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:
AA00014307:00199

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Uewislh FloridH& m
>e
Number 12
OIMl tfcolor of Or#ctf t Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 16,1978
Price 35 Cents
'us Attack Brings
bmplaint at UN
;D NATIONS (JTA)
lodged a complaint to
Irity Council last week
jay's terrorist bus blast
Blem which claimed six
ve of them youngsters,
Imerican aged 30.
The dead are Eliahu Lorn-
berger, 12; Ruhama Grossberg,
15; Tamar Goutel, 15; and
Aharon Meir Ohrbach, 17, all of
Jerusalem; Arye Scheinfeld, 18,
of Bnei Brak; and Richard Fish-
man, 30, of Washington, D.C.
Armu Spokesman Said
Raid Carried Out to Prevent
Assault by Palestinian Guerrillas
ISRAEL SCENE
fetter to the President of
jirity Council, Ambas-
frio R. Anaya of Bolivia,
Ambassador Chaim Her-
| the role of the Palestine
.. Organization in Fri-
ack and noted that the
organization has
responsibility for the
city.
SO recalled other atro-
fthe PLO against inno-
|lians and pointed to the
i of that organization in
onal terror.
nuested his letter be cir-
ks an official document of
p-ity Council.
irrorist bomb that vir-
fcmolished the vehicle as
ed to discharge passen-
Mt. Herzl and the Yad
Holocaust Memorial,
19 persons, some of them
krs and others passersby.
losion damaged property
Lured windowa-within a
I radius.
jlice made several arrests
rted no real progress in
bding the perpetrators.
One of the injured persons was
still in critical condition today
and nine others remained hos-
pitalized at the Hadassah Medi-
cal Center. The rest were dis-
charged after treatment of their
injuries.
The blast occurred on the eve
of city-wide celebrations of the
11th anniversary of Jerusalem's
reunification. Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek announced that the terrorist
act would not force cancellation
of the festivities which, he said, is
apparently what the terrorists
wanted.
THE FATAL ride began
shortly after noon Friday at
Nablus Gate outside the Old City
walls. On the long route to Bayit
Vagan, a religious suburb, the
bus picked up many passengers,
most of them students headed for
the suburb.
AT THE first stop thert, as
passengers were alighting, an ex-
plosion ripped through the rear of
the bus. Eye-witnesses said the
rear half flew into the air. They
Continued on Page 3
iina is Out to Zap
'ael--Rep. Lehman
William Lehman
[a.i, who recently re-
from a White
Sponsored mission
people's Republic of
said that he en-
|red considerable
toward Jews and
>n the part of Chin-
|ers.
nun reported that a
>. president of the
Institute of For-
d fairs, condemned
fi aggression."
CHINESE spokesman
kt'd that his country
reassess its diplomatic
on Israel only after
relations were estab-
tween Israel and Egypt.
important meeting be-
embers of the American
n and Chinese officials,
pointed out that true
tion of relations bet-
hina and the United
must be baaed upon
respect for the special
fps which each nation
h other countries.
t of the long-standing
hip between the United
^nd Israel, the Florida
man observed that
ight wish to reconsider
srael policy.
PIAO, a Vice Premier
An Israeli army spokesman
claimed that last week's Israeli
raid on a Palestinian guerrilla
naval base on the Lebanese coast
came as a result of evidence that
the base was being used to
prepare for terrorist attacks on
Israel "in the near future."
Seaborne Israeli commandos
and paratroopers stormed the
base and destroyed the outpost
last Friday, the spokesman said.
TWO ISRAELI soldiers were
killed ana eight wounded in the
assault but an unidentified guer-
rilla in Lebanon said that guer-
rilla forces killed seven Israelis.
The guerrilla gave the
following account of the raid:
"... four Israeli boats landed
commandos on the beach and a
number of helicopters, which we
working in the foreign affairs
area, responded to Lehman's
remarks with a curt, "You are a
Jew! So you have a special con-
cern about Israel." He quickly
changed the subject.
Lehman said that although
Israel was the first nation in the
Middle East to recognize the
Peking government in 1950, con-
tacts between the two countries
were severed after the Chinese
Premier Chou En-lai met with
Egyptian President Gamel Abdul
Nasser at the 1955 Bandung
Conference of non-aligned na-
tions.
Subsequently, Mao Tse-tung
denounced Israel as a "base of
imperialism,'' and China became
the first country outside the Arab
world to recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization and to
offer it material and political sup-
port.
IN REPORTING the Mar. 11
Arab terrorist attack on a civilian
bus near Tel Aviv, headlines in
the Chinese press read "Arab
Freedom Fighters Destroy Two
Israel Military Vehicles."
Lehman concludes that, since
he encountered no further anti-
Semitism during his stay in
China, the Chinese leadership
should not be regarded as
"racist." Rather, he called the
nation's leaders "pragmatic in
their pursuit of a diplomatic
policy designed to gain the sup-
port of Third World countries.
could not determine, landed
another party in an orange grove.
"DESPITE the surprise, we
managed to put up strong
resistance. There was some hand-
to-hand combat. We lost three,
but I think the enemy lost seven
dead. They were cleared away by
helicopters as the attack ended
more than one hour later."
The Israeli army said the
attack was on Dahar el Bouj, six
miles south of Sidon and 20 miles
north of the Israeli-occupied zone
of southern Lebanon. This would
put it 26 miles north of Israel's
border.
The raid came just five days
before Israel was to withdraw its
army from a six-mile deep strip
along the border, the last part of
the southern Lebanese territory
still occupied after the Israeli
invasion on March 15.
A REPORT prepared for the
foreign press quoted military
sources as saying all Israel's
casualties were caused by an
explosion of a Palestinian arms
depot.
The report said the raid started
after midnight when the Israeli
force stormed ashore and
destroyed six buildings of one
and two stories in the base,
routing a force of 30-40 Pales-
tinian defenders.
The Israelis also found and
destroyed motorboats, rubber
dinghies, ammunition and
weapons including U.S.-made M-
16 rifles equipped with grenade
launchers, the report said.
Israel to Produce
Top Flight Fighter
JERUSALEM Frustrated
and angry at the Senate's vote
linking Israel's receiving of
planes to the Arabs, the Israeli
Government is now expected to
approve plans to manufacture a
new home-produced jet that
would be equal to the United
State's F-15.
The contemplated plane, a two-
year old design now undergoing
scale-model wind-tunnel tests, is
known as the Arieh, or Lion.
While limited information has
been disclosed about the Arieh,
other than that it would match
the performance of the F-15,
considered the world's top fighter
plane, the important factor of
this design would be its use of a
foreign, but not an American jet
engine.
THIS ISRAELI intent was
made clear by Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman when he was in
the United States in March.
"We want Arieh to be as free
as possible from political inter-
ference;'' he said at that time.
Weizman was referring to the
United States action in blocking
the sale of Israel's Kfir fighters to
Ecuador. The United States has a
veto power because the Kfir, or
Lion Cub, uses the General
Electric J-79 engine.
The Kfir, which played a
prominent role in the 1973 Arab-
Israel war, is produced by the
state-owned Israel Aircraft
Industries (I.A.I.) which also
would be the builder of the Arieh.
A FEW weeks ago the
Defense and Foreign Policy Com-
mittee of the Israeli Parliament
recommended full scale develop-
ment and construction of the
aircraft. But the Cabinet has not
as yet responded. However the
action by the State has now
influenced the Israeli Govern-
ment that Israel cant rely on the
U.S.
The chairman of the com-
mittee, Prof. Moshe Arena,
reacted to the Senate vote by
reiterating his view that Israel
should push ahead with the
Arieh. Prof. Arens, former head
of the aerodynamics faculty at a
leading Israeli technical institu-
tion, characterized as "a very
grave event" the vote approving
the package sale of jets to Saudi
Arabia and Egypt and Israel.
An inhibiting factor of Israel's
producing its own jets has been
the huge cost of such a project.
The Israeli Air Force has in the
past opposed the Arieh program.
It has feared that the project
would impede its goal of getting
the maximum number of F'16's
from the United States as soon as
possible to go along with the
deadlier but costlier F-15's.
THE ARIEH project has been
the subject of intense debate in
Israel since last summer. Prof.
Arens, who was once a senior
official of Israel Aircraft, leading
the pro-Arieh forces and air force
officials opposing him.
The debate began when Prof.
Arens said in Parliament, that
purchase of the F-16 would be a
"very bad mistake from every
point of view. It would be a death
blow to the design and develop-
ment potential of I.A.I.," he said.
On the opposite side, Air Force
Commander Maj. Gen. Binyamin
Peled was quoted as having said
that he refused to take a chance
by relying on a local aircraft that
mignt prove to be a "conglo-
meration" of various new tech-
nologies. Jewish Press
Two Israeli Fighters Collide;
Air Force Pilot Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Israel Air Force pilot was
killed last week when two Air Force planes collided in
mid-air over the Sharon Plain. His name was not disclosed
pending notification of next of kin. An Air Force announcement
said the other airmen involved in the accident were safe. The
Air Force commander has appointed a special commission to
investigate the tragedy. The type of planes was not identified.
| Levin Announces 118 For Mission
Dr. Philip Levin, chairman of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Community Mission to Israel, has announced
that 118 people have signed up to participate in the Sept. 7-18
event.
Highlights of the Mission include a tour of Jerusalem, in-
cluding the Old City, Mount of Olives and Mount Zion.
The attendants will also participate in Kabbalat Shabbat at
the Western Wall.
Levin said he expects this Mission "to be the best one th*>
JFSB has ever gone on."
A deposit check to the Federation will be necessary to
place any names on the waiting list.
For additional information contact the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. (see related pictures page 13)


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUywood
Pri^,J
Kxxssr^;^^%*
The 6th day of the Jewish month
Sivan.approximately 3000 years ago,
marked the beginning of a system of
law and justice upon which western
civilization is based.
For at the time.more than 30 cen-
turies ago.Moses proclaimed the Ten
Commandments to the Children of
Israel and all mankind.
This momentous Revelation first
established the principle that there are
eternal moral and ethical laws govern-
ing human behavior upon which the
foundation of a free society must be
based.
It asserted that unless man-made
laws were rooted in these divinely in-
spired eternal principles.personal free-
dom could not exist; and that with
freedom must come justice.because
without justice.freedom cannot be
preserved.
The Revelation in Sinai was the
inspiration of another great declara-
tion of human rights issued more than
two millenia later.
The signing of the Magna Carta
reaffirmed Man's destiny to be free It
evoked the ancient Jewish belief that
lIVS*1S an outraSe against God.
And.it made clear once again that no
individual,even if he be king.has the
"Pit to oppress another human being
The Jewish Festival ofShavuot
SeaSn f th,e *"''"? of th* Torah I
commemorate, the Revelation of the
itSft^8 u ,l?ents in the Sinai ^at
established the faith.character and
dest.nv of the Jews as a free people
bhavuot reaffirms humanity's
commitment to Divine law.lt celebrates
Man's responsibility to maintain it It
united n the cause of justice for all
Wjasassfir1-14
Whn?ueie ^fl/oftl" booklet-It's
MIAMI BEACH: 1920AltonHoii.1
MM 1M .i
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250NornuW
581-1151 ^
MIAMI: 1717S.W.37th Ave.' l*""^
443-2221 J
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480V*"
947-8691 .
HOLLYWOOD i 2230 Holly*"0"
920-1010 _
SUNRISE : 1171 N.W.6UI Ave.(S
684-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714Ok*
683-8676
Ki* rtimpth tenting Ikt N> V.rk !"""
RIVERSIDE i
Nm.M.lch.i.1 !' ("'
M4-14-74
M-4-14.71
M~4.l4.7i


The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Pag3
are officers of Jewish Family Service of Broward
From left to right are Mark Fried, president; Francine
treasurer; Linda Levin, secretary; Brian Sherr, second
esident; and Fred Greene, first vice president.
amily Service Elects
lard at Annual Meeting
|6th annual meeting of the
iFamily Service of Brow-
Inty, held recently in Fort
Bale, elected new Board of
members in addition to
: other activities.
ent Mark Fried, reported
e 15,000 people had been
|by the agency staff last
he caseload of the agency
12,253 families.
(WIN H. Rosenstein,
director of Jewish
Service of Broward
presented a paper
to the need for the con-
of sectarian family
THE ELECTED officers are:
Mark Fried, president; Fred
Greene, first vice president:
Brian Sherr, second vice presi-
dent; Francine Knee, treasurer;
and Linda Levin, secretary.
Slepak Dragged
From Apartment
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry has reported that Soviet
Jewish activist Vladimir Slepak
was arrested in his Moscow
apartment after he and his wife
hung a sign from their balcony
demanding the right to emigrate
to Israel to join their son.
The sign drew a hostile crowd
which cheered when Slepak was
dragged from the building by
plainclothes police and thrown
into a police lorry. His wife was
not seen.
SLEPAK'S ARREST was
confirmed by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry here. The
50-year-old electrical engineer
first applied for an exit visa eight
years ago and has since been in
the vanguard of Soviet dissidents
seeking human rights and the
right to emigrate. Until his
arrest. Slepak was the last mem-
ber of the unofficial Helsinki
Final Act monitoring committee
still at large.
Pritcher Named S. Broward
Community Relations Chairman
Nathan Pritcher has been
named chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, according to Joyce
Newman, Federation president.
Pritcher has been active in the
community by serving on the
boards of Temple Beth El, B'nai
Brith Hillcrest and the Jewish
Community Center.
He is a past treasurer of the
JFSB and was chairman of the
Public Relations Committee.
Elaine Pitted was named co-
chairman of the Community
Relations Committee.
Nathan Pritcher
Meline to Chair PR Committee
Complaint at UN
Greene, vice president
iurman of the resettlement
tu-e introduced some
(arrived Russian families
ended. He explained the
nent program and gave
| to Dr. Alfred Martin, who
ved as an interpreter to
\ families.
he also expressed the ap-
on of the Board to Dr.
lilciiiz who has organized
d:<'.il community in South
to provide medical and
tare for these families.
I NEWLY elected Board of
\ members for a three year
Mel Baer, Selma Bar
hi It- Dubin. Diane Blank,
I IfitIfii. Linda Winn, Dr.
Martin, Dr. Joel Wilentz,
aber and Abram Silver-
elected for a two year
re: Peter Lazarus, Janet
(Kabbi Paul Katz, Sandra
kn. Frank Gobel, Richard
off, Evelyn Denner,
Polish. Rabbi Sheldron
Ellen Fischer.
ers elected for one year
Robert Heller, Joyce
Mrs. Roger Stewart,
Jrodr.ki, Charles Ruben,
|g. Edward Nacht, Max
Saul Lipsman and
eberman.
reported seeing
bodies lying in the street. "Like a
battlefield," one witness said.
Three persons walking on the
sidewalk were injured.
The American victim, Richard
Fishman, had been a student at
the University of Maryland
Medical School at Baltimore,
Md., until last summer when he
decided to come to Israel for two
years before resuming his medi-
cal studies. According to Yediot
Achronot he was the son of Fred
Fishman, a Federal Judge.
His father told Yediot that his
Continued from Page 1
dismembered son na<^ received a secular educa-
tion but adopted a religious life-
style at the age of 23 and became
strictly Orthodox. Judge Fish-
man was quoted as saying that
he had warned his son not to ride
buses in Israel, except in Jeru-
salem. According to Yediot, the
father was unhappy with his
sons plans to go to Israel be-
cause he believes Israel is a
dangerous place. "It may be
allright for people to run away
from certain countries, but not
for those who enjoy freedom as
we do," the newspaper quoted
the elder Fishman as saying.
Dr. Sam Meline
Dr. Sam Meline has been
named chairman of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward "s
Public Relations Committee, an-
nounced Joyce Newman, Federa-
tion president.
In addition to being active in
numerous dental and orthodontic
societies, Meline is a past vice
president of the JFSB. He is
currently secretary of the
Federation and president of
Temple Beth Shalom.
Rochelle Koenig will serve as
co-chairman of the Public Rela-
tions Committee.
Pioneer Women Chapters Announce
Officers Elected for 1978-79
IELGO.INC.
Iltqious ft Gift Articles
Israeli Arts ft Crafts
|brew Books Judaic*
Backs Records A Tapes
Open Sunday
rshmgtonAvMB 53J 5*12
|TSVIG.SCHUR
IEDMOHEL
ST AVENUE
[BEACH. FLA.
jn-iwo
S3S-1000
IMMENDATIONS
TkBLE
If HallanOMe Beach Slvd
Suite **4
'allandale, Fie
"inra*ie4je-oii
ort LaiMHrdaie J7-?110
Oede Ca. MS-4M1
, '* management and
P'Onof
Man J Nwsbaum. V. Ira.
ICa^L camfce.V.Pres.
North Dade and South
Broward chapters and clubs of
Pioneer Women have elected
officers for 1978-79. Results were
announced by Harriet Green,
president of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida.
Margot Amstel is the new
president of Aviva chapter in
North Miami Beach. Other Aviva
officers include Sylvia H. Cohen,
Gisela Gutter and Dorothy Gold-
man, vice presidents; Dora
Cohen, corresponding secretary;
Jean Stessel, recording sec-
retary; Dorothy Goldman,
treasurer; and Esther Weinstein,
financial secretary.
Sabra chapter in North Miami
elected Annette Hockman and
Miriam Gross as co-presidents.
Other Sabra officers include
Marilyn Tanney, corresponding
secretary; Sylvia Bergman,
recording secretary; and Roselle
Brown, treasurer.
Job Sought For
Russian Jew
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is trying to help
find a job for Vladimir Meshen-
berg, a Russian Jew who arrived
in Hollywood with his family in
late March.
Meshenberg seeks work as an
assistant to an electrician. He has
experience as an electrical in-
staller. He supervised teams of
installers running cables and
wires, switching on machine tools
and installing electrical fittings.
He has installed electrical
signs and fixtures and can work
well following blueprints.
Meshenberg has been working
on English skills. He speaks
Yiddish and Russian.
Contact Augusta Zimmerman
at the JFSB with information
helpful to Meshenberg.
Lillian Hoffman was elected
president of liana chapter in the
Winston Towers complex. Other
liana officers include Rose
Olshansky and Frances Johnson,
vice presidents; Rose Yamashon,
corresponding secretary;
Jeanette Moskowitz, recording
secretary; and Sylvia Kates,
treasurer.
Invest In
Israel Securities,
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT & SOLD
We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.

LEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
A Sufrsiiliars ol Bank Lcunii lc-Israel B.M.. ma'cts.
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Washington Federal
oilers Unbeatable Rates
and a Free Gift too!
1/i% more than us-Treasur/Bi"yie,d
/4 Six month Savinss Certificate
$10,000 minimum Compounded Daily
Information on minimum deposits,
certificate term, early withdrawal
penalties and earnings based on daily
compounding available at all Washington
Federal offices in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
Washington
Savings Certificates
Annual Annual Minimum Account
>f "Kid Depot* Type
800% 8 33% 11,000 8 v CETlfCATE
7 75% 8 06% 11,000 6VR CERTIflCATE
7 50% 7 79% SLOW 4 V* CERTIflCATE
6 75% 6 98% JL0W 30 MO CERTIflCATE
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5 75% 5 95% SLOW 3 MO CERTIf CATl
interest comoounded darty from day
of deposit to day of withdrawal.
Certificates subject to substantial
penalty tor carry withdrawals
JACK D GORDON
President
FSHC
ARTHUR H COURSHON
Chairman of the Board


* v
SSSSSSKW^J^es ^
Jevwislb Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
an* SKOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollvwood Office-IMS Federal Hwy Suite 20 Dam* F. OSM
Telephone M0-W18
MAIN OFFICE ana PLANT 1 NE 0ui St Miami Fla J31B Phone S^-** __
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish FMridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashrutti
Ot The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
P-biiahedB: Week.v
Second Claae Postage Paid at Danla Fla SMBOO
The Jewish Fioridiwi has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Wee*i
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wide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association o'
Enghth-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (local area1 One Year7 SO Out ot Town upon Request
Court Decision Evokes Memon
Friday. June 16. 1978
Volume 8
:: SI VAN-6738
Number 12
A Dead Issue
The United States waits impatiently for Israels reply
to President Carter's questions about the Israeli view of
the West Bank and Gaza.
First, there was Prime Minister Begin s illness which
prevented debate of the questions on their receipt from
Washington Now. Israel has declared that no answers
will be forthcoming until after Shavuoth next Monday
We wish Washington were as impatient with the
relentless Arab terrorist attacks on Israel as it is with the
Israeli delays President Carter may have called the
bombing of a bus last Friday in which six persons wen-
killed "cowardly and any other righteous-soundinf.-
thing
But sweet words do not deal with the terrorism 0
more than Carter's questions will force Israel to ignore the
terrorism
Just what can President Carter expect in reply'' To
begin with, the questions were predicated on the Admin-
istration's predetermined view of what a Middle Eas:
settlement must be based on: withdrawal to the pre-1967
borders.
In the end. the answers must be predicated on just
why the Administration's predetermined view is petro-
diplomatic hokum. It must be predicated on the terrorism
itself relentless, cruel and a statement on why the pre-
196. borders are a dead issue: as dead as the six victims of
the bus bombing
Begin Delays His Reply
To Carter Policy Queries
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAi
The Cabinet held its
fateful debate Sunday over
the formulation of answers
to two key questions posed
by President Carter to
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin about Israel's peace
plan.
man had reserved their opinion'
until the next Cabinet meeting
Apparently they intend to hole
private consultations on a formu-
lation to be presented to the full
Cabinet
Begin and Dayan conferred for
more than an hour at Begin's
residence las: Thursdav evening
DAYAN WAS said to be pro-
ISRAEL SCENE
The questions concern
the sovereignty issue on the
West Bank after the five
year period of "self rule
and the means by which Is-
rael intends to grant poli-
tical self-expression to the
Palestinians.
CABINET SECRETARY
Arye Naor said, after the ses-
sion, that the debate wfir Re con-
cluded at the next session on
Monday. June 12. The Cabinet
will not meet next Sunday be-
cause of the Shavuoth holiday.
He also disclosed that Begin.
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
and Defense Minister Ezer Wat*
posing new ideas and is
believed to favor a greater role
for Jordan under the proposed
self rule" plan. But he tola
reporters, after his meeting with
Begin, that he had not suggested
any substantial changes.
The debate marked the return
of Begin to government affairs
after his bad cold of the previous
week, which postponed the
debate. The Prune Minister had
earlier attended the inau-
guration of Israel's new Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon. where he
seemed reserved and not
especially vigorous, although
medical reports emphasized that
there was no relationship be-
tween the Begin mdisposition
and his ongoing coronary prob-
MIHfl
YEARS AGO. when 1 was
writing for another newspaper,
one of my political obsessions
was Richard Nixon because my
tenure there occurred during the
Nixon Administration
The peculiar thing about that
period in my life is that it took on
just a touch of paranoia I felt I
could never be sure that my
column would be found anchored
in its usual Sunday morning
spot, particularly if its main
theme was Richard Nixon.
OF COURSE, the column
always uas there, but I could
never be sure hou I imagined in
my fevered mine a crew who by
special instruction were taking
editorial axes to my piece to chop
away things the publisher s rep-
resentatives wouldn't consider
kindly in my latest anti-Nixon
After all, they knew their
boss well and did his bidding
equally well.
Mindlin
One favorite memory of mine
needs a simple fact explained to
appreciate its full flavor I am
no longer paranoid about it and
so can afford it as a favorite
memory.
For some reason, the length of
the column extended from the top
of the page to the bottom, rough-
ly 22 inches in length by 4 inches
n width, except f ,
UmeJUt*r onPw'>
inches and j^
puzdeatthebot^i"
It strikes me now ?
might have been ^
message in this
PERHAPS THAT
ous display was u
dont know. Or n,^
demonstration 0f
"objectivity jQBiM^
spinach which mm*l
cause you like it. but beo?
supposed to be good f3
Butoneday Idroppsj
Nixon pce on my ediu,",
and when it fmallv naaJ
length of the colu^
changed at all. only tat
of it* content There w
inches all right, all n^
in by an artistic border
that the editorial am
hacked so much out of JL|
column could fit into 10
easily, maybe -
But damned if the?
spread the balance i
chopped-up copy out 0 "normally committed 22i
(less crossword puzzle i
the bottom i Well, sir, m.
have shoved a coupleof$
tanks into those wide ui(
open spaces and hid
enough left over for a wuwj
29's at my age. I still l
the lingo of World War III
paranoia had finally comet
THE EDITORIAL oow
to pretend that nothing
or unusual had occurredt
my typewriter and their |
press a commitment u>t
selves that blew up is that
because, that very day, or i
about*, the publisher of 'hep
took to his nationaUy-ayi
column to accuse me of 1
persuasive alliance with
Hiss. Who else, in hi i
tinguished view, would >|
Richard Nixon enemy?
I recall these things m|
chuckle now because thai
paper is today leading a I
of the press crusade agaiau
Continued on Page 12-A
Save A Homosexual for Jesus
Election Date Changed For Yom Kippur
Broward County Supervisor of
Elections Jane Carroll won
success in rhanging toe Second
Primary election date this year
from Oct. 10 to Oct 5 so as not to
conflict with the first day of Yom
Kippur.
State Sen. Jon Thomas and
State Rep Terry OM alley
assisted Carroll in making the
change.
SB 837 wfll await an eariv
signing from the Governor's
office.
I reject any suggestion that
trie millions of dollars Anita
Bryant plans to raise to create
"Save a Homosexual for Jesus
centers will be used for anything
but to continue "doing Gods
work, as she so often has an-
nounced
That articles have appeared
over the years which cast a
shadow of suspicion on the finan-
cial aspects of some evengelists
in the course of "doing Gods
work is no reason to suspect this
latest local manifestation of
Christian good works.
IF HUSBAND Bob Green has
nsen from the status of luggage-
carrier to spokesman for the one-
time singing personality, it is all
part of Gods will, we presume
The reward for giving Up the
ear her career should be cora-
memsurate with the arduous task
of putting together a few million
dollars, building centers and
hiring the Christian staff that
will do the job of de-homosexual
izing the fallen
The concern a number of our
local rabbis expressed last year
over homosexual teachers. neigh-
bors and the like should be al-
leviated by the Bryant-Green
proposal.
For while they never did ex
press, publicly, any concern for
saving homosexuals from their
misspent bves. one can discern
their compass by the omission
IS ZlV th B*lic.l
penalty for homosexual acta
AS PUT forth by Bob and
Anita, the millions of dollars to
be raised will be spent to open
dozens of counseling centers
throughout the United States "
Beginning first, of course, with
such a center in Miami where it
all started thanks to alert
Christians like Bob and AniU.
But not all were Christians, as
some rabbis attested in signing
an advertisement that was paid
nrKb> Save 0ur Children. Inc..
Bob Green. Treasurer." during
the anti-gay ordinance election
last June.
Treasurer Bob Green has a
ssge for them which this
column feel, should be delivered
nere: Send us your homosexuals,
'or any who seeks help "no
matter what his religious prefer
values said Bob Green. Bryant s
huband. according to B Sun-
day s Miami Herald
f.cIi^:lm^BBi!Sm*)'h-v-dif-
L~L!L?* m*mbers of Con
rauon Eu Chain,, the Z
Miami synagogue They persist
maintaining their LCta
Judaism and could very
resist being converted to I
nan values as represented by8
and Anita and her kind. ew^
Jews for Jesus. Someoftheo
bis may even have a difncnS|
with themselves as
belts to the wonderful worn",
Anita Bryant.
On the other hand.
pilpul might be useful here: Hi
send these homosexuals weir
want to the Anita-Bob campii
they become Christians. weal]
did say in that Playboy inU
that unless Jews accept
they are going to face the niM
hell. So. it might not beij-
thing after all if she's right I
them.
I say with sincerity ti*'
ing "camps" to describe
counseling centers in the |
graph above was an uncon
act that I must assume1
from my sense of Jewish tM|
BUT I cannot help readj
thoughts of the Nazi camp**
I read that Bob Green
"Ultimately. to have'
and farms so that they
sexualsl can change u
that they've become
to."
When we begin ^Pjjj*]
homosexuals to rtfcb" *
farms, it may be too Ut*"
the bigots and fanatics..
Jews haven't lMrnefrL,
fires can tonsume us here.
as in the Christian hell w |
belivers. then our fate
repeat the tragedy of "
caust. I believe that.


June 16,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Eckerd Fires
Aide for Slur
laide in the Jack Eckerd
|gn for the governorship
pred last Friday after
what had been inter-
las an anti-Semitic remark.
embering the backlash
n to an ad in the final days
Campaign for United States
Statewide
against Richard Stone, in
[F.ckerd compared his reli-
jffiliation with Stone's as a
lg plus for him, Eckerd
swiftly to fire Glenn
Bon, a Winter Haven attor-
:xi chairman of the Polk
: campaign.
brd's opponent, Florida
bey (ieneral Robert Shevin.
sh. and this time out he
specially careful to nip
[bud any negative reaction
hderson's quote in The
' Herald that "let's face it,
Ihevin) Jewish."
lerson listed this as the
of two hurdles that
would have to overcome if
pes to win. "First of all,"
son declared, "he is from
' candidate Eckerd said he
(lot aware of Anderson's
feni until it was pointed out
by a llallandale resident.
kmptlv fired Anderson.
|erson responded by declar-
hat F.ckerd had "over-
to what he called a sim-
ilitical fact" in his assess-
)f Shevin's prognosis.
ever said, or indicated, how
>nally felt,'' Anderson was
oled in the Herald, "and I
strongly that I can not
honestly about political
that influence an elec-
Anderson admitted that the
Clearwater headquarters for
Eckerd urged him to resign, but
when he refused, he was fired. "If
we can't discuss our political
system without fear of offending
somebody or some group, we're
in bad shape." he declared.
Referring to Anderson's re-
marks, Eckerd declared that "I
abhor this statement. 1 am sad-
dened by it. I don't think he
intended it to be an anti-Semitic
statement, but I can certainly see
how it would have that appear-
ance."
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Page 6
The Jewish
pfcHJfa, ^ Sfrofer of Greater Hollywood
Fr*y.J,
Sandy Says:
Nazis Must
Not Have OK
To March
SANDY
By SANDY DIX
throughout the yean since its
inception, the First Amendment
to our Constitution continues to
stir controversy in America. It is
time that we finally place this
legislation in its proper perspec-
tive. The American Civil Liber-
ties Union has twisted out of all
proportion the reasonable inten-
tions of our Bill of Rights framers
with its simplistic defense of the
fanatic. Lately. Amendment One
has been abused by the ACLU
and others who spout its word on
behalf of American Nazis. To me,
the Nazi march through Skokie,
111., is not a civil liberties issue
but a direct affront to Jews
everywhere.
What do you say?
Ike Goldemberg, builder.
Surfs id*:
"True, such a march helps the
integral philosophy of racism
flourish It is an affront not just
to Jews but to other ethnic
minorities and the fiber of demo-
cracy itself."
Schneider Elected
Assoc. President
Linda Bogin. travel agent,
Miami Beach:
"Yes, it is appalling that such
an insult could be allowed at all."
Frederick Jacobs, investor,
Miami Beach:
"I agree; this march should
never take place, as it only incites
riots and confrontation. For the
good of the community, Chris-
tians and Jews alike, it must be
stopped.
Rosetta Ehrlich. housewife.
Bay Harbor Island:
"I agree with that completely.
There are limits to which trouble-
makers should be permitted to
go. The rights of Jews living in
Skokie are to be respected too.
After viewing Holocaust on TV.
most Christians in the area would
agree too. Justice must be
tempered with mercy and free-
dom with judgment."
Alex Kahn. florist, Fort
Lauderdale:
"Ridiculous. Do you always
use scare tactics to cloud truth?
All peaceful forms of expression
are issues of civil liberty and
must be defended. The Nazis
should be stopped only if they
violate the rights of others. But
their march is harmless a
laughable charade, simply to be
ignored."
Cathy Rosenfeld. English
teacher. South Miami:
"I am usually open-minded
about freedom of expression and
would like to be able to say that
civil liberties matters in all cases.
But this brings to mind a dis-
gusting, warped way of life. An
ethical line must be drawn, since
the Nazi Party disregards human
worth."
Dr. Schneider
Dr. Joel Schneider, an alumnus
of the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine of Yeshiva University,
was elected president of the
Dade-Broward Counties Associa-
tion of Radiologists.
Dr. Schneider practices radio-
logy in Broward County.
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Anti-Fedorenko Testimony MounM
The Feodore Fedorenko
denaturalization hearing,
already embroiled by con-
troversy, got another shot
in the arm this week as
members of the Ben-Gunon
Cultural Club of Miami, an
organization of World War
II concentration camp sur-
vivors, shouted "Death to
Fedorenko" in the largest
public demonstration out-
side the Fort Lauderdale
courtroom to date.
MEANWHILE, inside the
courtroom, the drama continues
to unfold. During his second day
of testimony. Israeli Josef
Czarny refused to budge from his
identification of Fedorenko as a
guard at Treblinka concentration
camp who whipped and shot
prisoners.
In last week's testimony, wit-
ness Shalom Cohen also identi-
fied the Ukrainian and accused
him of these actions.
Cohen's testimony, unscathed
bv the identification process that
damaged Eugene Turowski's
testimony earlier, strengthened
the prosecutors position in hear-
ings that could result in
Fedorenko. a U.S. citizen since
1970. being stripped of his
citizenship.
DURING THE first day of
hearing, Turowski, who last saw
Fedorenko 35 years ago. took
three minutes and one incorrect
choice before finally pointing ac-
curately at Fedorenko. In con-
trast, Cohen, 68, put on his
glasses, briefly looked around,
and directly approached
Fedorenko, stating, "I recognize
this man to be Fedorenko."
As a prisoner of Treblinka,
Cohen said that he was forced to
carry corpses of dead from trans-
ports to a flaming pit called the
Lazaret, a word that means "first
aid" in German. He also, at
times, led sick people to the edge
of the Lazaret where U.
^dKdand8h0t3
When questioned bk
attorney Greg pom
these activities, CoW '
that "to stay alive, (L
but we were under tatd
the terror." '
DURING TESTIMOml
Turowski earlier last
witness' memory proved
at times and resulted hi
peating that he did w,
such details after 35 3
addition, he failed to |bj
fie description of F
shooting or killing
Turowski did state,
that he "knew he was i
The witness also stood L
identification of a 21
Fedorenko taken in 1949 <
according to prosecutor,
Sales, looks more like tin
Fedorenko than the grn4
grandfather seated in the
room at present.
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June 16,1978
TheJewishFloridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
War Threat Seen Diminishing
VURICESAMUEL80N
JDON (JTA) A
study of the world
jic balance published
jserted that the dan-
another war in the
e East has receded
that even if peace
tations fail, a new war
; will be most unlikely
he next two or three
International Institute for
jc Studies pointed out
If Egyptian armed forces
rebuilding and that the
forces are heavily corn-
Lebanon, even though
iet Union has begun to
Syria with advanced
REPORT, titled the
He Survey. 1977, added:
has nothing to gain and
lose, from another war.
circumstances, it is for
ne being improbable that
alternative to peace is
he political level, though,
vey said that American
lion is a factor of declining
, least in the short term.
pport the 1978
mbined Jewish
ppeal Israel
ergency Fund...
.vish Federation
South Broward.
"Israel is now so strong mili-
tarily compared with her neigh-
bors that there is no immediate
need for American support or
supplies in the event of another
violent conflict," the report
stated.
"SECOND, the economic gam-
ble Israel has taken, if it is
successful, means that in the
not too distant future she will
rely much less on Western and
American subventions than
hereto."
Horvitz Joins
Hollywood, Inc.
Michael J. Horvitz has joined
Hollywood, Inc. as Legal Coun-
sel, announced Bernard T. Budd,
the firm's executive vice presi-
dent chief operating officer.
Horvitz represents the third
generation of his family to be
associated with Hollywood, Inc.,
one of Florida's leading land and
community development com-
panies. The company was
founded nearly fifty years ago by
Horvitz's grandfather, Samuel A.
Horvitz, and William D. Horvitz,
Horvitz's uncle, is president of
the company. Hollywood, Inc.,
develops residential, commercial
and industrial properties in
Hollywood and surrounding
areas.
Horvitz was formerly associat-
ed with the Cleveland, Ohio law
firm of Hahn, Loeser, Freedheim,
Dean and Wellman. He is a
graduate of the University of
Virginia Law School and has
studied business and finance at
the University of Pennsylvania's
Wharton School. He is a member
of the Florida and Ohio Bars.
Thirdly, the psychology of the
Likud government precludes a
ready subservience to American
demands, the report said.
However, the survey posed
long-range warnings to Israel,
nothing that another war, even
with Israel victorious, would
raise the specter of a tremendous
loss of life, and could "divide the
national from the religious senti-
ment, even in breasts which con-
tain them both.
"Also, the knowledge that the
strength of Israeli forces can only
buy one temporary respite after
another, and probably at increas-
ing cost, is a powerful argument
for those members of Israeli
society who maintain that peace
is a long-term necessity, even
more important than the short-
term necessity of maximum
security."
ANALYZING President
A NEW ERA
in -J\oslwr
Catering
FOR ALL SOUTH FLORIDA
CHl'SUMOVAMO
Anwar Sadat's peace initiative,
the survey said the Egyptian
leader displayed the rare courage
of political logic. "If the deadlock
could not be broken from outside
the region, it would be best to
break it from inside.
"By his unambiguous accep-
tance of Israel's legitimacy, he
put the onus on her to respond
with the substantive concessions
on territory that are essential for
any durable solution of the con-
flict."
However, the main stumbling
block remained the difficulty of
reconciling the notion of security
held by Israel with the notion of
sovereignty held by her neigh-
bors, the report states.
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ae 16,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PageB
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110
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Orlov Sentence Increases Concern
For Refusenik Anatoly Sharansky
The harsh sentence of Yuri F.
Orlov, a Soviet physicist who or-
ganizes a dissident group to
expose Soviet violations of
human rights has increased con-
cern among supporters of
Anatoly Sharansky, a leading
Soviet Jewish activist, or
"refusenik," who is awaiting trial
on charges of treason, a capital
crime.
Orlov, a 53-year-old Moscow
physicist, had organized in 1975 a
committee to monitor Soviet
violations of the human rights
provisions of the Helsinki ac-
cords which were signed by the
USSR and 34 other nations. The
committee brought together a
broadly-based group of Soviet
dissidents, including non-Jews
like Orlov and Soviet physicist
Andrei Sakharov; Georgian na-
tionalists who wanted to secede
and Jewish "refuseniks" who had
been denied exit visas.
IN A HIGHLY controversial
trial which Sakharov had sought
unsuccessfully to witness, Orlov
was sentenced to seven years in
prison to be followed by five
years of exile, or enforced resi-
dence for the crime of "anti-
Soviet agitation."
The harshness of the punish-
ment meted out to Orlov has
Dina Beilin (left) explains her six-year effort to leave the Soviet
Union to a meeting of community leaders, sponsored by the
Soviet Jewry of the Community Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Beilin is explaining her
current living conditions in Israel to Abe Halpern (right).
created concerns among West-
erners that the 22 other members
of various dissident groups, es-
pecially Sharansky, and Alek-
sander I. Ginzburg, will be dealt
with in the same manner in their
forthcoming trials.
Sharansky. 29, has been held
at the Lefortovo Prison in Mos-
cow since his arrest on March 15,
1977. Since his application for
immigration to Israel in 1973,
Sharansky joined Orlov's Hel-
sinki Monitoring Committee in
1975. He served as an English-
language translator for Jewish
dissidents. In this capacity, he
became known to Western offi-
cials, clergy and correspondents.
IN ADDITION, he helped
spread Jewish culture in smaller
communities throughout the
USSR. As a result of these ac-
tivities. Sharansky was arrested.
His arrest and accompanying
public accusion of spying and
treason against the state, a crime
punishable by death, has been
interpreted as an attempt by the
Soviet government to suppress
him and all other dissidents.
He was accused by the Soviet
Union of having been associated
with the Central Intelligence
Agency, a charge which has been
-pc< ificiallv denied by President
Jimmy Carter, who has called for
Sharansky's release.
AI.KKSANDER I. Ghuburg,
who had previously served a
prison sentence for dissident ac-
tivities, is accused of having
managed a fund to aid families ol
political prisoners, financed by
the exiled writer Aleksandr I.
Solzhenitsyin.
Ginsburg, who is ethnically
Jewish, had been associated
ideologically with the Sakharov
and Solzhenitsyin who had
sought in vain to reform Soviet
society from within, as opposed
io Sharansky and other refuse-
niks who had sought exit visas.
That Orlov was able to bring
all of the various groups together
is a common effort against Soviet
human rights violations
interpreted as another reason for
the harshne--. ot his sentence
BECAUSE Sharansky is
closely associated with Orlov's
committee, his chances for a
harsh sentence are now regarded
as seriously possible.
The United States government
quickly denounced the Orlov sen-
tence. In one of its strongest
statements in recent months, the
State Dept. said the seven-year-
sentence and additional five
years of exile amounted to "a
gross distortion of international-
ly accepted standards of human
rights.
The State Dept. also said the
Frid,
'Ma
sentence had ba
procedures,^
lowed to attend uj^
Tne Jewish Con,
tjons C0mmitt*V7Jj
Federatton of South *'
suggested that ffl
of Sharansky *L
dents can be\M
fdor AnatolyT&l
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.16,187
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Pag*11
March
^GO (JTA) -
lie Village Council
[the permit sought
licago's tiny
5t Socialist Party
march June 25 in
THE ORDINANCES require
applicants for marches to post
$350,000 in public liability and
property damage insurance.
Another bans demonstrations by
political party members wearing
military-style uniforms.
AMERICAN SCENE
Skokie, home of
locaust survivors.
ie Council also
it would file a
[before the United
jpreme Court for a
ie march, the Jew-
Fund of Chicago
spokesman said that
[for the Skokie Village
Vere still working on
i for submission to the
(Court for an appeal
j by the Seventh Cir-
: of Appeals in Chicago
that the village could
march.
tie officials plan to ask
on the march pending a
the Supreme Court on
Eal from the Circuit
kiit Court cleared the
he march by declaring
Itional three ordinances
the village on May 2,
ay after the Nazis an-
klans to stage a march
The third bans distribution of
material that incites hatred
against persons because of their
race, religion or national origin.
The Nazis have been represented
in the court actions by the
American Civil Liberties Union.
Whether the march will take
place on June 25 or any other
time in the near future remained
Nazi group, has said repeatedly,
in media statements, that his
Nazis would not march until all
court challenges have been
settled.
ASIDE FROM the appeal to
the Supreme Court planned by
Skokie Village, there are a
number of other prospective
court actions being planned. Sol
Goldstein, chairman of the com-
mittee on individual liberty and
Jewish security of the Public
Affairs Committee of the JUF,
filed with the Illinois Supreme
Court a request for a ban on the
proposed march on grounds it
would cause "grave physical and
emotional stress tor him and the
other Skokie survivors.
The State Supreme Court has
twice declined to hear Goldstein's
request and he plans to take an
appeal directly to the U.S.
Supreme Court. He expects to file
within the next week, the JUF
spokesman said.
Struggle Against Permit
Has Not Been Halted
CHICAGO (JTA) The
Public Affairs Committee (PAC)
of the Jewish United Fund of
Chicago, which is coordinating
the Chicago Jewish Community's
opposition to a proposed Nazi
march in Skokie, has rejected any
possible "deal" to enable the
Nazis to march elsewhere in the
area, Raymond C. Epstein, PAC
chairman, said here.
The PAC adopted unan-
imously late last week a
statement responding to recent
press statements by Frank
Collin, head of the tiny band of
Appointed Marketing Director
L. Lenzi has been
marketing director for
I of 11 a I land ale and Trust
The announcement
i by Carroll Owen, presi-
the full service com-
ink.
ilist in bank marketing,
establish a corn-
market research
i determine and satisfy
i needs and wants of the
Jferent customer groups
plore opportunities that
Ie the bank to serve new
io will assist in the
ent and implementation
projects in the areas of
development, sales and
elations under the
j of Sherwin Grossman,
i president.
an officer of the
Lenzi
Second New Haven Bank, New
Haven, Conn., and is a graduate
of the University of Colorado's
School of Bank Marketing at
Boulder. _______.
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FREEDOM
Chicago Nazis, that he might
cancel plans to march in
suburban Skokie, home of some
7,000 survivors of the Holocaust
if the Nazis were allowed to
march in Marquette Park in
Chicago.
THE AREA has been the site
of confrontations between Blacks
and whites opposed to Blacks
moving into the area.
The PAC statement said that
the PAC, which represents 34
major Jewish organizations in
Chicago, "will not in any manner
condone, aid or abet the
promotion of Nazi or any
otherracist doctrine in Skokie or
any other community.
The PAC thus categorically
rejects any arrangement, agree-
ment or deal, tacit or otherwise,
which might imply consent to the
use of Nazi doctrine in any part of
the community against any
group." This was understood to
be a reference to Black residents
in Marquette Park.
The first statement said "we
cannot in good conscience permit
the pain of the Jewish com-
munity to be transferred to other
targets of Nazi hatred to satisfy
either the whim or the fear of
local Nazi adherents. We shall
continue to join with all other
Americans of goodwill to fight
against Nazism and racism where
or whenever it appears."
THE OFFER by Collin to
cancel the Skokie march set for
June 25 was made contingent on
agreement aimed at banning the
march. State Senator John
Nimrod and Howard Carroll,
sponsors of the legislation,
rejected any agreement with
Collin.
at .
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
J*W
Cbiirf Decision Evokes Memory
Continued from Page 4
Supreme Court's majority ruling
that would give the police the
right, in unexpected intrusions,
to search out and seize evidence
against persons suspected of
criminal activity-
Robert Gelfand has been
elected the new District
Governor of Toastmasters
International's District 47 at
the State of Florida Conven-
tion held recently in Orlando.
He is a member of the Holly-
wood Club in Hollywood and
the Venetian Club in Fort
Lauderdale.
CTUDI0
As traditional community
watchdogs of government, news-
papers have tons of stuff relevant
to criminals and criminal activity
which they gather through secret
informers and other sources.
Investigative reporting is one
such source which, particularly
since the Watergate era, has be-
come a profession all of its own.
THE SUPREME Courts
ruling in effect strikes down the
newspaper's and the reporter's
First Amendment guarantee of
freedom from such searches and
seizures. If their sources of in-
formation about persons in high
places can not be protected, the
newspaper and the reporter are
henceforward effectively neu-
tralized as a watchdog of those
who would govern us. tyrannize
over us. deprive us of our basic
rights.
This is serious business, and
the newspaper I once wrote for
has every right to be concerned.
But it is here interesting to note
that of the five justices who
voted for this abomination last
week, four are Richard Nixon
appointees.
This puts me on solid ground. I
have been an avowed Nixon
enemy since his daze in the Con-
gress of these United States.
HIS ASCENT to the
presidency horrified me, and his
performance in office fulfilled my
worst expectations of him.
(Should I say here that I don t
even know Alger Hiss?).
The Supreme Court blow
against the First Amendment
rights of a free press are only to
be expected of Nixon aDDointees.
This search-and-seize mania is
precisely the impulse that guided
Nixon's own career to its tur-
bulent conclusion at Casa
Pacifica what an absurd name
for an absurd one-time American
leader!
It is a mania whose legacv
Nixon left us all It rattles like a
ball and chain around the ankles
of a nation already dazed and be-
numbed by Nixoinanic fever
long after the man himself is gone
to his well-deserved exile, leaving
behind him suspicion and dis-
cord.
IT SPAWNED the latest High
Court decision. Others are yet to
come, and their grubby grafitti-
like handwriting is already on the
wall.
This is the stuff I warned
about in those columns I wrote
for that newspaper years ago.
This is the stuff to which they
took their editorial ax with little
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
you : I -
' s i .'. *
STUDIO
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gentleness of soul and less con-
cern for the First Amendment.
Richard Nixon was their hero
then, and so to hell with freedom
of the press for one single
columnist who didn't agree.
AND NOW. they've got the
gall to bemoan the fact that our
First Amendment guarantees are
being jeopardized by the Nixon
Supreme Court.
Now, they've got the gall to
declare in a column that it is "not
hard to imagine what Nixon,
never an admirer of the press,
might have done with a Supreme
Court doctrine allowing warrants
to search newspaper premises."
They contributed to the break-
ing of the First Amendment
guarantees by their relentless
championing of this alien from
humanity. Now, they are un-
settled by the seed.
I DO NOT recall this memory
here just to say "I told you so."
The paper to which I refer is
fierce and proud and just in its
concern for our First Amendment
nghts, and I ^ ]
their stand. But
issue among ,,
flso slowly but j?*
its ball and cUT
tion s ankle.
That issue i,^
it is not an fa3
wived with the enWj,
of Spanish to "AbS
detest as the conSj
,ng this ,
Pluralism campug^1
Bilingualism j, I
bomb, as well Sol]
Power to be acWj
cacy, and so once in!
wh'le Nixon corarj]
bilingualism when .1
ought now to be do**
in its perceptions
shortsighted Suprejjr
cision on freedom rfft
(waflv taught the lej
lust for power indf
role of communal
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Cairo Jewish Cemetery
Obliterated by New Villas
PARIS (JTA) Several companies and individuals
have started constructing villas and other housing projects on
the site of Cairo's Jewish cemetery at Bassatine.
A Jewish tourist who recently visited Egypt told the JTA
that tombstones have been torn out and graves desecrated as
the construction work goes on.
IN SEVERAL cases, the tombstones have been used for
the project. Several of the people responsible for the project
appear to be Egyptian army officers, the eyewitness said.
Preliminary work on the project started two years ago, but
the local Jewish community appealed at the time to Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat to have it stopped. Sadat, the witness
says local Jews told her, personally intervened and the building
stopped. '
THREE MONTHS ago. work was renewed and is now in
progress. The local community, the eyewitness said, has given
up all hope and no longer plans to ask for Sadat's intervention.
The Bassatine Cemetery is the main burial ground for
Egypt's Jews and is over a hundred years old.
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From a little local bakery
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bakery in America. But
one thing remains the
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because the Lender
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the bagel bakery.
Now your landsleit
throughout the country
are taking a Lender's
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because Lender's
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have a bagel break
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UrHoUywddd
Pictured are some of the participants in a
reception held recently honoring the 30th
anniversary of the State of Israel, given by
President and Mrs. Jimmy Carter for Prime
Minister and Mrs. Menachem Begin at the
White House. From left to right (bottom
row) are: Jacob Brodzki, president of the
Fort Lauderdale Federation; Rabbi Sol
Landau of Beth David Congregation, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of Temple
Menorah; Robert Russell, past president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation;
Norman Lipoff, Federation vice president;
Congressman William Lehman; Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of chaplaincy of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
executive vice president. Rabbinical Assoc-
iation of Greater Miami; Rabbi Nathan
Goodman; Rabbi Alexander Gross of the
Hebrew Academy. Left to right (top row):
Rabbi Tibor Stern of Jacob C' Cohen Com-
munity Synagogue; Rabbi Joseph Narot of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami; Rabbi
Norman Shapiro of Temple Zion; Rabbi
Samuel Jaffe of Temple Beth El of Holly
wood; Lewis Cohn. immediate past president
of Jewish Federation of South Broward;
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard of Temple Beth
Am; Rabbi Ralph Kingsley of Temple Sinai
of North Dade; and Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro
of Beth Israel Congregation.
Charming Vanessa
Boycott Jewish Actors, Israel
ByJENNIFRAZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Actress Vanessa
Redgrave, who recently won an
Oscar for her role in the film
"Julia," and who is a leading
member of the Workers' Revo-
lutionary Party, is to put forward
a resolution this month calling
for actors' sanctions against
Israel.
Leading actors have con-
demned the motion and have
declared their intention of at-
tending the AGM and voting
against it.
The resolution on the order
rights of all workers in the Arab
States, whatever their religion."
IT THEN continues: "This
AGM demands that Equity
Council ban the sale of all taped
and filmed material to Israel,
cancel all tours to Israel, that
Council instructs all members
working in Israel to terminate
their contracts and instructs the
membership of Equity to refuse
all offers of work in Israel."
Though formal presentation of
an Equity motion demands that
it be moved on behalf of a mini-
WORLD OF ART
sheet under the "External
Policy" section, reads: "The
brutal invasion and terror
bombing of South Lebanon is one
more attempt by the Zionist
regime to destroy the rights of
the Palestinian people to national
self-determination and the liber-
ation of Palestine. It was aimed
at the destruction of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization, the
only representative of the Pales-
tinian people, which leads the
fight to defend basic democratic
mum of 20 members, this motion
has 73 signatories. The Workers'
Revolutionary Party, of which
Vanessa Redgrave is a spokes-
man, has tabled at least 15
motions out of the 53 due to be
discussed at the annual meeting.
Jewish actor Ron Moody says:
"I hope to be there to vote
against everything Vanessa Red-
grave stands for. This is out-
rageous crypto-fascism." He feels
that there is a great deal of sym-
pathy within Equitv for Israel.
J. B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
2960 AventuiO BouHjvord }H Onuoi P..__,.,
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SWt. _.
Z'D U
Memoer N A.SO. 1nc
"I PC
S ul dO"v at 4 45 I'M
on Cnonnw 5'
m Memoer N A
M MemDer si PC
doR
__l
ACTOR Dennis Quilley states:
"It seems to me to be an ap-
palling idea, and I wouldn't
dream of voting for it. I'm not a
Zionist myself, but I think it is
appalling. I absolutely abominate
using Equity to propagate
political views which are not all
relevant to what Equity is
doing.
Jewish actress Miriam Karlin,
who is herself active on the
Equity Council, condemns Miss
Redgrave. "If Vanessa would put
her money where her mouth is
she would not allow her films to
be shown in places where she
regards herself as persona non
grata. If she really meant what
she said, she would insist that her
films are not shown in South
Africa or Rhodesia, but she
knows very well that in
Johannesburg people are wat-
ching her at the Bioscope. She is
totally lacking in credibility."
Timothy West and Gemma
Jones, the stars of Harold
Pinter's The Homecoming,
toured Israel for two weeks in
April sponsored by the British
Council. Timothy West says that
to support a motion of this nature
is to "leave oneself open to a
charge of anti-Semitism which
one doesn't want to do or feel.
One wouldn't want to demon-
strate against the people one was
coming to work with This policy
could mean not just that one was
critical of the Israeli Govern-
ment's policy but that one ac-
tively supported the PLO. which
I do not."
Though this was West's first
visit to Israel, he has expressed a
strong desire to return "]
loved the country and the people
are wonderful."
JEWISH playwright Jack
Kosenthal, whose plays would
come under the ban if the motion
went through, says: "Vanessa
ought to know how wrong it is to
ban art of any kind anywhere. We
.went through a war based pre-
Jcisely on this 30 years ago This
I 2fK2" i9K,like lhe buing of
the books at Nuremburg."
I w,foM,!!OSen^aI and hi" actress
.as possible to attend the AGM
and vote against the meeting.
MUNICIPAL BOND
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WRP 'l ". estited that
oaooutP!TinEqU,tyMlen^
fdt rZ\iw peopie-,l 1S w,ae'y
_ ieit that this motion will nor \L
, J ship is around 24.000 men,0er"
*?W
Offer Rebuffed
WASHINGTON The State removal If **
Department flatly denied press what was k*2fl
reports here that the U.S. had paved road \{}
found the latest proposals by Ministry and
Egypt for resuming peace talks government j
so unacceptable that it declined cause whv th/ ^ n
to convey them to Israel. The that area sLi^M
reports attributed that informa- validated. *
tion to Israeli Foreign Minister GENEVA t
Moshe Dayan. the 3,st World jjgj
Department spokesman Tom of the World Health
Reston told reporters, "We are (WHO) hereafterit,
rather puzzled with the press Arab-sponsored resn
reports which we have seen on demning Israel for
this subject. We have never detrimental to the
refused to pass on anything the
parties have asked us to pass
on."
He added. "We see our role as
trying to be a useful middleman
in the process. If we start saying
what is acceptable and what isn't
acceptable, I think that would
really harm our role."
welfare of the
south Lebanon
Bank A resolution t
Israel of destroying^
ties in south Lebanon.
consensus.
Another Arab-dnyl
lution accusing Israel fl
bitrary practices' tB,I
the physical, social J
chological health corZI
the Arabs" on the wZ]
was adopted by a voted
with 12 abstentions
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court issued a tem-
porary injunction against further
development work in the Nabi
Salah area of the West Bank 20
miles north of Jerusalem, site of a
Gush Kmunim settlement
reportedly slated for expansion.
The court, acting on the com- -----*~ -|
plaints of Arab residents of the Jews and explained 2
area, ordered Defense Minister remarks were intended J
Ezer Weizman and the military
commander of the West Bank to
cease all work immediately.
The court also ordered the
TEL.AVIV .|q|
Staff Gen Mordechiii
apologized for what r,|
aitrued as a slur on
ltcinni _
benefit of that conanJ
also apologized in
Shaul Ben Simhon, u^,
the Association of NortkH
Jews in Israel.
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116,1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
(left to right) are Abraham Halpern, Esther
jiul and Blanche Halpern. At the 16th annual meeting of
rish Family Service of Broward County, Halpern was
td with a plaque as the first winner of the "Esther
tial Community Service Award." Halpern has served as
er of the Board of Directors of the Jewish Family
of Broward County, the Jewish Federation of South
and Temple Beth El. He has been a chairman for fund
the Hallandale High-Rise Division for both the Jewish
[ion and the United Way. Halpern writes a column for
[ish Floridian called "Ask Abe."
ik Abe
By Abe Halpern
Question: We read in our Torah that God asked
[Moses to go back to Egypt and demand of
|pharaoh to "Let my people go." Moses however
jesisted and argued with God that he could not
[accept the mission. Why?
Emanuel Kaplan
Hallandale
Answer: You are referring to the passages in
Jthe Torah consisting of the entire chapter three of
|Exodus and the first 26 verses of chapter four.
r. These passages describe in detail God's ap-
Ipearance to Moses in a blazing fire out of a bush.
|And when God said "I will send you to Pharaoh
land you shall free my people the Israelites from
Egypt," Moses replied, "Who am I that I shall go
I to Pharaoh?"
ALL commentators agree that at this time
IMoses was about eighty years old, and at this
Istage in his life he could only think of his own
I unfitness for this gigantic undertaking.
Another passage states that Moses argued that
he is not a man of words for "I am slow of speech
I and slow of tongue."
According to the commentary on this passage
by Dr. J. H. Hertz, late chief Rabbi of the British
Empire, Moses had spent the years of his
manhood in the great silent spaces of the desert.
Leadership it seemed to him was impossible to a
,! man unskilled in forensic eloquence and one who
| could only stammer forth the message of freedom.
He may have had an actual impediment in his
speech.
"RABBINIC legendvtells that Moses, when a
child, was one day taken by Pharaoh on his knee.
He thereupon grasped Pharaoh's crown and
placed it on his head. The astrologers were horror-
struck. 'Let two braziers be brought,' they
counseled, one filled with gold, the other with
glowing coals, and set them before him. If he
I grasps the gold, it will be safer for Pharaoh to put
ihe possible usurper to death.' When the braziers
were brought, the hand of Moses was stretching
tor the gold, but the angel Gabriel guided it to the
coals. The child plucked out a burning coal and
put it to his lips, and for life remained 'heavy of
peach and heavy of tongue.' (The Soncino
Edition of the Pentateuch and Haftorahs p. 219.)
Moses kept pleading with God in an attempt
not to have to accept the mission. He finally
agreed to go to Egypt when God told him that his
brother Aaron will be his spokesman, and
together they will go to Pharaoh.
SHOLEM ASH, one of the three pillars of
Yiddish literature, in his novel Moses, translated
by Maurice Samuel, relates his acceptance as
follows:
"GOD HAD spoken, and who was to withstand
Him? He had known all the thoughts of Moses
and had answered all his fears. He had given him
divine authority over Aaron and had made Aaron
his mouthpiece. He had bidden him take up his
staff for the signs and had sent him to redeem the
children of Israel from Egypt.
"Moses rose slowly from his place and made
deep obeisance again to the Spirit of Israel, which
had spoken to him. Then he turned and went
about the fulfillment of his mission." (pp. U*i
112)
Editor's note: Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33120 .
Navon in Appeal to Sadat
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Yitzhak
Navon of Israel appealed to.
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt in his inaugural
address to resume the peace
process already started
because too much hope has
been planted in the hearts
of the peoples of Israel and
Egypt to let them down.
Speaking to a packed
Knesset chamber where his
inauguration was broadcast
by radio and televised live
and in color to Israel and
the neighboring Arab
states, Navon's message to
the Egyptian leader was
that the road to peace
ahead is shorter than the
distance covered until now.
HE STRESSED that a settle-
ment could be achieved only if all
parties realized that they cannot
achieve everything they desire.
He said that every Israeli
government, past and present,
and every Israeli political party,
sincerely sought peace and was
ready to pay the price for peace.
The differences between them
were only over the extent of the
risk Israel should take upon itself
in the pursuit of peace, he said.
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
He reminded the assembled
Knesset members, government
leaders and television viewers of
the enthusiasm that infected
both Israelis and Egyptians
during and immediately after
President Sadat's historic visit to
Jerusalem last November. Those
responses proved beyond a doubt
how both peoples longed for
peace, he said.
NAVON listed as Israel's three
most pressing problems peace
and relations with diaspora
Jewry, and Israel's cultural and
moral standards. Increased aliya,
he said, strengthened ties with
the Jewish diaspora.
But he warned that material
inducements alone would never
secure the mass aliya that Israel
Rabbi's Son,
Son-in-Law
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd Liberal Reform. David
Goldstein, ed.dlr.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Bernard I.
Shoter. (63)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
G0GUE.7473NW4thSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
iiger.02) _____
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
lVITT
memorial ehapote
ili P>rMM *<
Holly****. Fla
s*+ae*r
v Levitt. P.O.
Ordained
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Won. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St..
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frailn
Cantor Bruce Malln. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomlnl
um Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomier.
(52)
Rabbi Alfred L. Goodman of
Temple Israel, Columbus, Ga.,
recently observed as his son,
Stephen Wise Goodman, and his
son-in-law, James D. Cohn, were
ordained as rabbis by Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion, the institution which
ordained him 33 years ago. The
ordination, by Dr. Alfred Gotts-
chalk, president of the college,
took place at commencement
exercises in Cincinnati's Isaac M.
Wise Temple.
Also witnessing the ceremony
was Mrs. Elizabeth Goodman
Cohn, wife of James Cohn umi
sister of Stephen Goodman, as
well as Mrs. Rayna Goodman,
mother and mother-in-law of the
two ordinees, and Glen M. Good-
man, brother and brother-in-law.
Another member of the family
was on hand, too: Mrs. Dora
Goodman of Cleveland, now in
her mid-eighties, is the mother of
Rabbi Alfred Goodman and
grandmother of Rabbi Stephen
Wise Goodman.
Rabbi Cohn, whose parents,
Dr. and Mrs. Jess V. Cohn, reside
in Boca Raton, is a graduate of
Fort Lauderdale High School. He
did his undergraduate study at
New College of the University of
South Florida, majoring in the
humanities, and earned the
Bachelor of Arts degree in 1973.
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needed. Only a moral and spir-
itual challenge to young Jews will
bring them to live in Israel, he
said.
Speaking on the "quality of
life" in Israel, Navon declared
that after "thirty years of
building the State, it is now time
to build the nation After
thirty years of fostering quantity
it is now time to put the accent on
quality."
He said that what is required is
to induce people to bring out the
best in themselves instead of the
worst, a national sense of purpose
and challenge.
OUTGOING President Eph-
raim Katzir, who declined to seek
reelection after his term of office
expired last month, also ad-
dressed the Knesset. He spoke of
the fateful years during which it
had been his privilege to serve as
President, beginning with the
Yom Kippur War and ending
with the first direct negotiations
with Egypt, Israel's largest
neighbor.
Navon was visited at his
temporary Jerusalem flat by
Knesset Speaker Yitzhak Shamir
and his deputies who formally
invited the President to come to
the Knesset in the evening to
take the oath of office. Earlier.
Navon paid a courtesy call on
Begin at the Prime Minister's
residence.
Beth El Names
Its Confirmands
Temple Beth El held con-
firmation ceremonies recently.
This year's confirmands are
Sharon Lynne Alkow, Michael
Martin Baer, Philip S.
Biegelsen, Michael David Egg-
natz, Jill M. Goldberg, Steven
Robert Harris, Natalie Haven,
Michele Rachele Jaffe, Valerie
Gene Klein, Beth Anne Miller,
Victoria Susan Pirchesky, Lisa
Lynn Podis, Wendy Melanie
Rich, Cary William Silver,
Robert David Stein, Susan Wein-
stein and Laurel Anny Wyner.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe charged
the confirmands. A reception
followed given by the parents in
honor of the confirmands.
85
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Tirst' for U ,S Nnvy
Jewish Grayer Pennant Hoisted at Sea
USS MOUNT WHITNEY (At
Sea) The first Jewish Worship
Pennant ever to be flown by a
United States Navy warship at
sea was hoisted here by the
Norfolk-based amphibious
command ship. USS Mount
pating in Solid Shield 78 which
included more than 28,000 Army.
Navy and Marine Corps, and Air
Force personnel.
"I hope my experience aboard
ships in Solid Shield establishes a
precedent that will enable other
AMERICAN SCENE
Whitney, while the ship was
participating in the joint service
exercise Solid Shield 78 in the
western Atlantic.
On hand for the historic oc-
casion was Naval Reserve
Chaplain (Rabbi) Bruce E. Kahn.
who later conducted the first
Torah service on Mount Whit-
ney.
"IT WAS one of the most
thrilling experiences of my life,"
said the 32-year-old Rabbi from
Richmond, Va. "I was invited to
the White House recently for a
reception honoring Israel's 30th
anniversary. I thought that was
quite an experience, but it was
not near as thrilling as watching
the Jewish Worship Pennant
being raised for the first time
aboard a ship at sea," he added.
The Jewish Worship Pennant
was dedicated on October 20,
1976, during ceremonies held
in Norfolk aboard the amphibious
assault ship, USS Guam The
ceremony was attended by Rabbi
Joel Balsam, then director of the
Commission on Jewish Chap-
laincy, the Navy's Chief of Chap-
lains, and a host of other religious
and lay leaders.
Like the Church Pennant, the
Jewish Worship Pennant is
triangular, and the tip of the fly
is rounded instead of coming to a
sharp point. It consists of a white
field charged with the Tablet of
Law and the Star of David in
place of the blue Latin Cross.
"NO OTHER flags or pen-
nants shall be placed above, or if
on the same level, to the right of
the national flag," states Navy
regulations. "The only exception
to this rule is during church
services conducted by naval
chaplains at sea for personnel of
the Navy, when the Church or
Jewish Worship Pennant may be
flown above the national flag."
Although the Jewish Worship
Pennant became available for
distribution to fleet ships in late
1976, "there is not been an oc-
casion to use the Pennant until
now." said Kahn.
"This apparently stems from
the fact that only one percent of
the Navy is Jewish, and there are
so few Jews serving aboard any
one ship that it is not practical to
assign a Rabbi." he added.
AT THE present time, there
are only seven Rabbis on active
duty in the Navy, and they are
traditionally assigned to shore
establishments. Chaplain Kahn,
Kabbi of Congregation ORAmi in
Richmond, was on two-weeks
active duty with the Naw and
was one of 47 chaplains partici-
Mesivta High
Is Desecrated
A student at Mesivta Louis
Merwitzer High School in Miami
Beach, Matthew Block, returned
30 minutes after school ended to
retrieve something and dis-
covered a mattress burning in the
basement and swastikas painted
on doors throughout the build-
ing. Block notified Rabbie Mor-
dechai Blumenfeld, the school's
principal.
The mattress, only partially
burned, was removed by the fire
department, in time to save other
mattresses in the basement
which also would have caught
fire. Spray painted swastikas
were found on doors, black-
boards, a stairwell, and several
halls, in addition to the word
"Jew" on one wall.
Rabbis to be assigned to ships,"
says Kahn, who is currently
serving as chaplain aboard the
amphibious landing ship dock,
USS Shreveport. during the two
week exercise.
"THE ROLE of a Rabbi
chaplain." says Kah, "is not just
to serve Jewish personnel.
Instead, he has a very important
function in any religious program
because of his training and back-
ground which enables him to be
superbly qualified to counsel,
conduct Bible studies, and preach
at religious services."
Aboard Shreveport, Chaplain
Kahn participates in televised
interfaith dialogues with
chaplains of other denomina-
tions, conducts daily Bible study
classes (the size of the class has
doubled since the first day), and.
by special request, he also
teaches a course in Hebrew. 1
don't have any teaching aides
with me. so I have to create them
as I go along, "he said.
AS A civilian. Kahn is the
Rabbi at an experimental
synagogue in Richmond. "It s
called Creative Judaism." he
explained, "and it is the only one
of its kind in the world. Its
purpose is to get back to the
basics of the Jewish religion
which is to provide a person with
the ability to find salvation as a
Jew,'' says Kahn.
In his capacity as a chaplain
in the Naval Reserve. Rabbi
Kahn is a member of the Fleet
Religious Support Activity in
Norfolk, where he trains two days
each month. "It's great," he
says. "I conduct Jewish lay
leader classes as well as seminars
both at the Norfolk Naval Base
and at Fort Story in Virginia
Beach. I'm also trying to
revitalize the Jewish lay leader
program within the Atlantic
fleet."
Asked if he has considered
returning to active duty in the
Navy, Kahn said he might
consider it but only after his work
at the experimental synagogue is
complete.
I
t
Naval Reserve Chaplain, Lt. (Rabbi) Bruce E.
mond, Va., salutes the national flag as he observ'eukl
of the first Jewish Worship Pennant ever to bt I
United States Navy warship at sea. The event ttx.
May 19 aboard the amphibious command ship, (/$
Whitney.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
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