The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00207

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Wiislh Flloiriidlii<3i in
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
er20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 6,1978
Price 35 Cents
Going It Evenlf OthersRefuse
- (JTA) -
il Egyptian
\ram said this
i will go ahead"
ting the Camp
no attention to the horns of those
who trade in the blood of the
innocent."'
OTHER RESOLUTIONS an
nounced in the Damascus
document called for support of
the "national and progressive
forces" in Egypt against "the
conspiracy of the Egyptian
President;" to send President
Hafez Assad of Syria "tour the
Arab countries ... to attain
maximum political and material
support for these resolutions;" to
"assign" Assad "to contact the
Soviet Union ... to discuss the
possibility of developing the
relations between the Soviet
Union and the (rejection) front;
to contact non-aligned countries
and Islamic organizations for
that purpose, also to call for a
special meeting of the United
Nations Committee on the
Exercise by the Palestinian
People of its Undisputed
National Rights; and to ask the
UN Secretary General that the
world organization reject "any
document or agreement con-
tradicting with the UN
resolutions relevant to the
Palestinian question."
rdless of what
fist front does,
ks from Cairo.
las made after
30-word com-
jg Egypt and
| summit was
at the close
conference
fIT, signed by
ria, Algeria,
by a and the
.iberation
Included a
er diplomatic
cms with the
including
ipanies and
boycott on
eal with the
also called for
lab League
Cairo.
iared. "The
jmnutted by
rejection is
[he Egyptian
nationalist
affected by
olutions .
bead with or
the road of
[to regain the
rights, paying
ferences Between US. and Israel
Ilakoff
,- (JTA) -
acknowledged
[Israeli West
S8ue in the
I works" over
Carter and
er Menachem
was "not
the clarity we
^pressed con-
lmon" and
> will be found
settle then-
official, em-
j Begin-Carter
| a great matter
nd that "we
.nmon point of
thus indicated
iginal version
Bnal as U.S.
i insisting.
HCIAL. who
a background
statements in
i disclosure by
of the texts of
by Carter,
it Anwar Sadat
[supplement the
lit conference's
for a Middle
As had been anticipated, three
of the letters dealt with the future
of Jerusalem in which the three
leaders took as many separate
views and thus decided to agree
to disagree.
Carter took the consistent
U.S. position based on U.S.
statements in 1967 and 1969 that
East Jerusalem's permanent
status is to be negotiated and not
decided on a "unilateral" action.
Begin and Sadat upheld the
Jewish and Arab versions
previously asserted.
FOUR LETTERS cover the
question of the Israeli set-
tlements in the Sinai which the
Knesset must decide by Oct. 1.
These views are uncontested.
Another letter by the Egyptian
leader to Carter said "Egypt will
be prepared to assume the Arab
role emanating from those
provisions" of the West Bank-
Gaza agreement "following con-
sultations with Jordan and repre-
sentatives of the Palestinian
people."
The top official declined to
interpret the meaning of this, but
Sadat had said last Tuesday he
would go it alone regarding the
West Bank and Gaza if Jordan
did not join in the discussions.
The ninth letter concerns Carter's
acknowledgements to Begin of
Hi-gin's understandings that the
Camp David framework
documents' references to the
West Bank means "Judea and
Samaria" to Begin and
"Palestinian people" means
"Palestinian Arabs" to Begin.
The official said that letters
from the leadership referring to
Carter's pledge to build two
military airfields in Israels
Negev as compensation for
Israel's withdrawal from air
bases in Sinai will be forthcoming
within a few days as weU as those
on the West Bank settlements
issue. But it was clear by mid
week that the letters are now
being withheld pending Israeli
acceptance of the U.S. position
on a five-year moratorium on
Jewish settlements on the West
Bank.
IN EXCHANGES with
reporters on the letters a
reporter asked whether East
Jerusalem is part of the^VVest
Rank The official replied, m
ScUnce with the U.S^non-
commital policy. donj.V^ownv
When he was asked whether any
ContiMwdonPage8
212,900.00
80.425.00
106,080.00
1,000.00
Where Your
Dollars Go
1978 CJA-IEF Allocations
United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund $2,834,956.00
Jewish Culture and Education
Jewish Education Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
(Hollywood Extension)
(Michael-Ann Russell).........
Leadership Development Jewish Federation
of South Broward ......................
American Association of Jewish Education.........2,000.00
Dropsie University........................700.00
North American Jewish Students Appeal ..........1,100.00
National Jewish Welfare Board...................3,500.00
American Academic Association for
Peace in the Middle East....................... 800.00
Joint Cultural Appeal...................... 4,000.00
National Association of
Jewish Vocational Services ................500.00
American Israel Cultural Foundation 1,000.00
414.005.00
Services to Families and Individuals
Douglas Gardens.............................111,102.45
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County ..........................78,001.00
(Resettlement of Soviet Jews)...................28,000.00
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization..................8,459.00
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood ............750.00
Chaplaincy Program Jewish Federation
of South Broward .. .............6,800.00
B'nai B'rith National Youth.......................500.00
Jewish Braille Institute .................... 550.00
Federated Council of
Israel Institutions............................. 500.00
United HIAS............................... 8.500.00
243.162.45
Community Relations
Community Relations Committee Jewish
Federation of South Broward...................8.500.00
Council of Jewish Federations...................13,190.00
American Jewish Committee....................10,000.00
American Jewish Congress ......................3,000.00
Anti-Defamation League.......................10,000.00
Jewish Labor Committee........................1,200.00
Jewish War Veterans.............................850.00
National Conference on Soviet Jewry.............. 1,500.00
National Jewish Community Relations 3,880.00
Synagogue Council of America.............w 400.00
........... ......1,150.00
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
53.670.00
Year-round Administrative,
Planning, Budgeting .....................155,324.00
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
Fundraising and Collections..................... 398,883
$4,100,100.45
Soviets Distribute Hate
Literature at Exhibit
TORONTO (WNS) The Soviet Union, which has r
space exhibit at the Ontario Science Center here, has been toh
by Center officials to stop distributing all literature after dis
covering that the Soviets were handing out an anti-Semiti
booklet entitled "The Sword of David."
The 78-page diatribe states that the Torah and Talmut
Report from Canada
advise Jews to deceive non-Jews and to expropriate thei
property and money.
SOVIET OFFICIALS claimed that the booklet, publish*
in Warsaw by Novosti in 1977, was not anti-Semitic, only ant
Zionist. Rabbi Jordan Pearson, national chairman of the Joir
Community Relations Committee of the Canadian Jewish Coi
grass and B'nai B'rith, said the booklet was further evidence <
Soviet efforts to foment anti-Jewish feelings.
The Soviet space exhibit is scheduled to go from here t
Australia later this month.


Page 2
The Jewish Fbridj** ^ Shn far of Greater Hollywood
Fridav
Local Men Make a Run to the Summit of Masi
By ELLIOT G. LEVY, M.D. -
And ALLEN GORDON
The hill of Masada holds the
remains of the fortified palace
built by the Roman emperor King
Herod the Great almost 2,000
years ago. Located at the
southern end of the Dead Sea in
what is now Israel, it towers over
the surrounding area and is an
awesome site from the distance.
At the time of the destruction of
the Second Temple in Jerusalem
the Hebrews fled the city and set
up a defense camp at Masada
from this camp they held off their
Roman enemies for over three
years. The mountain "Masada"
is currently the site of an ar-
chaeologic exhibit and is a very
popular tourist spot for those
who visit Israel and the Dead
Sea.
There are several ways to reach
the summit of Masada: (a) a
cable car which is used to carry
most of the visitors; (b) a long
low-grade incline on the opposite
side of the mountain, built over
the road constructed by the
Romans when they beseiged the
stronghold many years ago; and
(c) a narrow winding path up the
side of the mountain, etched out
by the original builders. It was
this latter route the so-called
"snake path" that we elected to
run.
ALTHOUGH we both are used
to running the "flats" of Florida,
we had conditioned ourselves for
several days by running 6 to 8
miles daily through the hills of
Jerusalem prior to our effort at
Masada.
The ride to Masada by bus
took us down 1,300 feet below sea
level to the lowest spot on earth
- the Dead Sea. We traveled
along the shore of the Dead Sea
till we reached the base of the
mountain. We said good-bye to
our friends who accompanied us
on the trip and took off on our
run.
The first 500 feet are downhill,
just long enough to get used to
all the rocks that we were going
to face on the way up. Then came
a slight rocky plateau and the
steady winding climb up. The
temperature was a warm 104
degrees, compensated only by the
humidity of 35 percent of clear,
pure air.
WE TRIED to run at our usual
pace (8 minutes per mile),
through several hairpin turns,
avoiding many large stones. Over
the years, steps had been carved
into the mountainside, making it
easier sometimes to keep on our
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pace and climb at the same time,
but other times more difficult as
we were forced to break stride.
The path wound back and forth
along the side of the mountain
and at times looking over the side
was quite exhilarating as one
could look almost straight down,
and all of what one saw were
rocks, and rocks, and more rocks.
At some strategically placed
bcations there were iron railings
to prevent our falling into the
deep valley below. Halfway up.
our thigh muscles kept reminding
us that we were not used to such
steep hills and at a pace of 8
minutes per mile.
Soon there were no straight
sections but one curve after
another. The incline became
steeper as we neared the top. but
the view more spectacular, as we
could see the constant haze
lifting off the Dead Sea and a trio
of Israeli Phantom jets during
maneuvers. We passed several
people heading down the path
whose encouragement in both
Hebrew and English kept us
going, as our breathing became
harder and harder.
SUDDENLY, above the path,
the creaks of the cable car motor
were heard, and the station came
into view. The last 100 yards
were an easy sprint, even though
uphill, arriving just as our friends
who rode up.
The overall height is just over
one mile, but the "snake path"
route is somewhat over two
miles. It took 20 minutes. 45
seconds, but we vowed that next
time, we'd do it in 16 minutes.
-Happy New Year To All j
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SAVINGS ND LOAN ASSOCIATION
is pleased to bring you the broadcast of the
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
from Temple Israel
on WTMI FM 93.1 STEREO
YOM KIPPUR THE DAY OF ATONEMENT
Tuesday, October lp 8:00 10:00 PM
Wednesday, October 11 10O0 AM 12 Noon
3:00 PM-6:00 PM
In observance of the High Holy Days,
Washington Federal offices will be
closed Wednesday, October 11
Trick or Treat in a
Superhero Costume.
Choose scary costumes of Spiderman, King Kong or
The Hulk. Adventure outfits of Captain Marvel,
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ctober6. 1978
TheJvwishFloridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
\table Neighbors
Federation Volunteer Served in Jewish Legion
Kreeder
eers his
IX.
of Hollywood
time every
Jett he Jewish Federation
K> Broward. He enjoys the
, gives to the Federation's
er Service Bureau. While
.office, he reminisces of his
L..a-; i youth. One of these
|es included serving in the
, Legion. He later found
jt David Ben Gurion also
[in the same regiment.
Lrding to Freeder, "I left
Chen I was 17 and went to
to enlist in the Jewish
We were trained in
Nova Scotia and
orted to England with the
Army. I was one of the
Legionnaires and a
er of the 38th Battalion of
I Fusiliers.
|e RECEIVED more
hg in England and were
transferee! to Egypt for six
\s. We were stationed just
> of Cairo.
Bin Egypt, I was trans-
I with the 38th Battalion to
line. Our purpose in being
was to fight the Turks and
Tins in the Jordan Valley.
Inly did we have to worry
fighting people of two
but when we took
pers. they had to be kept
pted because they didn't
ch other.
uring the two years I spent
pt and Palestine, I came
down with malaria. Fortunately,
I lived through it, when others
died.
"BEFORE I returned to New
York, I was offered a half acre of
land as an enticement to stay and
be a part of what was soon to
become the Jewish homeland. It
was difficult to come to a
decision, but I returned to New
York and eventually, Ohio.
Freeder has returned to Israel
three times since his service with
Cabinet Okays Begin
Camp David Accords
the Jewish Legion, the last time
was for the 30th anniversary of
Israel. His trip was multi-
purpose. He was also celebrating
the 60th reunion of the 38th
Battalion. Of the 200 members
still living, four were able to
make the trip for the milestone
celebration.
"I think we all want peace in
the Middle East, and hope that
both sides will keep their
promises," declared Freeder. "I
feel that I had a hand in building
what is now Isarel, and when I
see on the map what Israel has
agreed to give up, I swallow hard.
I know it will take time, but I
hope it will bring us peace
forever."
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has ac-
cepted a proposal by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
endorsing the Camp David
accords and empowering
the government to remove
Israeli settlers from Sinai,
contingent upon a peace
agreement with Egypt.
The proposal, which was
submitted to the Knesset
for approval, was adopted
by a vote of 11-2 at a
marathon Cabinet session
that lasted more than eight
hours.
There was no press briefing
Marion Salter

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after the session ended at 6 p.m.
local time. An official an-
nouncement said: "The Cabinet
has confirmed the Camp David
agreements. It has also con-
firmed in principle the removal of
the settlements."
THE GOVERNMENT'S
decision means that a com-
prehensive package was
presented to the Knesset rather
than a separate proposal on the
settlements. This seemed to
assure the support of the Labor
Party, which voted 22016 at a
meeting today to support the
Camp David agreements if
submitted in a single package.
Labor had said earlier that it
would abstain if a separate vote
was demanded on the settlements
issue. Mapam, a component of
the Labor Alignment, voted last
week to approve the Camp David
agreements.
The proposal read by Begin
stated: "The Knesset approves
the Camp David agreements
signed at the White House on
September 17 by the Prime
Minister. If, during the.
negotiations between Israel and,
Egypt on the peace agreement,
there would be an agreement on
all problems concerning this
agreement and the agreement
is expressed in a written
document the Knesset em-
powers the government that
within the framework of this
agreement and within a period to
be agreed by the two sides, to
remove the Isareli settlers from
Sinai and resettle them anew."
TWO CABINET members
voted against the proposal
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Yigal Horwitz and
Minister of Health Eliezer
Shostak both members of
Likud's La'am faction. The three
National Religious Party
ministers abstained.
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Personal Service Book Store
Happy New Year from
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are proud to announce the
Grand Opening
their second
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Israeli Gallery
Wed. Oct. 4, 1978
/Art Sale\
/ 50% off \
# Lithographs by Liberman %
w and other israill Artists w
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Shop at Oriole Estates
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Laoderdale Lakes
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15 pet Discount on all
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r-* tUiwaaiiwi 456 4369


Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Holly wood
Frida
iy.
n<*er
Rosh Hashona: Five Years
Ago and Today
Who shall live? And who shall die? These are critical
questions asked auring the High Holy Day period.
On the occasion of the High Holy Days, 5734, they
may have seemed rhetorical enough as sadly too often
they are. But on Yom Kippur of that year, a sneak attack
was launched by the Arab nations, spearheaded by Egypt
across the Suez Canal, which caught Israel off guard. The
rest is history depending, that is, upon whose view of
history you read.
If you have read the recently-published Anwar Sadat
autobiography, then Egypt was triumphant, and only the
intercession of other nations kept him from wiping Israel
off the face of the earth.
If you have read the newspaper accounts published
day-to-day through Oct. 22, 1978, of that year, then you
know that Egypt's third army was surrounded to the
north of Suez in the Sinai, while an angry and rapidly-
moving Israeli contingent marched southward in Egypt
toward Cairo to gain revenge.
If you have read those accounts, then you know that
onlv the strontr-armed intercession of the United States
forced Israel to relinquish its hold on the third army -
indeed to permit United Nations forces to pass through its
lines in order to feed the defeated Egyptians and to
minister to their medical needs You know that the United
States warned Israel to halt its march southward in
Egypt, or it would invite the Russians into the fray in
behalf of the Arab cause.
On the High Holy Days, 5739, it does not seem to
matter very much which account you have read whether
you prefer history or fiction. On the High Holy Days,
5739, miraculously, only five years after that dastardly
attack, peace between Israel and the Arabs seems sud-
denly a possibility.
What does matter about the 1973 war and the three
wars between Israel and the Arabs preceding it are the
untold numbers of dead and maimed, the brutal carnage,
the accounting of lives of men on both sides of their
seemingly irreconcilable ideologies destroyed by their
weakness at reconciliation.
What does matter on High Holy Days 5739 is that
perhaps the reconciliation is finally at hand.
We do not believe we are incorrigible if we insist that
Anwar Sadat's role in all of this has come less from his
spiritual need to be a peace-maker than from his astute
assessment of Egyptian realpolitik. Without peace, his
leadership of Egypt is doomed. And there is a real pos-
sibility that his country is doomed, as well.
Neither would it be a betrayal of our spiritual kinship
to Israel and its leaders to recognize that the burdens of
the four wars they have borne these last thirty years of
their existence has brought them close to domestic ruin,
themselves. One can argue over which nation is worse off
at home, which nation can hold out longer.
One can say with pride that certainly Israel has the
edge.
But there is a keener sense of satisfaction in the hope
that both peoples have been brought together bv a sudden
and common decision no longer to suffer senseless misery.
If there is a time for dying, there is also a time for living.
We understand, as we say. Sadat's motives. We
prefer to insist that Israel has no motives other than peace
itself. But that would not be altogether true, and it is to
Prime Minister Begin's credit that he has been willing to
show that card of domestic crisis which Israel has held so
secretly for j Ion* in the murderous game with the Arabs
Prime Minister Begin who. for decades, flaunted the
reputation of intransigence, intractability, the nay-sayer
to reconciliation.
From him comes now the possibility for peace from
him and from the Israeli people. From Anwar Sadat comes
that possibility, even to the extent of going it alone if the
Arab confrontation states continued to refuse.
On the High Holy Days 5739 we ask, Who shall live'
And who shall die?
Jewish Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
nd SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Offic* 138 S Federal Hwy Suit* 306. DtnU Fla HOTM
Tl(n 01i
MAIN OFFICE And PLANT IX NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla MIC Phone S71-M0B
FRED SHOCHBT SUZANNE 8HOCMET
Editor mnd PublUner ExacuUva Editor
Tha Jtwish FtarMian Doa> Mat OvarartaaTfca Kaiftrath
Of Tlw MarchanM A* vw-tltad In Its Commiu
Publlahad Bl-Weakly
Second Claaa Poatafa Paid at Danla, Fl SMBOO
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate World
wkk Mews Service, National Editorial Association, American Association at
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prats Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (local area! On* Year7.1a\ Out of Town Upon Roauott.
Dacey Attacks Israel Bond Safl
IWnor nf tempi HfinHa ___j Vll
.Jewish Floridian News Feature
A well-financed cam-
paign by the "American
Palestine Committee" is
sending copies broadside to
Jews across the nation of
The American Mercury
Magazine containing an
article by Norman F.
Dacey. On its face, the
mailing seems innocent.
enough until these facts
become clear:
The magazine is not the
same once-famous periodical
edited by the distinguished
Baltimore journalist-intellectual
maverick, H.L. Mencken;
9 In more recent years, the
magazine has become a voice of
the extreme right-wing, with
some obvious elements of anti-
Semitism and anti-Israel editorial
feelings thrown in;
The "American Palestine
Committee" is not a Jewish or-
ganization or even an umbrella
organization for all people
working toward peace in the
Middle East, but a well-financed
Dacey operation with the strands
of his cash register in Southbury,
Conn., going way back to the
Arab League;
0 Dacey is, himself,
profoundly anti-Israel, anti-
Zionist, and a careful anti-
Semite.
DACEY CAME to provocative
national prominence when on
June 6, 1972, he placed a highly
controversial full-page ad-
vertisement in The New York
Times in the form of a letter to
the President (Nixon). In it,
Dacey condemned America's
"blind support" for Israel,
labeled American Jews as a
"potent Fifth Column," and
called the President's Middle
East policy "intolerable."
With minor variations, this
piece has since been reprinted in
such publications as the now
defunct Common Sense, a
vehemently anti-Semitic hate
sheet founded in 1946 by the late
Conde McGinley, Sr. who for
almost 20 years was one of the
most notorious anti-Jewish
bigots and professional hate
propagandists in the U.S.
McGinley died in 1963. but his
publication was continued by his
son and a group of long-time
McGinley associates for several
years thereafter.
All of this is important to
understand because the current
broadside mailing of The
American Mercury contains an
article by Dacey entitled "For
Owners of Israel Bonds
Danger Ahead!"
IN IT, Dacey writes that
"Next to U.S. Treasury
obligations and AT&T stock,
Israel Bonds are the most widely-
held securities in the world.
Unlike the first two," he adds,
"which are purchased
deliberately and unemotionally
for their investment value, the
bonds of the State of i 1
-MH investment5 Jj>J
5,f purchased out oU^ :
ethnic oblig.ti2.'i
loyalty, but '*
proportion of the 25.
credited to a hard.-?Li
dmnbution wffiuj^i
with the United jLl'
constitutes what is *J
Continued on fJJ
lnvestln
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 Subsidiary >f Bank Leumi le-Israel B.M SVl"-
18 E. 4Kih Sired. New York. N.Y. IUII7. i2I2i 79H1KI NASD
L' chayim!
SUNSET]
America's No. 1 Prune Juice,
Happy Holiday Jo All"
6.75% Approx
New York State
Port Authority Bonds
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c-lilANAUER AND COMPANY
No Miami Baoch Fla 33in 211 Royal Polnclano Way
"".m^ polm toacn. Horido 334*0
u ^nd you, bfochur. on lax-fr.. muntefpal bond*
Nam*
Addru
I Friday, October 6,1978
Volumes
5 TISHRI 5739
Number 20
NClWM. BOND
ClAtlSTS SINCE 1031


October 6,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
linK the first half of tn.i8,
[the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Ly funded in part by the
K Federation of South
ard's combined Jewish
l Israel Emergency
| assisted 6.659 Jewish men,
L and children to find new
s in the United States and
free Western countries, it
eported by Nathan Pritcher,
d member of the worldwide
th migration agency. Ac-
jj,K io Pritcher. this is an
aSe of 32 percent over the
sponding periof of 1977
, 5,039 refugees received
ation aid.
the 6,659 assisted, 5,876 (88
Lnt) came to the United
jes, 289 (4 percent) were
ftled in Canada with the help
|he Jewish Immigrant Aid
lices UIAS). 322 (5 percent)
to Australia, 24 to New
HIAS Increases Aid to Migrants
'Vial of Life
Program'
Encouraged
be Hollywood Fire Depar-
Dt. according to chief John K.
lie. is encouraging residents
ike part in the "Vial of Life
rram." Through the program,
is on medical conditions and
Kal medications are filed in
pouse or glove compartment.
Iccording to Coyne, having
information on hand helps
^medics in lifesaving efforts.
program is especially im-
ant. he says, for the person
lives alone or whose family
| friends are too distraught to
/ide accurate medical
kground,
oyne says the City of
pywood has been a leader in
aiding emergency medical
to citizens and visitors. The
pywood Fire Department now
ates five advanced life
tort vehicles, manned by
1 medics.
Ills I.
SoNt*M
HillMMt, FU.
HHummmii
D** Cs. MV4M1
Under ttw
Dlrtclkmol
U.......iil.V.
>Dl Action
Maintenance
Service
Cleaning Specialists:
Of (less Condoe Horns*
Carpets 8leam or Shampoo
rlndow ClMnlisg Floor Waxing
Xornplete Cleaning
tor Ever Need"
Ltenaaad tended Insured
Free Estimates:
741-4100 (Local reward Call)
Zealand, 32 to Latin America and
117 to Western Europe. Of the
total number assisted by HIAS,
6,473 (97 percent) were from the
Soviet Union.
THE 289 arrivals in Canada
consisted of 259 from the USSR
and the balance from Morocco.
Latin American and other
Eastern European countries. Of
the 117 migrants assisted to
Western Europe. 80 were from
the Soviet Union, 19 from Poland
and the remainder from North
Africa, Asia and other countries
in Eastern Europe. Almost all of
the assisted migrants to
Australia and New Zealand were
from Russia. The 32 persons
assisted to new homes in Latin
America consisted of 23 from
other countries on the continent,
6 from Lebanon and 3 from
Rumania.
Of the 5,875 Jewish refugees
who came to the United States,
5,793 (99 percent) were from the
Soviet Union, an increase of 39
percent over the 4,164 assisted
arrivals ex-USSR in the first half
Old Oriental Rugs
WANTED
Highest Cash Paid
Aghakhan ft Sons
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Dade 576-5741
Broward 467-17.7
of 1977. By republic of origin,
3.930 (68 percent) were fron. the
Ukraine, 1,095 (19 percent) from
the Russian Soviet Federated
Socialist Republic, and the
balance of 768 (13 percent) from 9
other republics.
The new arrivals from tne
Soviet Union consisted of 2,125
family units with an average of
2.7 persons per family. 2,780 (48
percent) were males and 3,013 (52
percent) were females. By age
categories 1,494 (26 percent) were
20 and under; 2,800 (48 percent)
were between 21 and 50; and
1.499 (26 percent) were 51 and
over. A total of 3.516 (61 percent)
were in the labor force, about
equally divided by sex, and 2,259
were children, students,
housewives and retirees. The
labor force consisted of 916 (26
percent) highly trained and / or
university educated persons, 570
(16 percent engineers, 244 (7
percent) technicians and 1,786
(51 percent) in other occupations.
WOMEN OUTNUMBERED
men among the professionals
(605 vs. 311), white collar oc-
cupations (461 vs. 86) and service
occupations (297 vs. 212). The
reverse was true in engineering
(410 vs. 160) and in blue collar
occupations (521 vs. 68).
The 5,875 HIAS assisted
migrants who came to the United
States were initially settled in
111 communities in 33 states and
the District of Columbia. The
greatest number 2,198
remained in the Greater New
York area where they were
assisted in their resettlement by
the New York Association for
New Americans (NYANA).
HIAS also helped 410
Indochinese refugees, including
297 tragic boat cases, in their
resettlement during the first half
of the year, the costs borne by the
U.S. Government.
HIAS ESTIMATES that it
will assist over 13,000 persons to
new homes this year, the vast
majority coming to the United
States. In 1977, the agency aided
8,675 refugees, of whom 7,OHO
were resettled in the United
States.
May the year
5739 fulfill
your fondest hopes.
National Airlines
wishes you a happy
and healthy
Newfear.
National #Airliiic\s


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian andShofarof Greater Hollywood
'rifry.Qct,*-
Letters stress Big Differences I BB Okays Women Delegates;
Elects Jack Spitzer New Prexy
Continued from Page 1
U.S. draft language submitted to
the parties at Camp David
referred to "occupied
Jerusalem." the official said he
would answer to that later.
The U.S. position on
Jerusalem remains" the Carter
letter to Sadat, based on the
statements on July 14, 1967 by
United Nations Ambassador
Arthur J. Goldberg, in the
General Assembly, in ex-
planation of the U.S. vote on a
resolution on Jerusalem, and on
July 1, 1968 by Charles W. Yost,
Goldberg's successor as
Ambassador to the UN, in the
Security Council, on the situation
in Jerusalem.
other Arab governments were
attacking Israel's authority in a
UN debate and during a period of
Arab terrorism in Jerusalem,
while Israel was trying for urban
development, said "the status of
Jerusalem is not an isolated
problem but, rather, an integral
part of a whole complex of issues
in the current Middle Eastern
conflict which must be resolved."
The White House released
texts of the Goldberg and Yost
statements which originally were
put out by the U.S. Mission to
the UN in New York. The
Goldberg statement was made
after Israel had taken measures
on June 28, 1967, shortly after
the Six-Day War. establishing
East Jerusalem as Israel's in the
unified city of Jerusalem.
Referring to "actions of Israel"
in Jerusalem. Yost said: "My
government regrets and deplores
this pattern of activity'and it has
so informed the government of
Israel on numerous occasions
since June. 1967. We have
consistently refused to recognize
these measures as having
anything but a provisional
character and do not accept them
as affecting the ultimate status of
Jerusalem."
Sadat's letter to Carter on
Jerusalem said that "Arab
Jerusalem is an integral part of
the West Bank" and "should be
under Arab sovereignty." He
referred to "the Palestinian
inhabitants of Arab Jerusalem"
as "part of the Palestinian people
of the West Bank."
GOLDBERG SAID that the
safeguarding of the holy places
and freedom of access to them for
all should be internationally
guaranteed and that the status of
Jerusalem in relation to them
should be decided not unilaterally
but in consultation with all
concerned. These statements
represent the considered and
continuing policy of the U.S.
government."
With regard to the specific
measures taken by the gover-
nment of Israel on June 28,"
Goldberg added. "I wish to make
it clear that the U.S. does not
accept or recognize those
measures as altering the status of
Jerusalem."
The Yost statement, which
came at a time when Jordan and
Brotherhood
Weekend in
Pompano
The annual brotherhood week-
end (mini-convention) will be held
at the Palm-Aire Country Club
Pompano Beach, Oct. 6, 7. 8. The
theme: "Brotherhood's Chal-
lenge In 1978-79."
Of special interest will be a
dialogue discussion on How To
improve Our Brotherhoods."
The luncheon speaker will be
Habbi Sanford M. Shapiro,
emple Lmanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale The keynote speaker for the
banquet will be NFTB Executive
Director Av Bondarin
NEW ORLEANS B'nai
B'rith International voted to
permit women from units to serve
for the first time as delegates to
future conventions.
The action affects members of
combined men's and women's
units in towns with small
populations and of singles (non-
married) units. The vote does not
alter the status of women in peer
(trade and industry) units or
those in B'nai B'rith Women, a
separate organization in the
B'nai B'rith family.
THE ORGANIZATION'S
1,100 delegates the moat ever
to attend a B'nai B'rith Biennial
Convention also elected Jack
J. Spitzer of Seattle. Wash., as
its 20th president.
Spitzer, a banker, is the first
West Coast resident and first
former full-time B'nai B'rith
employee to win the presidency.
He defeated Herbert Setlow, of
New Haven, Conn., in a run-off
election following the closest and
most hotly contested balloting in
B'nai B'rith history. In the first
vote Setlow led Spitzer and
Murray Shusterman of
Philadelphia by a total of 29
votes, with Setlow receiving 364,
Spitzer 34" and Shusterman 335.
IMMEDIATELY AFTER the
announcement of Spitzer's
victory in the runoff, Setlow
moved to make the election
unanimous.
Earlier, the convention called
on the United States and other
nations to recognize Jerusalem as
the capital of Israel and urged
President Carter by telegram to
move the U.S. embassy there
Technion Chapter
The South Broward chapter of
the American Society for
Technion. will hold its opening
meeting on Monday, Oct. 16 at
noon, at Galahad North. 3001
South Ocean Drive. Hollywood.
The program is a book review
by Ann Ackerman Refreshments
will be served.
from Tel Aviv. Delegates here
from other countries B'nai
B'rith has members in 42
countries pledged that they
also would petition their
governments to do likewise.
Outgoing President David M.
Blumberg. in responding to a
bigoted assault on whites in
general and Jews in .
^vywe.gh, E*J*
Muhammed A1. c4
Its a pity that80i
such unquestioned
chooses t gain
seeking the title of
bigot. Ali made his m
m regard to a court suit t
the fight promoters.
Gold'S UvamiUk
NEW YEAR
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GEORGE
Fort Lauderdale News
needs to ^weui^rir^ri^T^ .OVCT.> doesn't need to get into anything else.
News endors^ p7.u as ne h^nf ^h'T I*j Phisophy ofGEORGE PLAIT. T
^ 221 "e best of jhe four candidates in the 2 race..."
1*
&K Mmi Herald
PUu has bum a comSmdaWe r^d J* *" Weuive. intelligent commissioner... Mr.
^^ commendable record of community service despite a busy practice."
^^SENTINEL
\
George Ii2m7he nSS^rtS^^801^ ** ">** commission should eW
deal of hiTufE ^^^S^J^^U^^^'^^^0^*^1^
public service SSESZ^1"1 Prob,"- He wants to continue a long career of
*n attorney? been actlve m rePKing coodo and homeowner associations
Hollywood Sun-Tattler
COUNTY COMMISSION


ctober6, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
iank You Sen. Burke
agressman Burke,
jd like to express my
gratitude for your per-
ftmmitment and involve-
behalf of my husband
Shcharansky. I ap-
in particular your
0f my struggle for the
and commitment to action, can
actively change something in this
world and to the advantage of
many.
As we now enter into the next
stage of this campaign, the facts
stated above can be considered of
vital importance in achieving our
ultimate goal, the freedom of
Anatoly Shcharansky and the
ensuring of human rights as
defined in the Helsinki
Agreement.
Yours Sincerely,
AVITAL SHCHARANSKY
SILENT NQ MORE
i of Anatoly at this crucial
your support we have
jd to achieve a few of our
Xes in the first stage of
Jnprecedented campaign.
| the death sentence
lly intended for Anatoly,
frted; secondly, the soviet
ties' plans for the com-
Innihilation of the Human
[Movement and the Jewish
It ion Movement, were th-
_ Maybe the Soviets for the
pme. realized that they
deceive the free world
world will never be the
again. What happened
the trial of Anatoly
(snaky raised the matter of
rights from a dry legal
to a practical living issue
ning the whole world. It is
yident that the destiny of
Human individual when
UK in international concern
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frid,,
Terrorist Personality' Nova Law Scho1 Names ktafaTfl
n____ o_____ .J r- iii nresent.lv melons hill me., roouirprm-m..
Studied by Experts
By RUDOLF GRIMM
Stuttgarter Nachrichten
Family circumstances can be
decisive in a young person
becoming a terrorist, according
to the article by a Heidelberg
academic in the magazine Family
Dynamics.
Helm Stierlin of Heidelberg
University agrees with historian
and terrorism expert. Walter
Laqueur. that there is no point in
seeking "the terrorist per-
sonality" but considers it quite
possible that knowledge of a
terrorist's family background can
provide vital clues to his
development.
STIERLIN SAYS that
superficially these families do not
appear to be disturbed or
pathological. On the contrary. In
terms of achievements and the
social status of some members
they are superior to many
families.
But on closer examination this
prominence and superiority turns
out to be the cause of serious
problems and conflicts.
Stierlin treats at length the
family backgrounds of Andreas
Baader, Ulrike Meinhof and
Gudrun Ensslin. He says of
Baader that within the
framework of a conventional
psychiatric diagnosis he might be
classified as an immature, un-
scrupulous personality. In his
case there was a clear long-term
family "dynamic constellation"
which could explain his fate.
IN ULRIKE Meinhof s case,
too, Stierlin finds increasing
pressure and stress, particularly
strong during her childhood.
These pressures and conflicts
could partially explain her opting
for terrorism. In Gudrun
Ensslin's case, Stierlin talks of
her "being torn inwdrdly by
intense conflicts of loyalty."
Another article in the
magazine analyses the results of
a poll among students at
Heidelberg University. Most
extreme left-wing students come
from educated, middle class
backgrounds. Most were rejected
by their parents. In many cases
they had strong emotional ties to
one parent.
THE RESULT IS that they
feel they have been treated
unjustly, hindered or dominated.
They feel extreme hatred for the
parent whom they believe has
frustrated them. They were
brought up freely at home,
allowed a large amount of per-
sonal freedom and not required to
conform strictly to bourgeois
norms and values.
The report says the following
process frequently takes place:
the parent they at first felt close
to and who then rejected them is
hated. Despite this, there is
identification and feels his or her
own identity threatened.
Bruce Rogow and Don
Llewellyn have been appointed
interim co-deans of the Nova
University Law School, subject
to approval by the board of
trustees. They will continue their
teaching duties.
In announcing the appoint-
ments, Dr. Abraham Fischler,
president of Nova University,
said, "It is advantageous to the
university and to the law school
that these two individuals are
willing to take on additional
responsibilities over and above
their teaching duties, in order to
continue to aid the law school in
making the progress necessary to
achieve full accreditation."
The former dean, Prof.
Laurence M. Hyde, Jr., recently
resigned his post so that he could
return to full-time teaching at
Nova.
Prof. Rogow is a nationally
recognized expert in con-
stitutional law, and has argued
many important cases in the
Supreme Court of the United
States. He has been with Nova
Law School since its opening in
1974.
Prof. Llewellyn is a specialist
in tax law. and has published
many articles in that field. Before
coming to Nova in 1976, he
taught at Rutgers University
Law School.
Nova University's Law School
has been provisionally accredited
by the American Bar Association
since shortly after its opening. It
is presently seeking full
creditation, and the new
ac- requirements,
bw deans ploring all ivajlab?**
have promised to take whatever construction of a n r*
steps are necessary to meet the building. ""atii
Hebrew University Friends P/an
Dr. David Glassman, chairman
of the Broward Young
Leadership Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, announced today
that. "Our next open meeting will
take place Saturday. Oct. 21, on
board the 102 ft. luxury yacht,
M Y ISIS." "The yacht," Dr.
Glassman explained, "has a crew
of 12 and will leave Bahia Mar at
8 p.m. and cruise up the
Intracoastal."
This social event will feature a
buffet, open bar and en-
tertainment.
"The aim of the Young
Leadership Division is to raise
funds for the worthy, gifted and
needy students at the Hebrew
University of Jen^.
vr. Glassman. "TbeiT'
H'iy htudr* hTj
14.000, has for ^ ""J
years, produced the
vital to Israel's o^
survival."
Temple Sinai Et
Shabbat Family Smi.1
scheduled for Oct 20rJ
Sinai. Minyan Chib BrJ|
planned for Oct. 29 sdombT
Albert Ponn in honorS
and in honor of Rv I
Kanter's 88th birthday yl
members and invited mJ
welcome. '
MEYER
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You Know Mort as the chairman of the Auto Repair
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over 2 years. '
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er6,1978
lamp' Ali in Chump
iti-Semitic Remarks
irish community leader says heavyweight
jn Muhammad Ali earned the title "cham-
rot" by remarks he made last week in New
i about Jews.
ed the commotion with comments he made at a news
about a disagreement between the two black pro-
"The Battle of New Orleans," Sherman Co pel in and
bbard, and their white partners, Jake DiMaggio and
accio. (Neither Ciaccio or DiMaggio is Jewish.)
i are everywhere," Ali said. "Why are they picking on
ers? Why do only big Jews and big shots make all the
po the Jew and white people, money is God."
a swift response from Donald Mintz, a New Orleans
and leader of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
fee said "all well-meaning persons must respond with
| revulsion" to the Ali statement.
Blumberg, president of B'nai B'rith International, also
>d while at the group's convention in New Orleans.
pity that someone with such unquestioned talents
[to gain attention by seeking the title of champion
(Jlumberg said.
: said the dispute between the Dromoters had no bearing
I remarks.
I uttering of racial epithets and wholesale denigration of a
Is minority is totally uncalled for, especially from a public
Wh as Muhammad Ali," Mintz said.
I insulting remarks have alienated a great number of his
1 admirers, Jews and non-Jews, who rejoiced in his well-
i victory. We think he owes them all a public apology."
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'Concerns of the Young Jewish Family9
The American Jewish Com-
mittee, Broward County chapter,
will have a discussion meeting on
the topic "Concerns of the Young
Jewish Family Its Needs With
The Community." The session
will take place Oct. 18 at 8 p.m. in
the home of Barbara Rubin, who
is chairperson for the evening.
Seymour Mann is co-chairperson.
This special meeting of the
AJC was the result of an in-depth
discussion at the first Board
meeting of the AJC held at the
home of Dr. Rubin Klein of
Hollywood. Other appointments
at the Board meeting were:
George Bursak as co-chairman of
Membership, Judge Morton L.
Abram as Chairman of the
Literature Distribution Com-
mittee.
Dr. Rubin Klein will represent
the Broward chapter of the AJC
on the South Broward
Federation's Jewish Community
Relations Committee together
with the chapter president
Joseph Kleiman. Dr. Klein also
will represent the chapter at the
National Executive Council of
the AJC in Cambridge, Mass.
Oct. 26-29. A full report will be
given by Dr. Klein at the next
Board meeting.
The Broward Chapter of the
AJC last month distributed
special "School Calendars" to
school leaders as a service to the
community. The calendars in-
dicate the chief dates of religious
and patriotic significance. The
primary purpose was to aid
teachers in planning and
scheduling examinations, regis-
trations and assemblies as well as
other school functions.
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Miami. Beach Fla 33139
NOW OPtN
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(305)531-6621
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Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditioned
NORMAN SCHWARTZ, Owner
Shalom group of
I Hadassah will hold its
nual H.M.O. luncheon
^esday. Oct. 25 at
n's Restaurant, 1401 S.
Highway, Fort
ig a luncheon, there
|a fashion show. All
vill go to the Hadassah
Organization. For
)ll Pauline Appelstein.
^Transcribing
rse Offered
Iping with its ongoing
(of service to the blind,
yhood of Temple Beth El
the start of a course in
Transcribing on Thurs-
19. at 10 a.m., in the
building, 1351 S. 14th
plywood.
Durse, a series of 10
iesigned by the Library
ess, will be given by
helma Kurzrock. This
(lity to become a certified
braillist is offered by
erhood as a community
?lass size will be limited.
|mily Service
Is Volunteers
Family Service of
County needs volun-
| aid in the community's
Resettlement Program.
(Russian-English)
to act as interpreters
pally needed.
also required in trans-
I resettling, and planning
activitiea. Contact Ms.
olomon of Jewish Family
Bf Broward County if you
[Stroke Victims
I Stroke Club of South
Inc., sponsored by the
e Medical Center, North
Beach, holds monthly
P the first Wednesday of
ith at 7 p.m. Meetings
" at the medical center.
ns are speakers, and
Victims and their spouses
fnds are invited. Refresh-
>e served.
Kasha Cookbook
KASHA COOKBOOK
with one (1) Wolff's Kasha Boxtop
to introduce you to the ease, versatility, economy and
wholesome goodness of Wolff's Kasha.. .and to give you
new ideas and information on food. Kasha...golden
roasted buckwheat kernels...is great with roasts, chicken,
fish in soup. Have you tried Wolff's Kasha recently?
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serving! Available in the kosher or specialty food sections of
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1979 Cookbook value S1.00 Limit one cookbook to a family.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fridf
'y.Oc^y
Road to Settlements is Rocky
Gush Not Planning to Give Up
Without Mounting Major Battle
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin met
with Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan, Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, and Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon at his
residence last night to discuss the
Gush Emunim illegal settlement
activities, the freezing of set-
tlements on the West Bank, and
Center to Offer
Bridge Classes
An intermediate bridge class
for senior adults is being offered
at the Jewish Community Center,
2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Tuesdays
at 10 a.m. beginning Oct. 31.
Instructor is Lester Rosenthal
who has been a bridge teacherlbr
many years.
A beginners class will meet on
Thursdays at 1 p.m. Registration
is open to senior adults in the
local community. Elaine Gold-
stein, program director, has
additional information.
the removal of settlements on the
Rafah salient of the Sinai.
The meeting was part of
Begins attempt to explain to
various Cabinet ministers that
the decision at Camp.David to
remove the settlements in Rafah
was necessary to obtain full peace
with Egypt.
WHILE BEGIN is fairly
assured of receiving a majority
on the issue in the Knesset, the
public outcry by those to be
affected by the pullback has
intensified. A group of about 100
residents of Kiryat Arba at
Hebron put up a "settlement" on
a hill adjacent to the industrial
area last night.
The settlers, including several
women, reached the hill and
began erecting tents despite
army roadblocks in the area.
They subsequently blocked
access to the hill with heavy
vehicles to hamper army eviction.
Another attempt by the Gush
to resettle south of Nablus on
Friday was prevented by the
army. The Gush subsequently
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OSHEJI^CHifSi
nl cabled messages to Ministers
Maim Landau, Yigal Hurvitz,
Moshe Nissim and Sharon calling
on them to resign from bhe
government "because they did
not swear allegiance to a
government that removes Jewish
settlers."
LATE SATURDAY night,
hundreds of persons from Gush
Emunim and the Sinai set-
tlements gathered together
outside Begins Jerusalem
residence, as well as the homes of
other ministers, to accuse the
government of selling them out.
When demonstrators climbed
onto the porch of Interior
Minister Yosef Burg's house, a
number of policemen and security
personnel were called in. Two
demonstrators were taken into
policy custody. The rest, who had
intended holding an all-night
vigil in the area, were dispersed
by morning.
One of the demonstrators
taken into custody, Yehuda
Etzion. noted that the Gush had
Decided to hold their Slkhot
prayers preceding the High Holy
Days outside the Prime
Minister's residence. "We are
entering an unprecedented
struggle," he said, adding that
"the government is leading us to
a holocaust."
MEANWHILE, settlers from
the Rafah salient were also active
over the weekend. They set up a
roadblock near Yamit in a well-
organized ptolf
hiding the aZ?
over to Egypt.
Displaying pu^
^d Road closed due.
principle,," Z
managed to block the '
road with about a do^J
The protest, which k-J
four hours, ended?
when police and soldJ,
on the scene a '
tractors moved.
protestors then _
up the normally hem
beach traffic by dnW
tractors and pS
slowly along the road 4
of the demonstration's!
roadside, handing ^
which pronounced the I
David accords as "NoPiJ
"Peace Without Secunv'
sc*ne and ortgi
Ho*3
mampj,
cRnics i.v.
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"Mag The Coming Year
Bring Peace in the Middle East
and throughout the World"


|ber6. 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
My Reports On Migrant Status Of 18 Soviet Familes
JlGTON (JTA) -
Ir,i M. Kennedy (D.,
lounced he has been
Soviet authorities
wish and non-Jewish
) have been seeking to
r years will be allowed
[Soviet Union.
who just returned
ek-long visit to the
-aid he received this
[after meeting with
President Leonid
THOSE to receive a
|iedy said, is Prof.
Levich, a
ling Member of the
demy of Sciences. He
dng to emigrate to
11972.
udent Struggle for
fry, in welcoming the
ent, noted that Levich
jhest ranking Soviet
fcientist to seek an
visa and if he is
I leave the SSJ believes
thai many other Soviet Jewish
scientists will apply for visas.
Kennedy said that visas are
also to be given to Boris and
Natasha Katz and their 10-
month-old daughter Jessica. The
infant suffers from a rare
digestive ailment which can be
treated only by a formula made in
the U.S.
THE KATZ case was brought
to wide public attention by the
Boston-based Action foi Soviet
Jewry which has arrange for the
infant to receive the for .la.
While in the Soviet Union,
Kennedy met with Boris Katz.
He also met with Ida Milgrom
and Leonid Sharansky, the
mother and brother of Anatoly
Sharansky; Dr. Alexander
Lemer and Victor F.listratov.
Among other Jews mentioned
jy Kennedy scheduled to receive
emigration visas are former
Prisoner of Conscience Lev
Roitburg, of Odessa, and Moscow
refuseniks Alexander Hols hoi,
Galina Nizhikov and Olga
Serocva. "I have every ex-
pectation that all of these
families will be permitted to leave
for the U.S. or Israel in the very
near future," Kennedy said.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT by
the Senator was hailed by
representatives of Jewish groups
who were present at Kennedy's
press conference. Aaron Gold-
man, former chairman of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC), speaking for
NJCRAC chairman Theodore
Mann, welcomed the news that
Kennedy's intercession had
helped in the promised release of
18 families.
"We hope this news signals
that the Soviet Union intends not
only to increase emigration
numbers, but also to modify
emigration procedures so as to
ensure that Soviet Jews will no
longer be faced with the arbitrary
and capricious handling of their
applications."
Marina Wallach, Washington
representative of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), and David Blumberg, a
member of its executive com-
h
mittee, said: "These Soviet Jews
who have been waiting long
years, under constant sur-
veillance by the Soviet Secret
Police (KB), can finally begin to
live their lives in freedom, after
their long ordeal of waiting."
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pr*W
'Jewish Babe Ruth' wouldn't
play on High Holy days
By STEVE LIPMAN
TORONTO The first two
games of this year's baseball
World Series will be played in the
evening and on the following day,
of Yom Kippur.
The Chicago White Sox. with
one of the worst records in the
American League, wont be in the
World Series.
Those two facts are unrelated.
To everybody but Ron Biomberg.
He plays for the White Sox.
But he wouldn't play, he says,
on the Jewish High Holy days.
Biomberg. the White Sox' first
baseman and designated hitter
batting in place of the pitcher
is one of three Jews in major
league baseball. One of the
Uhers, pitcher Steve Stone, is a
.eammate of Blomberg's; the
rther. pitcher Ken Holtzman.
plays for the National League
Chicago Cubs.
Biomberg. 30, is 6-1.200
pounds.
A native of Atlanta, he played
for the New York Yankees from
1971 to 1977. He joined the White
Sox this season after declaring
himself a >'ree agent after last
year's World Series.
In New York, Biomberg was
known as the "Jewish Babe
Ruth." Fans brought "Shalom
Ron sin< sometimes written in
Hebrew, to Yankee Stadium.
Ballpark organists played Hava
Nagilah" when he came to bat.
He gave hundreds of off-season
speeches to Jewish groups. He
received yarmulkahs and
mezuzahs in the mc.il during
batting slumps.
In short, he was the Yankees'
Jewish player. In his own words,
a "designated Hebrew.
Did the reputation bother him?
"Not at all." he said before a
recent game against the Toronto
Blue Jays. "I'm very proud of
being Jewish. I'm very proud to
be known as a Jewish
ballplayer."
He has a mezuzah on his home,
wears a large, goldplated Jewish
star around his neck under his
uniform, and plans to open a few
"Boomer's Bagels" delicatessens
in New York City and Chicago
after this season. ("Boomer" is
his nickname.)
Biomberg says he is "not at
all" religious. Not at least, in the
sense of observance. He is not a
dues-paying member of any
synagogue, but has "honorary
membership" in about 200
synagogues around the country
where he has given speeches. He
considers his family wife and
19-month-old son members of
10-12 synagogues, in New York,
Chicago and Atlanta, whose
rabbis he is friends with.
He plays on the Sabbath, does
not keep kosher, observes the
Passover dietary laws for only
"one or two days."
But. he says, his faith in God is
the reason he still is playing
baseball.
Because of shoulder and knee
injuries, he played in only 35
games out of a possible 486
during the previous three
seasons. "My doctors told me I
wouldn't play baseball again."
His reaction to that prognosis:
"I realized that the only guy who
could decide that is the man
upstairs."
Biomberg set upon a program
of rehabilitation, and went to
Continued on Page 15

Maiin SHASTA the Dec 14 Commute
sored by the Jewish Fecration of South Brow/
D.v,8,on are (from left) Audrey Meline, Comnmri
man Mimi Sabra and Natalie Bluth. Communi"*
co-chairmen. '
wirfii
arnett
anK
Of
Broward
County
Seven Brothers
Car Care Center
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy New Year
4711 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd. mM
R & F Television
Service
Extends To The Tnire Jewish Community
A Very Happy New Year
5921 Ravenswood Road 966-7714.9874
... Ih We. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is howl
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves alands anH
tES&Afi becau" ^-^ **" function throughout the'body
tSttuSE!**other ""of your & *- "5 be
..____J*** wh* 8treM a factr to many people's heart attacks
i? slon<, *5 asthma possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many susses
it s a major factor in increasingly costly health care V '
ii The key to handling stress is learning. Learnina to air nan
feelings in constructive ways, to train your bodvtemTwIZSf
5estyle before you're faced*with expIZ^^^J^^
w^lhSem^ yUr """*** Md the = 5 ^ouTd^" *"
But they must be dealt with. 1
Because the longer you remain in the LIMBMTf ilifWttl f
grip of stress the more crushing and "^SKII?'
costly its effects. mRSwiaSSmSi
Pembroke Pines
General Hospital
2301 University Drive, Pembroke Piact
982-9660
Happy New Year
Happy New Year
Kravit Jewelers
860 E. HaMaadak Baadi BW.
-45*83*0
I
I
f ''"booiJ*t*'>ut ,i,eu tndpterenur, hemJlh car. wnl.
KB Con,mu,c.,,on B.^m.nl. foXT^'B^^. Al4Umt 3S202
NAME-
| ADDRESS
I
I-
Happy New Year
From the Members of
South Broward Region
CITY-
STATE____
-ZIP
or
Womens American Ort


r6, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
[Israel Bond Safety
Continued from Pane 4
taxation levies by in their Jewish communities, nor
nt of Israel upon have they ever owned a single
Israel Bond.
Licle, Dacey warns
Israel 16 years to
1 first billion dollars
indebtedness, five
I second billion, two
third billion, and
ffor the fourth."
, DACEY: "The
will be that in leas
ears, the average
y's income will be
service its share
he national debt"
j some of his figures
Maze, which he calls
kyan's shortlived
J* Dacey quotes
I'There is no escape
>nclusion that we
in the middle of
Ve have simply not
chance to pay our
they are being
two and a half
jorted national
ailing has sent off
ey's article to Jews,
are neither active
This seems bizarre in light of
the fact that Dacey's purpose is
to scare Israel Bond-holders and
purchasers off with additional
statements like "The insolvency
toward which Israel is drifting
inexorably is not the concern of
that state alone. In the U.S.,
Israel Bond holdings may spell
financial disaster for thousands
of individuals, school, college,
hospital and church endowment
funds, banks, insurance com-
panies, and pension and profit
sharing plans which have
committed their participants'
money to loans to the Jewish
state."
ISRAEL BOND officials, both
nationally and in Miami, have
reported dozens of calls by the
recipients of the Dacey material
who are either incensed, or else
frankly concerned about their
Israel Bond investments. Those
who have no active affiliation
with the Jewish community
simply wonder what's going on.
Dacey obviously gets Jewish
names by the indiscriminate
purchase of mailing lists.
Dacey's background is
checkered. In the mid-1960's, he
received some prominence from
widespread publicity as author of
How to Avoid Probate! so
many of Dacey's titles seem to
end in exclamation marks.
Now age 70, he has been
receiving increasing notoriety as
an active supporter of the Pales-
tinian cause and has cooperated
with leading Arab and pro-Arab
propagandists in the U.S. and the
Middle East.
EVER HAPPY to attack
established practices and to de-
monstrate how to get around
them such as probate, the
subject of his mid-'60's best-seller
which got him into trouble with
the Grievance Committee of the
Fairfieki County (Conn.) Bar
Association on charges that he
was engaged in the unauthorized
practice of law Dacey did not
hesitate to take on a free-
swinging assault against the life
insurance industry, too, with
books like What's Wrong With
Your Life Insurance?
Increasingly contentious and
inaccurate, it was reported that
on May 4, 1970, the U.S.
Securities and Exchange
Commission announced its
censure of Dacey for securities
violations in connection with the
offering of shares of a Dacey
Trust Fund during January and
July, 1969. Examiners for the
SEC charged the Dacey offering
to be materially misleading
because they implied an
assurance that an investor's
capital would increase, while not
pointing out the market risks
inherently involved in in-
vestments in mutual fund shares.
It was when these contentious,
extra-legal operations got him
into trouble the How to Avoid
Probate! book earned him a
permanent injunction that was
sustained by the Connecticut and
United States Supreme Courts
that Dacey took to stepped-up
pro-Arab, anti-Israel, and anti-
Zionist activity as the next phase
in his profitable operations.
IN 1969, DACEY was iden-
tified in a London Jewish
Observer and Middle East
Review article as the reported
author of a plan to establish a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank, with Israel's boundaries
reduced to those as set forth in
the original 1947 United Nations
Partition Plan.
The American Friends of the
Middle East promptly began
circulating the Dacey plan in
Washington. AFME is a pro-
Arab group that was organized in
the U.S. in 1951.
In more recent years, Dacey
has written frequent letters to
newspapers espousing the Arab
viewpoint, denouncing Israel and
Zionism, and has had his
materials published in pro-Arab
propaganda publications such as
Free Palestine, a now defunct
pro-Fatah monthly published in
Washington, and Middle East
Perspective, a periodical
published by Alfred Lilienthal,
for two decades a leading pro-
Arab propagandist in the United
States.
DACEY'S CURRENT
propaganda charges that Zionism
ana ingathering are "not
motivated by a humanitarian
desire to save Jews outside Israel
from persecution, but rather
reflect the consuming ambition to
build a powerful economic
political entity in the Middle
East"
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FSL1C
feSs


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian andShofar ofGreater Hollywood
'Righteous Gentiles' Cited At the Hague
n
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
More than 50 Dutch Righteous
Gentiles received Yad Vashem
awards from Shlomo Argov,
Israel's Ambassador to The
Hague, in a solemn ceremony
Monday in Amsterdam.
It was the tenth ceremony of
this kind here. The awards were
given for having hidden or helped
Jews during the Nazi occupation
of Holland. The recipients came
from all parts of the country.
Several were accompanied by one
or more of the Jews whom they
had saved.
ARGOV RECALLED that the
Dutch men and women who had
helped the Jews at their own
peril, provided an example of
humanity in a world which had
been largely devoid of that
quality.
Not only had the Nazis been
determined to exterminate the
Jews of Europe but the Allies had
done very little to save them, he
said. This. Argov added, should
be a lesson for the present and
the future of the State of Israel.
"We can never be confident
again that anyone else will
guarantee us or protect us
against another attack against
the Jewish people.'' the envoy
declared. He referred specifically
to the propaganda campaign
being waged currently against
Israel, its government and its
people, by comparing them with
the Nazis.
THE CEREMONY was also
addressed by Amsterdam Mayor
Willem Polak, himself a survivor
of the Nazi occupation; Dr.
Emmanuel Wikler, vice president
of the Ashkenazi Community
Council; and Elisabeth Haars,
Undersecretary of the Justice
Ministry.
Those attending the gathering
included representatives of
former Dutch resistance grouDs.
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Holy wood Mealed Man
wwJMktOOw, flu.
rabbis and members of the First
International Jewish Women I
Conference, who had spent three
days in Amsterdam studying the
effects of the Holocaust on the
Dutch Jewish community. More
than 100,000 Dutch Jews were
victims of the Holocaust.
The Conference, jointly
sponsored by the Women's
Divisions of the National United
Jewish Appeal and Keren
Hayesod, comprised some 200.
women from 13 countries. The
group left shortlv after the
ceremony for Israel to spend a
week focusing on "Project
Renewal," the $1.2 billion social
plan sponsored by world Jewry to
reabsorb 46,000 poor immigrant
families into the mainstream of
Israeli society.
DURING THEIR visit here,
the Conference participants
visited the Anne Frank House
and the "Hollandsche
Shouwburg," which served as a
transportation center for
Amsterdam Jews after being
rounded up during the Nazi
occupation. They also visited the
famous 17th Century Sephardi
Synagogue and the Jewish
Historical Museum. Friday
evening the group attended the
Liberal Jewish Synagogue.
In addition, the participants
attended a symposium on the
psychological impact of the
Fridiv
Holocaust whi-h a.
this subject, t?1
received at The 1.
new American |flP
Holland. M. g "*
also
visited the
eryja
wwwwvwwww A Happy New Year To All,
MIRAMAR
chiropraok!
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Coil for Appointment: 941 ill
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DR. DAVID J. PINE- CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICAN
MEMKUl American Chiropractic \n
Florida Chiropractic \..n
Broward I num. Chiropractic Satiety
r-
THE AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS
OF THE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT
In South Florida
Wish All A Happy and Healthy New Year
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLY Rabbi David Gaffney, Pres.
CANTORS ASSEMBLY Cantor Maurice A. Neu, Pres.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE Henry Sender, Pres.
NATIONAL FEDERATION OF JEWISH MEN CLUBS Herbert Zemel, Pres
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM Irene Sholk, Pres.
Executive Director- Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Youth Director- Harry J. Silverman
ith the highest standards of excellence the most
qaBBified staff of people who really care fully ac
cr*0ited by government agencies administered with
understanding, compassion and concern for its patients
. Kosher meat meals, available upon request.
See us first we care.
Hallandale Rehabilitation Center
2400 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Opposite 'n-ee is/ands
Hallandale Florida 33009 Phones (305) 457 9717 or 944 6340
Conservative Synagogues Affiliated With
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
South Florida Council
I1I0NI 163rd S' No 348 North Mami Beach. Flo 947 6094
HTNRYSENDER RABBI y rMOUR FRIIDMAN HARRY J b i.V! WAN
Regional Hrraldf nt f.etutive Director Youth tVn'or
3a.jsrk JM a ^opW oid ^Gflftfco; Jim qjw otd Smites Qjrxi to JP* 3t-|
And to woitdif) in rw ofj tlip floCCbu'ing rwjwatii f^iwgogue? in Spurt ffiwjfc
TEMPLE SAMUEL
ASOBS.W lirth K\t- Miami
RABBI rDWIN FARBER
im iiiiiiiiiivmii i>re.
Tteui m
Ask about our selection
of holiday liquor
and wine specials
Shell's City
Liquors
44 stores in Dode & Broward
2 Cheese Shoppes coming to Broward
TEMPLE BETHMOSHE
nu N.E. Itlet Street. North Miami Ml MOA
KABHI LOI IS LEDERMAN CANTOR MOSHt. KKII.Ill.KH
MR.I A* M.TIM IIKMirX.Prea.
MR. IIIHM, HUM. Eaec. IMr.
MRS.I IfllrKMAN. Educ. IMr.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
913nsUrllnKR.md.HoUjwood 431 M00
RABBI BERN ARD P. MHOTKK
OR. JUSTIN M. YVELNINtJER. Pre*.
BETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
UNN.Oaklaad Park Blvd., Pi. I idar-ala mtu
e abb. philup ^^^^cA^Sm^tiS^nv
MR. MAX (JOHN, Pre*.
MR. ROBERT ARHAMSON, E.ec. Wr.
MR. aTAXLEY COHEN, Educ Wr.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
>IOI.VW.S7thSt..Tamarar HI
."i"81 "RAEl. ZIMMERMAN
MR. BENJAMIN BERNSTEIN. Pre.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
lit 1 Waaalagton Aveaae, Miami Beach SM-1M3
BABBI IRVING LEHRMA N MR. CAROLOREENBERO, Prea."""'"
MB. SAMUEL N. PRIED LAN D.
Chair maa of the Board
DR. AMIR BARON Educ. IMr
TEMPLE NERTAMID
IMtGarlyl* Avenue, Miami Bear* Me,Ml]
RABBI ei'OEN. A l^vm^ANlW E?w!SS> KLEIN
MR. JACK OREENBERO. Pre* ""
M* "MANUEL PEDEE.Edoc.PIr.
TEMPLE OR OL0M
IIUI.W. lath Htreet, Miami BMII1
RARBISAMl ELRI !) -CANTOR PJBJJI M"
CANTOR P HILLEI. HKI MMER
MR. TED SIX!AN. Prea
MRS. LINDA HORM< K. F.duc W_
TEMPLE MEN0RAH
IM. km. Ave. at 76th St.. Miami IB*" ,
KABBI MAYER ABRAMOWIT7 < HW
MR.8IDNEVSWM I I ern.
MR. HAL LEWIS. IMr ol *#**-
w va.-.RrRMAN.Eaac-PJL
BETH DAVID
CONGREGATION
WtSS.W 3rd Ave.. MlM^W*'
RABBI SOL LANDAU CANTOKIU"
MB. BAM BADANES. Pr-
MB. SHELDON O. MtLU.^m-
A8ST RABBI STANLEY R. OEM
TEMPLE ZI0N
NORMAN MMPI-O CMgOW
MR. rANKJ^ D KKE^Ttty1*
M HERZL HONOR. ***J^_
li
BETH TORAH
CONOR EOA110M,
MR. J. LEESON, Educ vu
RA
TEMPLE SINAI
1M1 J.aaa.a .. HollT-o** f^t
PAULM. BA1X-CANTOK VAf TAU
RABBI DA VTD mAfVM^^"
mb. mrmiM levw e. 2
MR. HARRY ""^"^Da
-----1. BOSLYN Z. SETDEL. *~
TEMPLE SHOLOM.
IMS M.. lla. A.. remP^f- ttoHl
II MORRISMP*^TO,"i*12r
MB.MVROTHHOlJ2*


ctober6. 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
er Earlier Eviction
feo-Nazi Opens Third
look Store in Detroit
ETROIT (WNS) A neo-Nazi group evicted earlier
hr from two Detroit sites where they had opened racist
bres have a third store here. But the local residents and
oups vow they will be forced to move.
Wlets placed in the store front expound theories that
hould be excluded from America to keep the white ract
'Jewish Babe Ruth'
Wouldn't Play On
High Holydays
The Detroit Scene
<: in control and Blacks should be kept separate from
The Nazis repeatedly try to entice passersby with signs
I'C'mon inside, it's a gas chamber."
Li, RUSSELL, the self-styled "captain" of Detroit's
|bI Socialist Movement," has filed a $1.26 million federal
grging the party's civil rights were violated when they
Ic'ted from the other stores. He claimed his right to free
yas repressed.
, Henry Grzlewski, a neighbor, was quoted as saying:
getting the hell out of there. They gave us enough
i the last war."
Community Calendar
12
liMAR CHAPTER PIONEER WOMEN, regular meeting, noon,
nor Recreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar. 989-
| or 989-4240.
15
kfv\AR CHAPTER PIONEER WOMEN, luncheon and card party,
Miramar Recreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway,
Imar. 989-7870 or 989-4240.
17
[MARK GROUP OF HADASSAH, meeting and Youth Aliyah film,
pm., Great Hqll, The Hallmark, 3800 S. Ocean Drive,
ywood. Refreshments will be served. 456-2561
L 19
-rlWEST BROWARD CHAPTER HENRIETTA SZOLD GROUP OF
lASSAH, board meeting with guest speaker Irma Rockland on
us of Women", 12:30 p.m., Miramar Recreation Center, 6700
nor Parkway. Miramar. 981-9402 or 987-6210.
synagogue "quite a bit."
"I think God was testing me.
He wanted to see what type of
person I was," Blomberg said.
"Better ballplayer"
He said he passed the test. "It
made me a better ballplayer. I
found I was a strong man."
Blomberg's recovery this
season from his injuries is .not
complete. He played in only 49 of .
the White Sox' first 112 games,
and his batting average of .240
was 62 points under his career
batting average.
But he's not worried.
He remembers the advice an
Atlanta rabbi gave him in 1971,
after he was injured in Spring
training camp, and was assigned
to the Yankees' minor league
team.
"If you sincerely want
something, learn to wait for God
to put it in place," the rabbi
advised Blomberg. "There are
reasons why God makes you
wait. He will help you get there
when His time comes."
Blomberg reported to the
minor league team; he was back
with the Yankees by the second
month of the season.
Blomberg says he thinks of the
rabbi's advice "quite often."
Blomberg in May was awarded
a liquor company's "Good Guy
Award" given to athletes who
show ^awareness and sensitivity
to others not as fortunate as
themselves."
He has taught sandlot baseball
to inner-city youngsters, raised
money for Cancer and Muscular
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpern
Btion: I have expressed to you so many
fcs how much I enjoyed your column "Ask
p" in the Jewish Floridian. Now it's my turn to
you about the beautiful and heartwarming
pmony, the Shevs B'rachot the seven
dictions recited at a wedding ceremony.
nificance.
Harry H. Prusssck
Hallandale, Florida
nswer: The Sheva B'rachot is the Hebrew
^nation for the seven benedictions or
jsings recited during the wedding ceremony
|er the Chupah (wedding canopy). The Yiddish
nunciation (the Ashkenazi) is Die Ziben
ches.
hese seven blessings are recited after the
-egroom has consecrated his bride by placing
ring on her finger, and the reading of the
tubah (marriage contract).
Pie first blessing is over the wine. The second
[~es God who has created all things for his
fy The third is praise to God who formed man.
fourth praises God who created man, male
- female, in His image. The fifth blessing
ntions the joy of the restoration of Zion. The
h evokes the joy of the first couple m
Jadise. The seventh blessing is quite lengthy. It
les thanks to God for having created joy and
Idness, bride and bridegroom, etc and con-
Ties as follows. "Blessed are You our God who
kes the bridegroom rejoice with the bride."
These seven blessings are of ancient origin and
|v are listed in the Talmud. In Tractate
fubot there is a lengthy discussion about the
Tiificance of these seven blessings. The Rabbis
Pte from the Hebrew Bible "And God created
In in His own image, in the image of God
female created he
created He him; male
them." (Genesis 1:27)
According to the Otzer Dinim ITMinhagim, *
Digest of Jewish Law and Customs .compiled by
J D. Eisenstein (I paraphrase briefly from the
original Hebrew), during Talmudic times the
custom was to have two blessings over two cups
of wine; once for the blessing of the betrothal or
consecration, and the other for the blessing of the
marraige.
In ancient times these two blessiiigs were
recited in two different places and at two different
times. However at the present time when the
blessings for the betrothal and for the marriage
are made at the same time and palced under the
Chupah during the wedding ceremony the old
cus wm of two blessings over two cups of wine has
not been changed. Now the two blessings over
wine are recited as follows; once before the
^secretion and the reading of the K'tubah
"JS essence is the blessing for the betrothal,
and the second time, which in essence is the
Sinning of the seven blessings of the mamage
eSSpW, after the consecration of the bride by
222!and the reading of the Ketubah.
According to the Zohar, the booh of Jewish
J2SSS2 quoted by Eisenstein the seven
Kings are in remembrance of the seven
wedlngs that God performed for Adam and Eve
in the Garden of Eden.
(to be continued)
Editor's note: Please send all questions to:
'ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu. _____
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Paul PJotkin.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraon. (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 l.
Shoter. (63)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
. NE Sth Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
liger.(12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
Ron Blomberg
Dystrophy fund-drives, and
worked on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bonds.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jatfe Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
"I like to help people"
"I like to help people," he
explains. "God gave me the
ability to play ball. I can never
pay Him back. But I can try to
help other people."
Back to the High Holy days.
The Yankees played a late
season game at home in 1971
against Cleveland, on the eve of
Rosh Hashonah. Blomberg told
Yankee officials and players that
he would not play past sundown,
and might have to leave the
stadium before the end of the
game.
The score was tied as sundown
"It was 6:32," Blomberg
recalls approached. Extra
innings appeared likely.
With two runners on base,
Blomberg went to bat, "with one
eye on Steve Dunning, the
pitcher" and the other on the
skyline
"I was nervous and eager, but
my confidence in the God who
had helped bring me to the
majors was now so deep that I
would stop my bat in the middle
of my swing and walk off the field
if the sun began to set."
That wasn't necessary.
He hit a fast ball into right
field to drive in the winning run.
Buffalo Jewish Review
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Kati.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
, Bomier. (52)
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
524-S*7
Sonny Levin, F.D.
13*5 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
949-631S
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Jempie 3etki
Wemotial
datdtHA
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.'
For information call: 920-0225 or write:

TEMPLE BETH EL w.;.,.-.*
13SI S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Picas* tend me literature on the above.
NAME: --------------------------------------------------------------
ADDRESS: _----------------------------------
PHONE:


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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