run-off
which is set for Sept. 28. a
Hollywood resident for 15 yean
he was a partner in a Davie la.
firm until 1974, when he seraj
retired. He has been a consult*
to other attorneys since then.
Katz is a member of i\M
American, Broward, Florida and
Pennsylvania Bar Association!
and has been admitted to practkj
before the U.S. Supreme Court
He received a Bachelor's from thi
University of Pittsburgh and hii
J.D. from George Washingtoi
University Law School, where hi
was on the Law Review ant
received the Lawyer Co-oj
Publishing Co. Award.
He has served as an attome
for the Central Broward, Bolli
(Hendry) and Bailey Drainag
Districts, as a municpal judgcj
Cooper City and substitute Toinf*
Attorney for Davie. He is
member of the Broward Court
Bar Grievance Committee and 1
arbitrator for the Americi
Arbitration Association, as we
as of the American Trial Lawyer
Association and academy
Florida Trial Lawyers.
In addition to his law prat tin
Katz has had extensive businea
experience, including being
founder and vice chairman of tl
board of Sterling National Rank!
of David. Katz has said
believes that "the responsibility!
of a judgeship is the highe*
honor that can be given to
lawyer .
New Year Greetings
WINDOOR-ART
2022 N. Dixie Hwy.
923-1006
I
A Very Happy New Year
from Tony RJx
RIZ,INC
PIMMOKI ROAD
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197
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a aiy
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actio
'ourt
mth
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Co-oj
Friday. September 24, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Lorn
Bolle!
iinag
dgej
is
ountfl
indu
erica
IS wc
Around t lie- World
iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiHiiiuiiiimi
Miss Israel Will
Star for Technion
The glamorous Israeli Army sergeant who went on to
Income Miss Universe beautiful Rina Messinger will be
one of the distinguished participants at the 1976 national
.dinner of the American Technion Society on Sunday evening
()< (. 10. at the Hotel Pierre in New York City.
Miss Messinger. whose wide variety of interests include
piloting gliders as well as travel and ballet, is well acquainted
with the importance of technology to Israel, having studied
.H-rodynamics during her tour of duty with the military.
Mrs. Gross Seeks School Board Seat
\ RINA MESSINGER
Orthodox Jewry throughout
the world mourned the passing
this week of the renowned
Chassidk Rabbi and spiritual
leader of Noveminsk, Nachum
Mnrdechai Perlow. who suc-
cumbed to illness at the age of 80.
At his funeral, more than
5.000 Jews led by the foremost
si Ik >lars, rabbis and deans of
ubbinical seminaries filled the
TowS61'1'1'1 'n ""onl f Congregation
Adas Yaakov in Borough Park
There Rabbi Perlow served as
uritual leader.
tD
Happy Nw Ytar To All .
Tepee Western
Wear
3UO H- STATE ROAD 7
791-M91
31
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
PETE'S DISCOUNT
APPLIANCES
M47 HOUYWOOO ILVD.
27J
UNIVERSITY MALL
(University Dr. Hollywood Blvd.)
PEMBROKE PINES
Best wishes for the New Year
Sunnv and Roi
PHONE: BROWARD963-3660
DADE 621-1333
Broward County substitute
teacher Fran (Mrs. Norman)
Gross is in the runoff fer an at-
large Group 1 seat on the Brow-
ard County School Board.
Mrs. Gross, a Democrat who
has long been active in Women's
American ORT, believes that the
most important priority facing
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
the school system is "the
necessity to improve
significantly the quality of
education in the county. A Back
to Basics' approach would be a
key step in such an effort." she
said.
Mrs. Gross and her family are
members of Temple Beth El.
776-6272
HOWARD
|aper a
ACKAGING
IMC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDAIE
Rabbi Perlow was a member of
l hi Moetzes Gedolei HaTorah
wy (Council of Torah Sages), the
I supreme rabbinic body of
Agudath Israel, which sets Torah
actice policy for Orthodox Jews. He
sines also served as a member of the
presidium of the organization
of th was on the Executive Board of
Hani the World Agudath Israel
id h tnnveHMDti and was one of the
iihilitj leaders of the Agudath
inilionim (Union of Orthodox
abbifl of the United States and
anada).
Rabbi Nachum Mordechai
lerlow was born in 1896 in the
liv of Noveminsk, Russia, to the
tuissidic Rebbe Alter Israel
Ethmiun Perlow, a descendant of
great Chassidic dynasties of
rope.
Ms. Burnstein In
Judgeship Contest
Hollywood attorney Mietlc
Korda Burnstein is in u runoff
nlesi for one of the two new
Iroward County Circuit Court
i dgeshipa.
\ 17-year resident of Broward
|Minly, Ms. Burnstein has
iructicad law for 15 years as
inner in the firm of Sailer.
eslow and Burnstein. She
reived a B.S. degree from
racuae University in New
ork and her law degree from
University of Miami.
\n advocate of improving the
mage and quality of Broward
ounty's courts, Burnstein said
hat judges must win back a
lining public confidence by
lliering to the principle that
the appearance of justice is an
ispensable element of justice
If."
DO YOU WANT
QUALITY EDUCATION IN OUR SCHOOLS?
EFFICIENT USE OF HARD EARNED TAX DOLLARS ?
A SCHOOL BOARD ANSWERABLE TO THE PEOPLE?
THIN HELP ELECT FRAN
GROSS
ENDORSED BY: FORT LAUDERDAIE NEWS
HOLLYWOOD SUN TATTLER
VOTE SEPTEMBER 28
Pd Pol Adv Pd for by Fran Gross Campaign Fd.,
F Sleffens, Treas.
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ll 10 N 163rd St No 348 North MM Booth. Flo 9476094
JOSEPH GfXDfN RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN HARRY J SIIVERMN
Regionol President Executive Director Youth Director
WISHES All A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH. AND TO WORSHIP IN
ONE OF THE FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
735*040
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowtti
Cantor Maurice A. Neu
Mr. Ronald I.. Mlahkln. ITraidrnl
Mr. Irving Jacobaon. Exec. I Mr
Mr.. Miriam Schmerler, Educ Dir.
TEMPLE SAMUEL
It00 S.W. 107th Avenue, Miami. Fla.
5*5 4133
Rabbi Edwin Earber
Cantor Marvin Roaen
Mr. Marvin D. Balda. Prealdent
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
9139 Tan Street, Pembroke Pines Fla.
?43-3100
Rabbi Sidney I. I.ubln
Mr. Samuel Pome rant, Prealdent
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
1125 N.E. lllst Street. North Miami
91-5501
Rabbi Daniel J. Flngcrer
Rabbi Joaeph A. Oorflakel. Rabbi Emeritus
Mr. Herbert S. Lelcbuk, President
Mr. -Itriei r.lnhorn. Educ. Dir.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
755 S.W. 14m Street. Miami
111-9111
Rabbi Sberman P. Klrecbaer
Oaator P. HUlel Is rummer
Mr. Ted Sloan, Prealdent
Mr. Daniel Woker, Exec. Dir.
Mr*. linda Homlck. Educ. Dir.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7901 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
144 9033
Rabbi Eugene A. LabovlU
Oaator Id ward Klein
Mr. Leuta Kuchman. Prealdent
Mr. Emanuel Keder. Educ. Dir.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
530J5O3
Rabbi Irving l>hmiu
antor Zvl Adler
Judge r rederlek H. Bar ad Prealdent
Mr Samue' riedJand. Chairman of the Board
M I Frederic Reaaler, Exec. Dir.
Hr Amir Baron. Educ. Dir.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood
949-4011
Rabbi I lav Id Shapiro
Cantor Vehixtah L. Hellbraun
Mr. Jmeph Klelnman. President
Mr. Harry Kaplan. Exec. Dir.
Mm. Roelyn Z. Seldel. Educ. Dir.
ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
3175 S.W 15th Street, Miami
445-1519
Rabbi Solomon Waldenbrrg
Cantor H}man IJfahin
Mr. (neater l-cltcr. Prealdenl
Mn. Henrietta Pitman. Exec. Dir.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 Interama Blvd., N. Miami Beach
947 7531
Rabbi Max Upachltx
Mr. Ilyman Katx. Prealdent
Mr. Max Rothrnberg. Exec Dlr.
Km I.In Norman Muaamnn, Educ. Dlr.
TEMPLE ZION
000 Miller Road, Miami
271-3311
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
Cantor Ben Die ken
Mr. Mack Pawllgrr. Prealdent
Mr. Herxl Honor. Educ. Dir.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
1415 S.W. 3rd Ave. a 75M S.W. IIS St.. Miami
54-3911
Rabbi Sol I aneaii
(antor WUUam W. Upeon
Mr. Steven S. Simon. Prealdent
Mr. Sheldon O. Mill.. Exec. Dlr.
Mr. Salome V. Shecater, Educ Dir.
TEMPLE MENORAH
Dickens Ave. at 75th St., Miami Beach
M-Mll
Rabbi Mayer Abramowlta
Cantor Mlco PeMman
Mr. Paul Kaeden, Prealdent
Mr. Michael PaJeeer. Exec. Dir.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
131 S.E. 11th Avenue, Pompano Beach
941-4410
Rabbi Morrla A. Shop
Oaator Jacob J. Renaer
Mr*. Irene Reldlch, Prealdenl
Mr. Irving Jaret, Exec. Dlr.
S.L. dtonnial Convention Oct. 20 Nov. 1, 1976 St. Petersburg, Florida


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Irulay. September 24, 1975]
'Spirit of Entebbe'
Inspires Bond Effort
Canada Denies Drift Toward Ara
By WILLIAM LITTMAN
Irael Bonds Chairman
Broward County
Board of Governors
Every year at this time we are
reminded that the fate and
condition of Israel are our
primary Jewish concern, and
each year the destiny we have in
common with Israel draws us
even closer to her people. We
have long slopped thinking that
there is any distance between us
and our brothers and sisters in
Israel. History has swept aside
the geographic gap between us
and we now speak of them and
the Jews of the rest of the world
in terma of the collective "we." in
the first person plural.
During the past year, one
event in its drama and bold
planning and execution provided
a historic example of Israel's
commitment to freedom. There
could be no more pointed lesson
for freedom than the fact that the
spectacular Israeli rescue of the
hostages held in Uganda oc-
curred on the 4th of July the
Bicentennial of the Declaration of
American Independence.
When we quote the Biblical
prophecy that Israel shall be a
light unto the nations, it surely
can be applied to Entebbe as a
message of resistance to
terrorism and of positive action
WILLIAM LITTMAN
to protect human life and
freedom addressed by Israel to
the rest of the world.
Yet we must not delude
ourselves into thinking that
Entebbe has solved Israel's
problems. As we begin the New
Year we must face up to our
responsibility to help our fellow
Jews who are tending the eternal
flame of Jewish hope and Jewish
destiny. We must act with
promptness and understanding
to strengthen the economy of
Israel through our fullest
response to the Israel Bond
campaign.
Our Best Wishes for
HAppY
NGW Y6AR
tansn naio nwh

.. .from all of us at
FIRST nRTIORRL BRDM
OF HOLLVUJOOD
FIRST nRTIORRL BRRM
OF HRLLPRDRLE
noTionRL BRnH
1ST HRTIOnRL BRRM
dope HnvEn
FIRST nRTIORRL BRriM
miRPfTlRR
Members of:
ByBENKAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Ivan Head, Premier Pierre
Elliott Trudeau's foreign
policy advisor, has denied
that Canada will tilt away
from Israel toward a pro-
Arab stance in the Middle
East conflict.
Responding to an article
by the Toronto Star's
foreign affairs writer, Mark
Gayn, who claimed that
such a shift would occur
when Canada takes its seat
in the United Nations
Security Council, Head
emphasized that Canadian
foreign policy is designed to
benefit Canada and reflect
the state of the world.
UNDER NO circumstances
can it be interpreted as directed.
against traditional friends of
Canada such as Israel. Head
declared.
He said that a speech by
Trudeau to the Canadian Jewish
Congress two years ago in which
the Premier said there must be
sovereignty, territorial integrity
and political independence for
Israel and every other Middle
East state, was and remains the
definitive statement of Caiada's
Mideast policy
Gayn's forecast, however, has
stirred some concern among
friends of Israel. The writer, who
is known to hold strong pro-
Israel views, claimed that as a
member of the Security Council,
Canada would side increasingly
with the Third World even at the
risk of antagonizing some of its
traditional allies and partners.
HE SAID that some members
of Parliament were worried by
the expected tilt away from
Israel. Canada will not agree to
the destruction of Israel and is
certain to press for its preser-
vation as an independent state
"within secure boundaries."
But the "love feast" with
Israel is nearing its end, Gayn
claimed. He said that so far the
Ottawa government has been
unable to decide where Israel's
"secure" boundaries should lie
and has no idea of how much of
Israel will remain after the maps ,
are drawn.
Gayn also warned that there is
now, in the External Affairs
Department, an influential group
of Arabists who favor "leaning
on Israel" to induce it to make ,
concessions. I
IN TEL AVIV Sept. 2,j
Trudeau and his wife ended their I
four-day visit to Israel on a|
cordial note. But the Canadian
chief executive refused to answer
reporters
Canada's Mid
questions u
die East policy.
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Kriday, September 24, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
IIOMIMHJX
A Secret Jerry-Hank
Continued from Page 4
which Jerry treated him at
Kansaa City. The public display
of affection between the two was
n-ally something to behold. Even
/ remember it. How could Hank
possibly forget it so soon? That
would be too much to expect, and
,i is sad that NBC failed to
comment on this. Listeners may
very well draw the wrong con-
clusions about Hank's silence
otherwise.
THE MAIN thing about
Jerry's last words to his Old Pal
ls that they were so un-
torgettable. Apart from that one
instant when he lost his cool
about the MI As, those last words
nf his were truly statesmanlike,
truly presidential. They had the
sincere ring of an echo barrellinK
down a water main. And about as
much conviction, too.
My principal thought at that
S> moment was how grateful I was
to NBC for showing so much
ingenuity in getting their micro-
phones right on the farewell
scene. How do they possibly
know when such spontaneous
statesmanlike things are going to
occur?
I mean, now people will know
forever just how far Jerry and
Hank were willing to go in order
to bring peace to the world and
with no thought of personal
reward, either.
ESPECIALLY HANK, who'll
be shuffling back to Harvard
soon anyway. Or possibly into
the rosy sunset hand-in-hand
with Nelson Rockefeller. What
can he hope for from all of this
except the knowledge that he
gave a boost to his Old Pal, the
peacemaker, on the eve of
November?
I mean, where does Jimmy
Carter come off in thinking he
can operate on such a grand
Colloquy
scale, a peanut farmer without a
scintilla of experience on such a
global scale? Where does he come
off thinking he can be a
diplomat?
Thank goodness NBC was on
hand to help us arrive at this
important understanding all by
ourselves.
THE SAD thing about the
NBC report is that something
happened just at the point where
the two Old Pals paused for a
final handshake at the door of
Hank's old jalopy. Maybe the
microphone cord was pulled out
by some clumsy technician. Or
possibly it was an accidental tape
erasure.
As it turned out, it's lucky the
signal went dead, because my
own secret sources have since
filled in the gap for me, and you
can see for yourself why it's best
that most government is carried
on not in the sunshine but in a
Indictments Charge Conspiracy
JDL 'er to Turn State's Evidence
.
Continued from Page 1
foreign officials, has
decided to turn state's
evidence and will be a
witness for the prosecution,
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency has learned from
reliable sources.
Macintosh, described by
the JDL as a convert, was
arrested by the FBI June 8
with Steven Ehrlich, 21, of
San Francisco, on Staten
Island. Both were en route
from New Jersey.
THE FBI said the car in which
Macintosh and Ehrlich were
riding contained explosive
materials. The JTA also was
informed that Macintosh has
been held in protective custody
since his arrest. JDL officials
declined to comment on the
report about him.
Ehrlich came here from San
I'rancisco and was arraigned last
week. He was freed Aug. 31 on
$25,000 cash bond, the same
Arrangement on which Russel
Kelner. 35, of Brooklyn, former
operations officer of the JDL. and
Jeffrey Weingarten, 21, of
Brooklyn, were released after a
hearing on Aug. 19, the day the
federal indictment was handed
up.
The indictment charged the
JDL members with participating
in a conspiracy which allegedly
included shooting into the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations
and into the Soviet residential
complex in Riverdale, N.Y.. and
with an alleged pipe-bombing of "\
Gulf Oil service station.
THE ARRAIGNMENT hear
ings were held before Judge
Henry Werker, of the Southern
District federal court in
Manhattan, who came under
friticism by both the JDL and
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
ICOLPAI for ordering a JDL
spectator, Sheldon Fine, at the
hearing to remove his yarmulke
or leave the courtroom. Fine left
Judge Werker. in issuing his
order to Fine, declared that his
court was not a temple. When
Ralph Naden. Reiner's attorney,
objected, declaring that Fine's
"hat" was a religious article worn
by observant Jews, Judge
Werker replied he did not care
what the head covering was and
that "no one wears a hat in my
courtroom."
COLPA sent a letter on Aug.
25 to Judge Werker, asking for
"clarification" of his order to
Fine. COLPA later released a
reply from the judge in which the
jurist declared that when he
issued his order to Fine "I was
unaware of the nature or sig-
nificance of the constant wearing
of the yarmulke by certain ob-
servant Jews."
But Bonnie Pechter, JDL
national coordinator, recalled
that the JDL had publicly
demanded that Judge Werker be
removed and that until he was
removed, he should be barred
from sitting on any cases in-
volving Jews. Informed of Judge
Werker's letter. Ms. Pechter said
the JDL was not satisfied and did
not consider the matter closed.
She said the JDL would, "at an
appropriate time," take legal
action against Judge Werker.
Torah Education
Year Proclaimed
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Abraham D. Beame has
proclaimed the 1976-77 school
year as "The Year of Torah
Education" in New York City.
The resolution, which supports
the campaign by the Lubavitcher
Ib-hhe. Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneerson, to give every Jewish
child a Jewish education, was
accepted by Rabbi Shmuel M.
Butman. director of the College
and University Council of the
Lubavitch Youth Organization.
Beame's resolution, noting
that the Lubavitch's in-
ternational headquarters have
been in New York City for 36
years, said that "this drive will
not only strengthen the innate
religious feelings of the Jewish
inhabitants of our city, but will
also lend added force and vitality
to their moral and ethical
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'HEITMAN. Charles, 87, of Hollywood
on Sept it. Interment In Miami
RIvaraMe
darkroom behind locked doors so
nobody can ever find out who is
doing what unto whom.
AS THEY shook hands with
utmost sincerity and smiles and
the kind of firm grip that only
men true to one another can
muster, the following colloquy
occurred:
Hank: Let go of my hand.
You're killing me.
Jerry: Don't louse it up. Who
cares what those shvartzes do to
one another? Just keep smiling,
and pretend to be diplomatic.
Look profound.
Hank: That's pretty good
Yiddish almost. But it's not
the Middle East I'm going to.
This is Africa. Pal of Mine. Know
any Swahili?
Jerry: I recognize the map,
fatso. You're going where you
loused up Angola. Don't louse
this up, too. You gave Angola to
the Russians for free. How can I
keep threatening them to butt
out if they're already in?
Hank: For free? What should I
have charged them?
Jerry: Maybe I should send
Jimmy Carter instead of you. At
least he knows how to smile.
That's why they like him it's
his big white teeth, a tie between
them. We wouldn't have to write
off the NAACP vote so quick if
we sent him.
Hank: What should I have
charged them?
Jerry: You coulda bluffed
Brezhnev the whole African
shoartz johr, you should excuse
me, for a Brezhnev promise to
keep his hands off the Israel-
Arab horse race.
Hank: You been playing too
much golf without a helmet.
Maybe Dick can wangle you an
invitation to Mao's funeral. That
would keep everybody off my
back while I'm shuffling, in-
cluding you.
Jerry: Smile. The cameras are
still grinding.
Hank: Let go of my hand.
Your sincerity's killing me.
People will misunderstand the
tears in my eyes.
Jerry: Smile. Too bad your
teeth are not as big as What's
His-Name's.
Hank: What did you say about
a shvartz johr!
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Continued from Page 1
sentative body of Mexican
Jewry.
Discussing this situation
at a special meeting of the
central Jewish committee
which was attended by
representatives of all the
Jewish communal agencies
in Mexico, Nudelstejer said
Mexico is being flooded
with anti-Semitic material
from Argentina in the form
of leaflets, books and
pocket editions published
by agents of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
and Arab embassies.
IN ADDITION to this
material, which is being dis-
stributed free of charge by Arab
diplomats and the PLO office to
students and intellectuals, there
has now appeared in Mexico City
a Spanish edition of "Tharir"
(Liberation) which previously
appeared in Rome.
The editor and publisher is
Peruvian-bom Gloria Lopez
Morales, who was a leading
contributor of virulent anti-Israel
articles to "Excelsior" during the
period when it hewed to a left-
wing line.
She was ousted from that daily
and is currently editing Tharir in
violation of Mexican laws. The
publication has no address and is
not registered but receives the
moral and material assistance of
the PLO and Arab ambassadors.
THE LATEST edition of
Tharir states that "after some
months of silence" due to its
relocation to Mexico, the
publication is again in circulation
and "will be direct and efficient"
as a communications bulletin
between the Arab world and
Latin America.
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HONE:


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 24,
1976
I
I
Site Ji
Rabbinical page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
editor
Dr Max A. Lipschitz
I
| devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Two Miracles of the Year 5736 ? ?Question Box? ?
By Dr. William H. Shapiro
Rabbi. Temple Beth-El
Before the Q^vent of the New
Year we devoLe the month of Elul
to retrospection and review. The
year 5736 has two miracles for
our solemn consideration proving
that the (Jod of Israel watches
over his people.
The first miracle pertains to
the Israeli government. It ac-
tually decided by a unanimous
vote to send a rescue mission to
Uganda! How often does this
happen in Jewish life!
Certainly. God must have
inspired the members of Rabin's
Cabinet to stand as one. as at
Mount Sinai, behind the inspired
plan to save the doomed hostages
at Entebbe.
Few will deny that one of the
most important events of this
year was the miraculous rescue of
the hijacked Jews in Uganda.
Indeed, it was one of the greatest
happenings in the annals of man.
For military- Strategists it will
be the subject of study for
decades to Come. For all decent
men it will lx> an unforgettable
demon strat ion of human
ingenuity and courage that is
virtuaUj without parallel Forths
United Nations it will l>. i
reminder of its unforgivable
inertia in the face of unrelenting
terrorisl activity. For Israel it
will be a source of pride that will
raise the morale of its citi/en--
and warm the hearts of Jews
everywhere. Indeed, it could not
have happened at a more
propitious time.
Morale in Israel was low. But
suddenly, the Jewish State
electrified the world! She per-
formed the impossible. The
remarkable feat even stole the
'->w from America's celebration
kt Bicentennial on July the
. jrth!
There are historical and
religious implications that the
event should make us ponder.
Entebbe proved that no matter
what Jews do. there will always
be those who cannot bear the
thought that Jews ever do
anything right. There will always
be those who will seek to subvert,
to undermine.
How can one help but
remember that this was precisely
how Amalek began its eternal
war upon the Jew. The miracle of
the crossing of the Red Sea made
all the world take note of the
special relationship between God
and the Jews. And mankind
stood in awe of it. But Amalek
broke the spell and did battle
against our forebears.
In July, too, all mankind stood
in awe of Israel. But our enemies
especially in the Soviet Union
and the United Nations had to
strike a discordant note. They did
not allow the Jews to enjoy even
one brief interval of respect from
all humanity.
Thus the first lesson is
historical. No matter what the
Jew does, Amalek will be there in
the form of Hainan, Hitler, Idi
Amin or Waldheim
But the second lesson must be
religious. There are moments
when God's presence in history is
simply felt not by a few select
mystics but by the multitude, by
millions of Jews and non-Jews at
the same time. Of course, one can
argue that God had nothing to do
with it. Most miracles can be
given a very naturalistic in-
terpretation.
But for Entebbe to happen
without the design of a Creator
JjaSJJHejjlJHSJBJBJjlJjH
RABBI WILLIAM SHAPIRO
would involve a probability so
remote that it would be a
mathematical monstrosity. With
all the perfect planning, it had to
be a miracle from God for if
not from God. its success would
have to be deemed a
mathematical impossibility. So
many things could have gone
wrong.
Of course, in the final analysis
faith is a choice we make. It is not
the product of reason. It is an act
of will. And I will to believe that
God's hand was in the hap-
pening. It seems to be more
reasonable to explain it as a
miracle than to accept the event
as the product of nothing but
human ingenuity like the
building of rockets.
Entebbe belongs to the year
now passing. But the faith it
should have induced ought to
sustain us into the new year and
many more to follow.
May God grant us the wisdom
to make our Jewish commitment
not a crisis commitment, but
constant and strong.
May our loyalty to Israel not
be a crisis loyalty, but constant
and strong.
May our devotion to friends
and family not be a crisis
devotion, but constant and
strong.
Inside Judaica
Q What is the history of the
I i .11 I I i 11.1 in in border conflicts.'
\ l.eliiinon participated, but
not very intensively, with the
other Arab states in the 1948 10
war against Israel On March 23,
1919, an armist ice agreement was
signed, Fixing the former inter
national boundary between Israel
and l-ebaimn as the armistice
demarcation line, accordingly,
Israel evacuated II villages in
Lebanese territory which it had
Occupied during t he fighting. The
Lebanese-Israel border then was
generally quiet for a period of
almost 20 years, states the
Encyclopaedia Judaica.
The peaceful situation was a
result not only of Lebanon's
military weakness, but also of the
delicate balance between
Christians and Muslims in the
Lebanese population. While
many Christians may have
agreed to peace with Israel, they
had to take into account the
desire of the Muslims for
stronger contacts with the Arab
world.
For the same reason, the
Christians were opposed to the
integration of the Palestinian
refugees (about 175,000, mostly
Muslims), although their in-
tegration would not have been
too difficult. Consequently, most
refugees continued to live in
camps and were not granted
citizenship, the Judaica says.
U-banon did not engage in
military actions against Israel,
but a gradual deterioration of the
situation began in October. 1968,
when Palestinian terrorist
organizations initiated armed
attacks across the border.
Gradually thousands of terrorists
concentrated on the slopes of
Mount Hermon. overlooking the
north of Israel.
In retaliation for the attack on
an El Al plane at Athens airport,
an Israel commando destroyed a
number of planes at Beirut
airport. From that time, the issue
of whether or not to allow
terrorist activities against Israel
from Lebanese territory l>ecame a
major focus of political life in the
country.
On November 3. 1969, Lebanon
signed an agreement with the
terrorists, recognizing the
terrorists' presence and activity
in Lebanon, assigning them
special areas and points through
which the) could penetrate Into
Israel, but forbidding shooting
across the border, in order not to
incriminate Lebanon.
The terrorists established
themselves along the entire
Lebanese-Israel border in an
effort to convert Lebanon into a
"northern front." This brought a
sharp increase in the frequency of
anti Israel attacks from Lebanese
territory and acts of mortar
shelling, mining and sabotage
against the settlements of
Northern (ialilee. Israel
retaliated regularly by air attacks
against terrorist bases and the
dispatching of armored units and
parachuters.
The killing of schoolchildren by
terrorists in Maalnt was the most
horrible of these attacks, and in
consequence Israel retaliated in
the sharpest form ever.
Q. What caused the alienation
between France and Israel?
A. A little background first:
when the State of Israel was
established. France considered
her an unimportant country and
made her recognition conditional
upon Israel's giving preferential
rights to French educational and
religious institutions, the
Encyclopaedia Judaica 3ays.
In the mid-1950s various
developments paved the way for
a closer cooperation: the inter-
party relations between the
French Socialist Party and
Israel's Labor Party; the search
of France's aeronautics and arms
industries for new markets re-
sulted in finding an important
outlet in Israel's defense needs;
and France's confrontation with
Arab nationalism, especially in
Algeria.
Franco-Israel friendship in-
creased almost until the Six-Day
War (1967). France had become
Israel's major supplier of arms,
aad technical, scientific and cul-
tural cooperation was developed.
However, France opposed
Israel's application to join the
European Economic Community
and did not always support
Israel's position: for example, the
Palestinian refugees and Jeru-
salem were differences between
the two, according to the EJ
President Charles De Gaulle,
who as late as 1964 considered
Israel "our friend and ally,"
began to reconsider France's
policy in the Middle East.
by DR. SAMUEL FOX
Question: What is the attitude
of Jewish tradition regarding the
validity of dreams?
Answer: It is quite obvious
that even as far back as the
Biblical period, dreams had a
certain significance in Jewish
tradition. The Patriarchs
Abraham and Jacob are related
in the Bible as having received
the message of the Almighty in a
dream. Joseph regarded his own
dream seriously and was the
interpreter of Pharaoh's dream.
In the case of Pharaoh's dream
Joseph made it clear that the real
interpretation of the dream was
available to him only from the
revelation of the Almighty
himself.
One source of Talmudic
literature relates that dreams
constitute one-sixtieth of
prophetic revelation (B'rachot
57b). Other sources contended
that dreams are meaningless
vanities, for the most part-
Nevertheless, many authorities
considered dreams a serious
business to the extent that a
dream which instills fear in the
lndi\ idual and points to evil ootv
sequences requires the individual
to last (Talmud. Shabboa I la)
against (he advice of others who
sa\ they should be Ignored. So
serious is an evil dream that it is
the only private fast that can
take place on the Sabbath.
We si ill observ e t lie practice of
offering a prayer to overcome the
evil possibilities of a dream
during the ritual of the priestly
blessing in the synagogue.
Whatever the relevancy of a
drenm might be. the rabbis
considered anything that would
upset the mental equilibrium of a
person worthy of some attention.
A later source advises an in-
dividual who had a disturbing
dream to give some charity.
Question: What is the origin of
the Hebrew calendar?
Answer: The Bible already
speaks of the sequence and order
of months and the counting of the
days of the months in order to
arrive at the dates for holidays.
This makes it obvious that in
those days there already was
some calendrical reckoning.
Actually the formula was not
revealed and it was the Sanhedrin
that proclaimed the beginning of
each month from which the days
were counted to establish th
occurrence of a holiday. It was
only after a long series of per-
secutions that the calendar was
established by a fixed formula
still employed today.
This formula was credited to
Hillel the Second in the fourth
century who pronounced the
rules by which the Jewish
calendar is set.
Question: Whv la It that in
the traditional congregation
the rabbi faces the congrega-
tion while performing his
function while the cantor
faces the front of the syna-
gogne while performing hie
function?
Answer: It should be under-
stood that the two function-
aries have two different roles.
The cantor is offering prayers
to the Almighty with the con-
gregation. His role is not dif-
ferent from that of the congre-
gation. He is known as a "Sha-
liach Tzibbur" who acts as the
messenger for the congregation.
He actually keeps the congrega-
tion together during the com-
munal nraver. He is actually a
part of congregation. His pray-
ers, like those of the conRreRa-
tion. are being offered to the
Alimghty. Thus he should face
in the same direction that the
congregation faces during pray-
er.
The direction that one should
fee? in prayer, be he a member
cf the congregation or the can-
tor, has been prescribed as that
faring Jerusalem, which in our
hemisphere is eastward. In ac-
cordance with the tradition,
should the csntor face the con-
gregation, he is practically
turning his back on the Al-
mighty. The rabbi, on the other
hand, is sneaking to the con-
gregation. He is somewhat of a
messenger of the word of the
AlmiRhjy. His role is basically
that of a teacher who engages
in dialogue of a sort with the
congregation.
Obviously, a teacher faces the
class in transmitting ideas in
a kind of reciprocal action.
There are some rabbis who will
not stand with their backs to
th? ark, not wishing to appear
as turning their backs on the
source of holiness. They stand
off to one side while sneaking
to the congregation. Yet all
rabbis indeed face the congre-
gation.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6-57
29ELUE-5736
*
r
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
BETH OR TEMPLE. 3/11 NW I00M>1
* Reform. Rabbi Mai Wtili. (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER flM]
win St. Conservative. Rabbi Kraet!
Zimmerman (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. M SW 3Sth St.!
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drum. |
Cantor Abraham K ester (41)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. t!3 Tatt St.j
Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubm. |
MM
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION 400 S Nob H,II Bd
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (Ml
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE 747J NW th St. <*?)
HALLANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER 41*
NE tth Ave. Conservative Rabbi
Harry E. Schwarti. Cantor Jacob j
Daniiger. (11)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OP NORTH DADE.
laaoi NE line) Ave. Reform RabM
Ralph P. Kings ley Cantor Irving i
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. II* SW *WS |
Ava. Conservative. Rabbi Max I
Landman. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 13J1 S. Mm Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Wall. (4 5)
MM. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4*01 Arthur j
St. Conservative Rabbi Morten]
Malavsky. Canter Irving OeM. (44)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1301 Johnson Stl
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chalm S. ListfieMLj
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (*5)
SOLEL TEMPLE. SIM Sheridan St.J
Liberal. RabM Robert Preiln (*7C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road. Oaks Condomi*
turn. Orthodox Rabbi Meahe Bom*r
(St)


Friday, September 24. 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Ffljdpmic Anti-Semi tixm
Bombings in Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A Jewish school in the Flores
uarter and a synagogue on OUeros St. were extensively
(imaged by powerful bombs that exploded at dawn last
riday. There were no casualties.
The latest bombing incidents against Jewish institutions
?re reported by the DAIA, which appealed to the government
_id public opinion to condemn the attacks and make every
Wtort to apprehend and punish the perpetrators.
THE DAIA, the central representative body of Argentine
pwry, described the bombings as part of a systematic criminal
ampaign being waged against Jews which threatens the entire
ountry. It called on public opinion here to express its
ni|ualified revulsion against vandals and anonymous
ssassins plaguing Argentina.
Happy & Healthy New Year
To our Jewish Customers & Friends
Lou Scalia's
Bowling Pro Shop
1500 N. 60th Ave. 983-4193
A Happy New Year To All Our Jewish Customers and Friends
Merchandise Liquidators Co. Inc.
250 North Federal Highway Phone 929-1657
HAPPY NEW YEAR
5737
TO ALL OF OUR MANY
JEWISH FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS
HoMyuiood ftxd
1200 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY HOLLYWOOD
Have A Healthy & Happy New Year
Hollywood
Medical Center
3600 Washington St. Hollywood

A Healthy & Happy New Year
To our Jewish Clients & Friends
Bank of Hal landale & Trust Co.
801 East Beach Blvd. Hallandale 922-7501
MR. MARSHALL BERWICK of
Broward County's
Largest and Newest "Chevy" Dealer
Extend New Year Greetings to the Jewish Community
id.
0
0
\l
We don't meet competition ...
We Make It!
Florida's Largest Indoor Showroom
HUNDREDS OF CARS
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
760 South State Road 7 (441)
Across the street from Fashion Center
PHONE 9625310
DADE 621-5656
I
L.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frkfcy. September 24.
( Make Pantry Pride your headquarters
n for all your holiday bargains!
tag SAVE 34< f fcsai SAVE 23
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39c
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10~89c
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Beef
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2 .i'o 39*
10^79*
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TO* QUALITY CALIF OINI* 1UNKIW
Lemons ___
Red Radishes 2 r..',29c
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EASTERN RED OR GOLDEN
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GefilteFish 13' *1*7
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GefilteFish 1.. *1M
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Goodman's Noodles
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69
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m
THE AMOUNT SHOWN Will tl DCOUCTED
FROM THf ft GUI AH PRKi <
MOGIN DAVID FIFTH ITL. |
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All VARIETIES I
Oflft VAIIO TH*U&AI J*"> I PAN' R > (
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Chuck Blade Steak ,. 79*
GIADE A NON BASTED 10 U IB AVERAGI
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C0ADI A WMOll 'iO/IN I
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Fresh Fowl .. 59c
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Preserves
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COOS UP HUM!
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P'lllI PAIIIP.IMHCN HANIIIA-CNOC >UOGI
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SACIAMINIO
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87*
61
99*
PANTRY PRIDE COLOREO
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ASK
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99
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12-OZ.
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A v All All I AT STORIS WITH SKVICi COUNTKS
All IUNCH MEATS ANO CHIISI SIICID TO OROII
RICH S GOURMET DELITE All WHITE MEAT
Turkey Roll
99
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10
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Pound Cake
89c
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PKG.
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Jumbo Waffles
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Rice Medley
Orange Juice 3
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Mil) MOt COCONUT -, A AC
Macaroons ^lo .o. 89
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Fried
Fish Sticks
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P AHIP. P.,0| All IW
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Smoked Meats 2~.,95*
HIGH I'NER SKINIESS AND BONllESS
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Italian Dry Salami
Variety
Pak
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.....MO.
69*
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WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS.


Friday, September 24.1976
The Jewish Fhridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
P*gel7
****** ^m^^m*mm
i ms*^^^-iijift^iwi'' ii11 !.r m
/
i >
13
I
2
I
I
|
I
'1
; >y.* r >' ""*v/**.v .
PROCLAIM LIBERTY: Abraham Kohn, an Illinois Jew, gave this American flag to President Abraham Lincoln Its
Biblical inscription from Joshua 1:9 gave words of hope to a young nation during difficult days. "Be strong and of good
courage. Do not be afraid. Do not fear. For the Lord your Ood is with you in all that you undertake."
In the year
5737
National Airlines
wishes you
a very Happy
New Yean
National Airlines


P*g9l?
<
Th t Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 24.
1976
AmeRican Bicentennial: the messiah is Just
aRounfc the CowieR But there's
Something Still holding him Up
By JACOB R. MARCUS
Director, American Jewish Archive*
Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
OURS IS the greatest Jewry the world has ever
known. There are almost 6,000,000 Jews in this
country and 10.000 societies. This means that
every man and woman here may hope some day to
become president, at least of a Jewish
organization. We are not newcomers; we are as
old as America herself.
When Columbus touched land in October, 1492,
the first man over the side was probably the
Jewish interpreter Luis de Torres; in the 1640's,
when Miles Standish and John Alden were still
alive, a Jewish merchant walked the streets of
Boston. When we recall that under the British no
Jew could hold public office we will understand
why our fathers became patriots in 1775. They
were not free.
In 1782, a Virginia congressman went to Front
Street in Philadelphia to borrow some hard cash
from a Jew there. The Continental currency in
that delegate's pocket was not worth a con-
tinental. That Jew helped keep that Virginian in
office; and in that same decade that congressman
became the chief architect of a constitution which
made it possible for Jews to become American
citizens. The Jew was Haym Salomon; the
congressman was James Madison.
AFTER THE German Republic of 1848 col-
lapsed, the Bavarian. I-azarus Straus, brought his
three sons to this land. The boys rented a con-
cession in R. H. Macy & Company, and when
they needed money for expansion the bank gave
them all they asked because of the integrity of
their father.
"Well," said John A. Stewart, the president of
the United States Trust Company, "if the old
man is still in the firm he is good for anything to
which he will put his name." And while Lazarus'
sons, Isidor and Nathan, were building R. H.
Macy into the greatest department store in the
world, the Russian czars were tolerating the
president of what was probably the most
prestigious construction company in the United
States, and it is said that he more than any
other man was responsible for the high-rise
skyline of the great metropolis of New York.
In 1761, a French Jew had been sentenced to
death for eating a cracker, a consecrated wafer, in
a Catholic church. On October 14, 1975. a mass
was said at St. Patrick's in New York for the
singer Richard Tucker, an Orthodox Jew of East
European parentage. The eulogy was delivered by
Father Hesburgh of Notre Dame, an honorary
alumnus of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion.
FORGIVE ME, if I imply that the Messiah is
just around the corner. If he is, something is still
holding him up. We have many problems. For
example the Federations of Jewish Charities,
through their support of some of our schools, are
in a position to influence the conduct of Jewish
religious institutions.
These secularist ic federations have entered into
a field where sooner or later they will confront our
religious leaders. Again, Jewish all-day schools
are receiving support from the welfare funds and
we must decide whether an increased knowledge
of Hebrew is compensation for a self-imposed
cultural segregation.
Next, a completely free press is the palladium
of our rights as members of the Jewish com-
munity, yet because the Jewish newspapers in our
large cities are often under Federation control we
must ask ourselves whether it is possible to have
a Jewish press that feels free to criticize. Also
and this is vital there is today no overall truly
representative Jewish organization in the United
States that can speak for the Jewish people in an
hour of crisis.
WE FACE religious indifference, an alarming
intermarriage rate, assimilation. About 10
percent of American Jewry lives at the poverty
level; the money given by congregations to
support the Hebrew Union College and the Union
of American Hebrew Congregations, the oldest
nationwide Jewish religious institutions in the
United States, amounts to about one percent of
the funds American Jewry sends abroad.
Our unhappiness with anti-Semitic statements
of some Black militants should not blind us to
the fact that Negroes are a downtrodden people.
Prejudice is a curse to which we Jewa are still
subjected. There are exceptions, I know full well,
but it is still easier for a camel to go through the
eye of a needle than for a Jew to enter into most
executive suites.
One may well ask: Is our State Department not
circumscribing our options as we fight to
emancipate three million Jews in Russia and to
guarantee the survival of three million more in the
ancient land of Israel?
YET DESPITE these problems, there is much
to make us happy in this Bicentennial year.
Though few in number, we have nevertheless
survived. Numbers are not important. Would you
be as numerous as the Chinese? Is that your goal?
During the Middle Ages, there were only two or
three million Jews in all the world, yet there has
never been an age when Jews were more loyal.
We are proud of our quality as a cultured com-
munity. Beginning in the 1840's, we came to these
shores as German and Slavic villagers, im-
poverished, without political rights; today, we
enjoy unprecedented cultural, economic, and
political opportur./ies in this the greatest empire
the world has ever known.
It was a German immigrant to these shores
who perfected the first practical microphone and
another from the German-Polish border who was
the first American to receive a Nobel Prize in the
sciences. Today, about 80 percent of all American
Jewish young men and women go to college, and
although we are less than 3 percent of the
population, 15 to 20 percent of all American Nobel
laureates in the physical sciences are Jews.
DESPITE THE impoverished among us we are
an affluent people. In 1729 the first published
budget of the only Jewish organization in British
North America was less than $900. Today the
gross national product of all Jewish associations
institutions, and societies is $1,500,000,000.
A generation ago Julius Rosenwald through his
matching grants helped establish over 4,000
Negro institutions. In my opinion he did more for
the Blacks than any other white man in this
country. At this moment there are over 300
colleges offering courses in Hebraic and Judaic
studies; there is a Jewish library in almost every
synagogue; there is a four-branched liberal
seminary uniting Reform Jews all the way from
Los Angeles to Jerusalem.

? ,
where
shopping
PubllX pleasure
Mappxf
eat
V <
EVERYONE
enjoys the
tender loving
care given
to PUBLIX
customers!
WHUtl SHOPPINO IS A PLIASURI


?Friday, September 24.1976
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
messiah &Roun& Copnep But Something Is holding him up
<
Practically every one of the hundreds of con-
gregations in the Union teaches Hebrew. Oscar
Straus once said that Hebraic mortar cemented
the foundations of American democracy, but
equally important for us is the fact that the
Hebrew language cements Jews all over the
world, creating an indissoluble whole more eternal
than the everlasting granite hills.
WE HAVE finally effected a harmonization of
the best in Judaism and Western culture.
Through the arts and sciences which we embrace
we have become an elite group. Here in this land
alone every ten years we publish 1,000 Jewish
scholarly works which illuminate our history,
literature, and religion. We are liberals, for our
laymen and our rabbis preach the gospel of the
fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man.
There is but one God and but one humanity.
We have emancipated oursleves from the dead
hand of authority. We believe in the right of every'
individual to live with his conscience and to
accept in Judaism only that which will enable him
to be a free person living on ..he highest ethical
plane.
We do not await the coming of a personal
Messiah, but we do look forward to the advent of
a Messianic Age where men will act justly, love
mercy, and walk humbly with their God. We
accept the findings of science and somewhat
belatedly, to be sure affirm the equality of
women. We are proud of the fact that when our
College opened in October, 1875. one of the
students admitted to that first class was a girl. .
LET US REJOICE. We have gone far since
September, 1775, when the officers of the Jewish
congregation in New York City met for the last
time as second-class British subjects; we have
gone far since August, 1776, when most members
of that congregation went into exile as Americans
rather than live under British rule. Rejoice that as
Reformers you are part of the greatest religious
revolution in Judaism since your prophetic fore-
bears broke with their pagan Israelitish co-
religionists 2,500 years ago.
Today, after 125 years of American Jewish Re-
form, our interpretation of Judaism has become
the largest liberal religious movement in the
world. Our followers are found in every continent
of the seven seas for the sun never sets on a Re-
form Jew.
4
M
Circle
Driving School
Milt Goren. Director
2231 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 921-6966
_______A Happy New Year To All
Balogh Jewelers
of Hallandale
1115 East Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Happy New Year and Best Wishes To All.
Hollywood Mall
Barber Shop
Hollywood Mall Phone 983-9599
New Year Greetings to our Customers & Friends

a *rew vevR WISH
MAY YOU IE INSlRIBIO AND SEALED FOB A
HEALTHY. llirKl AND I'lOSPHOI'S YEAR
Bagel Nosh
Jewish Style Catering For All Parties Bar-
Mit/vah Cocktail Parties & Luncheons -
Group Discounts Party Planning -
Restaurant Deli Appetizers & Bakery
Hot Bagels Baked Daily
Serving All Broward
484-4373
Travel, Travel, Ltd.
2500 E. Beach Blvd., Hallandale 921-1206
A Happy New Year To All
J.W. Wikberg
Insurance
1742 So. Young Circle 922-1561
Greetings to our Jewish Customers and Friends
Hollywood, Inc.
Realtors
Developers of
Hollywood Hills and Emerald Hills
Offers A Complete Real Estate Service
Eat. 1930
Hollywood 981-lOGv 4501 Sheridan
Miami 625-2550
MLS
A Happy New Year To All
Best Wishes to our Jewish Customers & Friends
For A Very Happy & Healthy New Year
American Bank
Of Hallandale
3131 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
I
Herb Davis
Plumbing
2515 So. State Road 7 Phone 981-4100
A Happy New Year To All. .
Phillips Furniture
Co., Inc.
Phone 927-1441
1400 N. Federal Hwy. (U.S. 1) Hollywood
New Year Greetings
Naturally
It's Binnie's
4622 Hollywood Blvd Phone 966-8680
Happy New Year to our Customers & Friends
The Bookcellar
2500 East Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 921-5111
A Happy New Year To All. .
Jerry's Salvage
4035 SW 18th Street 983-0292
New Year Greetings
Bea's Place
1130 Normandy Drive Miami Beach
Phone 861-9700
New Year Greetings
Crissy Realty, Inc.
981-0270
Good Health & Happiness at the New Year
Hallandale Prestige Eyewear
fashion eyeglass boutique
Lenses & Frames Duplicated
Over 1,000 Styles on Display
800 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 921-8300
Greetings
NeadeVs Auto Center
540 S. Dixie Hwy. 922-3428
Happy & Healthy New Year
Accessories Unlimited
4303 Hollywood Blvd. 983-2808
The Ultimate in Interior Design
Happy New Year and Best Wishes To All
Welsh One Stop
Texaco
5690 Johnson Street 966-8818
Happy New Year to our Jewish
Customers and Friends
Hallandale
Moving & Storage
208 NE 1st Avenue, Hallandale 923-0402
Greetings to our Jewish Customers & Friends
Hallandale Travel
1603 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 927-4271
New Year Greetings
To Our Jewish Customers and Friends
J.A.L. Coin Co. Inc.
800 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd Phone: 920-2201
Greetings to all of our Jewish friends
Emerald Gardens
Florist
4461 Sheridan St.-Post Haste Shopping Ctr.
Phone 966-8262
New Year Greetings
Morningstar's
Jewelers
119 North 20th Avenue Phone 923-2372
Holiday Greetings
Rite Refrigeration
Air Conditioning
2129 So. State Rd. 7 982-4403
Robert Kaplan
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
Good Health & Happiness in the
coming New Year
Mr. Kool
1040 So. State Road 7 Phone 961-2466
Johnny's Messenger
The Officers and Board of Directors
Phone 983-8520 5710 Dewey Street
Agents for A-1 Class Moving and Storage
Happy New Year To All. .
Palm Motors
5650 Plunkett Street 983-2046
Good Health & Happiness in the coming New Year
The Candy Emporium
4305 Hollywood Blvd. 981-2400
Good Health and Happiness
For the Coming New Year
Bilt Rite
Mattress Co.
17100 W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami Beach
Phone 947-3090
____________Hobday Greetings____________
Divers Unlimited
Professional Co-ed Scub-. Classes
4305 Hollywood Blvd. 981-0156
Season's Grer lings
A Very Happy New Year
Stardust Ballroom
1855 Hollywood Blvd. at 19th Avenue
Pubhc Dances Singles Couples Welcome
Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat. and Sunday
Telephone 920-3957 _____________


Page 20
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 24,1976 V
MARK TWAIN had a mes-
sage of welcome and promise for
the struggling masses of Jewish
immigrants who had passed
through EUis Island at the turn
of the 20th century.
"If statistics are right, Jews
constitute one percent 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 abstruse learning
are out of proportion to the
weakness of his numbers."
These words were based on
Twain's knowledge of what Jew-
ish people had achieved in many
different lands during two
millennia of worldwide Diaspora,
and especially in the new land of
America, dating from Aug. 22,
1654, when the first known Jew-
ish settler landed in New Am-
sterdam (then Dutch), later New
York (British).
THE SETTLER was Jacob
Barsimson, a native of Holland.
He was followed in September by
23 other Jews who came by way
of Brazil. Barsimson was soon
recognized as the Jewish com-
munity leader. They had their
problems.
Under Governor Peter Stuy-
vesant, the New Amsterdam
Jews enjoyed practically no
citizenship 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 dis-
proportionately high. And when
they first petitioned for the right
to purchase a burial plot, the re-
quest was denied on the ground
that "as yet there was no need."
THROUGH the perseverance
and determination of such pio-
neers as Jacob Barsimson. Asher
Levy. Abraham deLucena. Jacob
Cohen Henricques, Salvador
Dandrada. Joseph d'Acosta 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 be-
come here in the United States,
the largest Jewish community
under one flag, the strongest and
freest in the 2,000 years that this
people has 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 or-
ganized Jewish communities in
New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island, North and South Carolina
and Georgia.
The Jewish increase was small,
of course, compared with the 80-
fold growth of the general popu-
lation But like the exiles to
Babylon in 586 BCE. the Jewish
Americans from the very begin-
ning made great contributions to
their new homeland, of which
only a limited number can be pro-
filed here.
FRANCIS SALVADOR war
killed on Aug. 1, 1776, in one o
the earliest encounters following
the Declaration of Independeno
on July 4. The site was near hi
plantation along the Keowe>.
River in South Carolina.
With a little army of 330 men,
Salvador was defending the fron-
tier settlers against a British-
incited attack by Cherokee In-
diana. He was the first Jew to die
in the Revolution.
Son of a wealthy London
family (born 1747), Salvador
sickened of the life of a "dandy"
and in 1773 sailed for the colony
of South Carolina. Landing at
Charleston, he purchased a back-
woods plantation and settled
down to frontier life. His mettle
was quickly recognized by his
neighbors who elected him their
delegate to the first South
Carolina Provincial Congress.
Serving in Charleston, Sal-
vador earned the friendship and
esteem of such eminent colonials
as Edward Rutledge. Patrick
Calhoun, and Edward Pinkney
who later uttered the imperish-
able words: "Millions for defense
but not one cent for tribute!"
AMONG SALVADOR'S
honors were: commissioned to
sign and stamp the State's new
currency, financial advisor to the
Assembly, participated in re-
organizing the courts and selec-
tion of magistrates, advisor to
the Assembly election
procedures, participated in draft-
ing the State Constitution.
Francis Salvador was just 29
years old when he died. Yet his
brief life gave abundant nourish-
ment to his beloved South Caro-
lina and to the roots of the
nation-to-be.
MORDECAI SHEFTAL was
known to the British as "a very
great rebel," an epithet he cher-
ished. For Sheftal, a leading resi-
dent of Savannah, was most
prominent in the Revolutionary
Some Bicentennial thoughts:
ContRiButions
op famous Jews
movement in Georgia (born
Poland 1740, died Philadelphia
1785).
As in other colonies, the people
were of course divided into anti-
and pro-British camps, and
Sheftal was one who went heart
and soul for Independence.
His devotion and talents were
recognized when, in 1777, he was
named Commissioner General of
Purchase and Issues to the
Militia of Georgia.
He often advanced personal
funds for vitally needed pro-
visions. In the following year his
command was extended by the
American General Robert Howe
to the Conntinental troops of
both Georgia and South Carolina.
BUT BEFORE confirmation
could be made by the Congress in
Philadelphia, Sheftal was cap-
tured when Savannah was taken
by the British. He was treated
very badly for several months in
a prison ship, then in a Savannah
garrison, whence he managed to
Jacob Barsimson, first known
Jewish settler in America, wins
concessions for Jews from Peter
Stuyvesant, governor of New
Amsterdam.
escape. He was recaptured but
later given his freedom in an ex-
change of American and British
prisoners.
Sheftal went to Philadelphia
where he engaged in the patriotic
venture of "legalized piracy," by
selling shares in a privateering
vessel. Joining with other
privateers. Sheftal played havoc
with British commerce, acts of
war that pressured English busi-
nessmen to favor the end of
hostilities.
Visitors to Savannah today
may view the old Jewish
cemetery on Broughton Street
donated by Mordecai Sheftal irf
1773, now a historic landmark
since 1850.
SHEFTAL SHEFTAL, son of
Mordecai, was born in 1762. At
age 15, he was captured along
with his father when the British
took Savannah in the War of In-
dependence; both were later freed
in an exchange of prisoners.
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Maxwell Douer. Ph.O., President


u
Friday. September 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 21
At age 18, young Sheftal was
so experienced and mature that
his father entrusted him to seek
repayments of funds advanced
the new U.S. Government. The
man he talked to was Alexander
Hamilton, the first Secretary of
the Treasury. Hamilton listened
respectfully but could do
nothing, for the treasury was
quite empty.
But perhaps Hamilton did do
something for the impressive
young man in another way. For
shortly thereafter, the powerful
Board of War commissioned him
as Flag Master of the "Carolina
Packet," the sloop that carried
money and provisions for Amer-
ican prisoners in Charleston.
After the British were de-
feated, Sheftal studied law,
became distinguished in his pro-
fession and in the public esteem.
He was made hon^.ary president
of the Georgia Historical Society.
In 1819 when James Monroe
visited Savannah, Sheftal Sheftal
was among the prominent citi-
zens selected by the mayor to
dine with the President of the
United States.
*
"k
AARON LOPEZ was a power
in Newport in the years just pre-
ceding the Revolution, when that
port city was described as a ship-
ping center that "New York can
never hope to rival ..." One of
the core reasons for this was
Rhode Island's great religious
liberalism which attracted a sub-
stantial community of well-
educated and able Jews, the most
affluent in the colonies.
Aaron Lopez was outstanding
among them (bom Portugal 1731,
died Newport, 1782).
He was described by Ezra
Styles, Christian pastor and
president of Yale, as "a merchant
of first eminence; for honor and
extent of commerce probably
surpassed by no merchant in
America."
Newport's shipping industry
was most important to young
America's growing strength and
power that finally enabled it to
revolt; and_ Aaron Lopez was in
the vortex. He is said to have
owned, in whole or in part, 30
transoceanic ships and over 100
coastal vessels.
LOPEZ WAS also recognized
as a promoter of friendly
relations between the Faiths. He
was respected by Christians and
Jews alike and no ship ever left
his dock on either's Sabbath,
Sunday or Saturday. Lopez per-
sonally laid the cornerstone of
Newport Synagogue, also known
Happy New Year!
SAGE&BAGEL
APPETIZER SHOP
as Touro, now a Federal Shrine.
In strong sympathy with
Revolutionary patriots, he fled
Newport when the British at-
tacked. Although Newport was
ruined in the war, he did attempt
to return when peace was won,
but was killed in an accident on
the way. Newport locals can still
point out to you the place called
Lopez dock.
TOURO FAMILY of Newport:
The oldest existing synagogue
building in North America
memorializes the Touro Family
the father Isaac, the sons
Abraham and Judah. It stands in
Newport, Rhode Island, and
houses the Jeshuat Israel
Congregation.
Touro Synagogue was ded-
icated as a National Historic
Shrine on Aug. 31, 1947, by the
National Park Service of the U.S.
Dept. of Interior. A bronze tablet
is inscribed with a few highlights
of the sanctuary's history:
". it was dedicated on Dec.
2, 1763. Here 1781-84 the Rhode
Island General Assembly met,
and during Washington's visit to
Newport in 1781, a town meeting
was held here. The State Su-
preme Court held sessions here at
that period ... in 1790 George
Washington wrote that .
happily the government of the
United States gives to
bigotry no sanction, to per-
secution no assistance."
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ISAAC TOURO was the first
hazzan and spiritual leader of the
new synagogue. Born in Holland
circa 1737, he came to America in
1760, lived in New York, then
Boston, and came to Newport
when its new Sephardic syna-
gogue was opened. Among his
many friends was Ezra Stiles,
president of Yale, whose diary
noted considerable data about
Touro'8 life.
In 1773, Isaac married Reyna
Hays, sister dT Moses Michael
Hays, the wealthy and socially
prominent Bostonian. Their two
sons, Judah and Abraham were
born in 1775 and 1777. When the
Revolution forced the closing of
the synagogue in 1780, Isaac
took his family to New York,
later to Kingston, Jamaica,
where he died in 1784.
His widow and sons returned
Continued on Page 22-A
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Every day we are doing things that remind us ol
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We are thankful, and urge every student not to
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100 N. 46th AVE AT HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
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Page 22!
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Friday, September 24,1976
Bicentennial thoughts
to Boston where their affluent
uncle saw to their education and
training in commerce.
ABRAHAM TOURO pros-
pered and, true to the Touro
tradition in Newport, was
generous in charitable gifts.
Abraham left a large part of his
fortune for the upkeep of sites of
Jewish significance in that city.
One specific bequest, for ex-
ample, was $10,000 to the State
of Rhode Island for the upkeep of
the synagogue where his father
officiated, and $5,000 for the re-
construction of the street leading
from there to the cemetery.
Abraham died in 1822 at the
young age of 45. Had he lived as
long as his brother, his charities
would have been far greater.
JUDAH TOURO lived to the
ripe old age of 79 and became the
first Jew in America to achieve
the status of great philan-
thropist. Example: In 1839, Bos-
tonian blueblood Amos Laurence
offered to contribute half the
$20,000 cost of a monument that
would memorialize the Battle of
Bunker Hill. No one responded
and the project seemed doomed.
One day a letter came from far
away New Orleans, containing a
check for $10,000, signed by
Judah Touro.
"Who was this man Touro?"
they asked in Boston. On
checking him out, Judah was
found to be a merchant and
philanthropist of the "first emi-
nence." He had gone from Boston
at age 23 to New Orleans to seek
his fortune, where he arrived in
1802, penniless.
But the times were fortuitous.
The Louisiana Purchase, Ely
Whitney's cotton gin and rice
crops from the delta country
brought sustained and expanding
prosperity to New Orleans, and
to one of its most astute mer-
chants, Judah Touro.
IN THE War of 1812. Touro
joined Gen. Andrew Jackson in
the historic defense of New Or-
leans. He was seriously wounded
and during a long convalescence,
decided to share his wealth as he
made it. Touro grew richer and
richer and his gifts multiplied.
When a church, for instance,
fell deeply in debt and bank-
ruptcy, Touro bought it for
$20,000 and returned it to the
congregation. He founded the
great hospital in that city which
bears his name. He helped build
synagogues and built a home for
orphan boys. And he founded the
first free library in New Orleans.
After his death, every existing
synagogue, every Hebrew school,
every hospital and relief society
in America Jewish, Christian
and nonsectarian shared in his
fortune. Included were gifts of
$76,000 for the Synagogue and
cemetery in Newport, and
$13,000 to the city for a park and
library.
PHILLIP MINIS, acted as
Pay Master and Commissary.
General of the Continental Army
in 1776. He personally advanced
$11,000 for supplies to Virginia
and North Carolina troops. He
later served as President of Mik-
vah Israel and as City Warden of
Savannah.
V'
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming New Year
Anti-Defamation
League
3325 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Best of Health and Happiness
To Our Jewish Customers and Friends
The Fashion
Shop, Inc.
1918 Hollywood Boulevard 923-3659
Broward Copy Center
Instant Printing
Business Cards Wedding Invitations
Social Announcements
Complete Printing Service
6246 Pembroke Road, Miramar Phone 966-5510
____ Happy New Year To All. .
Kravit Jewelers
Art Lib man Walter Kravit
800 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Phone 921-6360
A Happy New Year
A Happy New Year To All. .
Palmview Realty, Inc.
2310 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1414 Dade 949-6748
Hollywood
Hearing Aid Service
2124 Hollywood Blvd.
Broward: 920-8338 Dade: 949-8042
Mr. and Mrs. Allan L. Davis wish
AU their friends and patients a Happy New Year
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year to All. .
West Hollywood
Koeher Meats
148 South State Road 7 Phone 962-5018
Flair Optical
Sam Rothfarb Optician Contact Lenses
Prescriptions Filled Broken Lenses Duplicated
Sun Glasses Ground To Prescription
Laboratory on Premises (Repairs)
Dial 927-2236 2723 Hollywood Blvd.
New Year Greetings To All. .
Bottieri Florist
Happy New Year with Flowers
Gifts & Floral Arrangements
for all occasions Bar Mitzvahs Gifts
F.T.D. Selected Member
4302 Hollywood Blvd.
Phones: 989-8981 989-8984
Sports Car South
1881 N. State Rd. 7 Hwd. 966-8660
Good Health and a Happy New Year
To Our Jewish Friends
Wynona Cleaners
500 South Dixie Highway
Phone 923-0402
A Very Happy New Year To A11
Our Jewish Customers and Friends
Dania Nursing Home
"Where People Care For People"'
Member of So. Fla. Nursing Home Association
Skilled Nursing Care Facility
Registered Nurses on Duty Round The Clock
Doctors on Call 24 Hours A Day
Martin Steyer Sidney M. Lee
Administrator Asst. Administrator
Phone 927-0508
440 Phippen Road Dania, Fla. 33004
Best Wishes for a Happy & Healthy New Year
Frank's Upholstery
5790 Rodman Street, Hollywood
Phone 966-2439
Royal Market
1946 Harrison Street Phone 922-4581
A Happy New Year To All. .
Morty Rosenblum
214 North 20th Avenue Phone 925-7374
New Year Greetings To All. .
A Happy, Healthy New Year
Medical Personnel Pool
Always At Your Service
With Our RN Supervised Nurses
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 920-4360
A Happy A Healthy New Year Greeting
To our Jewish Customers & Friends
Hallandale Gardens
806 So. Dixie Hwy., Hallandale 923-2070
A Happy New Year To All. .
C. David
"Serving Hollywood Since 1956"
2841 Hollywood Boulevard
Home Owners Insurance
Our Specialty Auto Insurance
Phone: 921-5381
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Family Discount
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2302 N. University Drive, Pembroke Pines
Phone 962-2580
To Our Jewish Customers & Friends
A Very Happy & Healthy New Year
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming New Year
Southeast Bank
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3325 Hollywood Boulevard
Southeast Bank
of Miramar
6810 Miramar Parkway, Miramar
* ->
A Happy-Healthy-Joyous New Year
Pembroke Pines
General Hospital
2301 University Drive, Pembroke Pines
V*



Friday, September 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood.
Page 23
CAPTAIN LEVI MYERS
HARBY fought in the War of
1812, on the side of Texas in her
struggle for independence in
1835-36, on the side of the South
in whose cause he believed.
Born in 1793 in Charleston,
S.C-, center of the largest and
best integrated community in
American Jewry, Harby set his
heart on a naval career and en-
listed as a midshipman in 1807.
His vessel was captured in the
War of 1812.
Imprisoned at notorious Dart-
moor in England, he escaped
after 18 months.
AT THE conclusion of this
war, Commodore Decatur was
dispensed with a fleet to do a
final mopping-up job on the Bar-
bery Pirates. It appears that
Harby commanded one of the
fleet's vessels.
He resigned his commission on
December 4, 1827, yet seems to
have been in the Seminole War
in Florida. There is also historical
evidence that Harby was a
volunteer in Bolivia's struggle for
independence from Mexico.
Harby joined in the conflict
with a number of American
volunteers. Evidently, he
retained the goodwill of his Navy
superiors, since he was later com-
missioned as a Captain in the
U.S. Marine Service.
HE WAS 68 when the War Be-
tween the States broke out, too
old to serve. But the Confederacy
had great need of his 52 years of
experience.
He was given command of the
boat Neptune, and distinguished
himself at the Battle of
Galveston.
DAVID CAMDEN De Leon,
the sou of a doctor, was born in
South Carolina and followed his
father's profession, graduating
with the degree of M.D. from the
University of Pennsylvania in
1836.
When the Mexican War began
in 1845, David served under
General Zachary Taylor. In a
furious battle with Mexico's
Santa Anna at Chapultepec, all
the American officers were killed
or wounded. To keep the U.S.
troops from panic and rioting,
DeLeon without military train-
ing, took command. He turned
imminent defeat into victory,
earned the nickname "Fighting
Doctor," and a thank you
citation from Congress.
WHEN CIVIL strife tore the
nation apart, DeLeon dis-
approved of secession but had to
decide between remaining in the
army that would fight the South,
or resign and follow his state. In
anguish, he chose the South and
served it at the highest medical
level; he was assigned by Con-
federate President Davis to
organize the medical department
of the Southern army.
DeLeon served for a time as
Surgeon General; serving also in
the field, in hospitals, and in
various capacities. At war's end,
he migrated to Mexico where he
lived in nostalgic sorrow for the
old South he loved and the ideal
of "one nation indivisible" as
symbolized by the Stars and
Stripes.
DeLeon returned to the U.S.A.
upon the personal invitation of
his former colleague in the
Mexican War, General Ulysses S.
Grant, now the most eminent
personality in the Union. He
settled in New Mexico, where he
practiced medicine and wrote
highly lucid articles which were
Florida T.V.
Headquarters
418 S. Dixie Hwy., Hallandale 922-8735
Best Wishes for the Joyous New Year
S. & N. Kurash
Realtors
Stan & Naomi
2450 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 921-2902
Good Health for the New Year
Hilltop
Paint & Body Shop
3035 S. State Rd. 7 983-2644
A Healthy A Happy New Year
To Our Jewish Customers A Friends
Hallan-Dixie
Auto Service, Inc.
1 West Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale
920-2828
Happy New Year
Holly Woodwork
&Mica
Aim Distributors
1201 SW 4th Ave., Dania 920-5009
Happy New Year
Mott Haven Tire Co.
209 N. Dixie Highway, Hallandale
Phone 927-3646
A Happy New Year To All. .
PROCLAIM LIBERTY THROUGHOUT THE LAND
widely read in the most respected
and leading medical journals.
MAJOR ALFRED Mordecai
was born in Warren town, North
Carolina in 1804. He was ad-
mitted to West Point at age 15
and graduated first in his class in
1823. His initial assignment was
assistant professor at the U.S.
Military Academy.
In the immediate years follow-
ing he was assistant engineer in
the construction of two forts in
Virginia, served as assistant to
the Chief Engineer of the U.S.
Army, appointed assistant in-
spector of arsenals, and com-
mander of the Washington ar-
senal.
MORDECAI WAS raised to
the rank of Major for meritorious
service in the line of duty during
the Mexican War, 1845-1847.
Following the war, the Major was
assigned to go deep into Mexico
to adjust claims for losses suf-
fered, by Mexicans as a result of
war. On his recommendations,
Pines Opticians
Justin M. Weininger, Optician
168 N. University Drive, Pembroke Pines
Phone 989-2020
New Year Greetings
Jaxon's
Ice Cream Parlor
128 So. Federal Hwy., Dania
New Year Greetings
George's
Automotive Repairs
2403 SW 67th Ave., W. Hwd. 961-6504
A Healthy A Happy New Year
To Our Jewish Customers A Friends
Health and Happiness for New Year
White Seal, Inc.
New Roofs Rerooflng Repairs
Cleaning Sealing Painting
Free Estimates
2010 Sherman Street 927-1795
Broward
Typewriter Service
5845 Johnson Street 987-6550
A Very Happy New Year Wish
To The Jewish Community
Wadlington Greaver
Funeral Home
201 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
We Serve aU faiths'
Lots of Good Health & Happiness
for the Coming New Year
Health Spa
5832 Washington St. 983-2497
Best Wishes-for A Happy & Healthy New Year
the U.S. paid reparations of
$500,000.
When the Crimean War broke
out in 1854, Major Mordecai waa
sent over as a U.S. observer with
Captain George B. McClellan
who later became one of Lincoln's
top generals in the Civil War.
IT IS SAID that Mordecai was
received by Czar Nicholas I in a
private conference. The Major's
observations were published by
order of Congress.
The War Between the States
in 1861 created a crisis of con-
science for Mordecai, tearing him
between his love for North
Carolina, his distaste for
secession, his loyalty to the army
and his country. Deep-seated
feelings for the "South" of his
birth and youth prevailed and
ended his military career.
Mordecai resigned his commis-
sion and retired from the U.S.
army at the age of 57, choosing
not to fight on either side.
AT THE outbreak of war, he
was one of the best qualified
military professionals. Trained
on a par with Grant and Lee, he
could have won distinction on
either side, and might have been
known to future generations
along with such as Generals
Phillip Sheridan, Stonewall
Jackson, William Sherman and
Joseph Johnson. Indeed his son,
Alfred Jr., less sensitive to his
southern heritage, did join the
northern forces in 1861 and died a
general in 1920.

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