The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wJewisti floridian
4 Number 19
Friday, September 19, 1975
' --------
Price 25 cents
Community Mission To Israel Leaving October 26
Leo Goodman, general chair-
man f' ,he cmmunity 1976
UJA campaign and his wife,
Carol "ill leid a ten day Great-
Lauderdale Community
:; to Israel leaving Oct.
:uruing Nov. 5.
. lion will leave di-
Iiami and return
The all-inclusive cost will be
only $529 per person. This in-
cludes all transportation, de
luxe hotels, meals, trips and
transfers. Any couple who will
pledge a minimum contribution
of $1,000 or more to the \'>~h
UJA Israel Emergency Fund
is eligible to participate.
"Those members of our com-
munity who have participated
in a UJA Mission in the past
have returned with their un-
derstanding and commitment to
the survival of the State of Is-
rael and of Judaism tremen-
douh.y enhanced," said Mr.
Continued on Page 3
Howard Stone Special Guest Federation
If Plantation Meeting
ntation Young Lead-
oup recently held its
linner meeting at the
iRollinc Hills Country Club, ac-
Icordin^ to Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
Idon Poi^h. chairmen. Some 50
Ipersons attended the event.
Spteul guest for the evening
Iwas II ,rd Stone, Overseas director for the
|l'niteJ Jewish Appeal.
Si ,ne, *he former vice
IpresiJtn: of a major advertis-
ing and public relations firm,
joined the UJA in 1971 after
wring as a consultant to the
organization for several years.
He is now responsible for all
UJA programs outside of the
United States and has made
numerous visits to Europe and
Israel to personally study Jew-
ish life abroad.
Mr. Stone lived in Israel for
several years, first as a mem-
ber of a kibbutz, and later in
Jerusalem as an advisor to the
Ministry of Health.
A gifted writer, Mr. Stone's
short stories, poetry and arti-
cles have appeared in leading
publications around the world.
He lectures frequently on the
Holocaust and contemporary Is-
Mr. Stone studied at Bran-
deis University and the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem and
holds MA degrees in English
and in Near Eastern Studies.
Upcoming monthly events of
the Plantation Young Leader-
ship Group include a weekend
retreat at the Indies Inn and
Yacht Club, Oct. 3-5, and out-
standing and prominent speak-
ers on various important topics
concerning Jewish life today.
Information on the Young
Leadership Group may he ob-
tained by contacting dairy
Axler at the Jewish Federation
We Can Take Pride In
Interim Agreement -- K.
- Secretary of State Henry
I singer bid this week
for massive American sup-
Port tn the U.S. participation
tit.' has committed in his me-
diation for a second stage Is-
raeli withdrawal in Sinai.
Appearing before the
louse International Rela-
[ions Committee, Kissinger
lined in words and with
naps what the agreement
etween Israel and Egypt
kntails and declared "we
fon take pride in the fact
hat we are the party both
es have confidence in."
KISSINGER warned that the
process of peace in the Middle
East is a matter that occurs
Nuinds of miles away but
phich affects every American.
"The agreement could open
the way to peace in the whole
area." He had warned earlier
that war and economic disloca-
tions could follow if the U.S.
effort for the agreement failed.
The committee voted prior
to Kissinger's remarks that it
would go into closed session
after his opening statement.
Rep. Thomas Morgan (D., Pa.),
chairman of the committee,
said that "some" of Kissinger's
information "is very sensitive."
KISSINGER stressed tnat the
total number of American tech-
nicians to serve in Sinai be-
tween Egyptian and Israeli lines
would not exceed 200. and not
more than 75 would be at the
warning stations at any one
The technicians, he empha-
sized, will not be there to serve
one side or the other "in con-
trast to Vietnam."
While both Egypt and Israel
Continued on Page 11
Film Series
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
sponsor its second annual Jew-
ish Film Series beginning Sun-
day evening, Oct. 26, according
to Dr. Stephen Levine, chair-
man of the Cultural Committee.
The films will be shown Sun-
day evenings in the auditorium
of Fort Lauderdale High School,
which has theatre-type seating
and excellent seats for all.
According to Dr. Levine, the
series will feature five out-
standing movies of Jewish in-
terest. The opening films on
Oct. 26 will be "The Golden
Age of Second Avenue" nar-
rated by Herschel Bernardi, and
the Yiddish short "The Cow-
The second film, Nov. 30,
will be "The Fixer" starring
Alan Bates. The third, Dec. 21,
will be the award-winning "Life
of Emile Zola" starring Paul
Muni, and the fourth will be
"Bye Bye Braverman," starring
George Segal.
The concluding film, sched-
uled February 22, will be "The
The cost for the entire series
of five movies will be $7.50 per
person. Films may be seen in-
dividually for a cost of $2 a
film per person.
Series tickets may be obtain-
ed by filling out the form on
Page 3 and returning it with a
check to the Federation office.
Ludwik Brodzki, past president of the Jewish Federation
and participant on the U.J.A. Prime Minister's Mission,
is shown at a solemn moment praying at the Western
Wall. Details of this trip can be found on Page 2.
Brodzki Reports On
Mission To Israel
Ludwik Brodzki, past presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation
and current chairman of its
Jewish Education Committee,
reported his impression of the
special Prime Minister's Mis-
sion of the United Jewish Ap-
"A few days ago I returned
from Israel, where I spent 2V4
days and 3 nights as a member
of a contingency of 300 people
called the Prime Minister of Is-
rael U.J.A. Mission as guests of
the Government," Brodzki said.
"This was my fifth trip to Is-
rael. Upon landing at Ben-
Gurion Airport, we were greet-
ed by an orchestra from the lo-
cal high school and were al-
ready in holiday mood. There
was no inspection or visa con-
trol. We were treated like real
"This is the only country
where the slogan The Amer-
icans are coming' means sincere
appreciation for arrivees. The
buses took us immediately for
sightseeing, and the luggage
was delivered to our rooms in
the hotel.
"During this short time, we
were shown aircraft factories,
where the jetfighter plane, Kfir,
(which in Hebrew is lion cub)
is manufactured and assembled,
a complete product of Israeli
technical knowledge.
"The second day we were
flown to the Galilee and the
Golan Heights.
"On the thi-d and last day
we were flown again in cargo
planes to the Sinai, where we
were driven by bus through
the famous Gidi and Mitla Pass-
Continued on Page 2
Gulf Admits $50,000
Pro Arab Gift'Error'
NEW YORK The Gulf Oil
Corporation's $50,000 contribu-
tion to pro-Arab organization
should not have been made and
will not happen again, accord-
ing to a letter from B. R. Dor-
sey. chairman of the board, to
Seymour Graubard, national
chairman of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Dorsey's letter was the climax
of a series of conferences and
correspondence between ADL
and Gulf following the disclo-
sure last May that the oil cor-
poration's Bahamas subsidiary
had made the contribution
through the First National City
Bank's office in Beirut to a
group seeking "a better under-
standing" of the Arab position
on various issues.
Graubard that he "had no
knowledge of the contribution
at the time it was made" and
that he shared ADL's concern
about it.
"It is my view," Dorsey said,
"that this company should not
have made a contribution to
support political activities for
foreign interests in the United
States, and I can assure you it
was never our attention to do
so. The contribution in ques-
tion was regrettable, and you
may be certain that it will not
happen again."
Dorsey, in testimony before
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee's subcommittee on
multinational corporations on
May 16 had voluntarily revealed
the contribution.
The testimony made national
news and caused widespread
concern and demands for ac-
tion. On May 27, 11 days after
Dorsey's appearance before the
Continued on Page 3

Page 2
The Jewish^Fioridim Greaxv *t lauder<
Friday, September 10
X Hennaim Meete With Israel*
New Ambassador To The VM
l.udwik Brodzki is shown inspecting an underground
shelter at am important Kibbutz on the Golan Heights.
Brodzki Reports On
Mission To Israel
Conthwied from Fa** 1
e*. military base*, and the se-
cret electronic surveillance in-
stallation in Urn Khashiba. We
were constantly briefed on var-
ious points by miflrary officers.
"Thw group represented
about 100 Jewish .^ntmanitiev
in the U.S.A., their ages rang-
ing from 25-75, coming from
varying walks of life." Brodzki
continued, "captains of Amer-
ican industry, professionals,
self-made millionaires, and peo-
plf like myself. Their enthu-
siasm in Israel was electrifying.
"We saw U.J.A. money at
'.' rte facreries eawlTyiag new
immigrants, especially newly-
arrived Russians, roads and bus
routes constructed reaching
even the moat remote settle*
me Ms, and special naw settle-
ments inhabited by already
self-sufficient immifrants.
"We were a happy, excited
bunch of people who shared one
r ""tnnn %n*l the preserva-
tion of the Jewish people and
the survival of the Stale of Is-
rael. There are not enough
words to describe what it real-
ly means to participate on a
VJJk. Mission.
"1 jnly hope that many of
you will take the opportunity
to partioipaie in a future mis-
sion through the Federation.
It's an experience you'll never
"At the Knosser dinner the
last night. Prime Minuter Ra-
bin spoke to us; he was in a
hurry, apologetic that at 9:00
he had an appointment with
your Secretary We all wore
tUtt tie. ft Is written the slogan
"We Are One1
When the U.J A. National
Chairman thanked Rabin for
coming to the dinner, he gave
him two ties, saying 'This one
Is for you. Prime Minister Ra-
bin, and the other is for the
Secretary who is also an Amer-
ican Jew'."
President's- Council Meeting
Hosted B* Women's Division
The Women's Division of
Greater Fort Lauderdale re-
cently hosted a meeting of the
President's Council, which con-
sists of all the presidents of
the Jewish women's orgar.iza*
tijns in the Greater Fort Laud-
erdale area, at the home of
Phyllis Chndnow, chairman of
the Council.
Mrs. Chudnow welcomed the
presidents and spoke of the
need of all organizations in the
coniincnity t work togjtliar to
strengthen the Jewish commu-
nity here and in Isrssi. She ont-
lined the many acti hi-s of the
Jewish Federation locally.
Janice Starrels. community
relations \ice president for the
Wjmens Division, spoke of tie
need to cooperate in cleaiin|
dJ*_s with the communit., ca#J
endar. She also mentioned The
Jewish Floridian as a means for
all organizations to publicize
their ac mi ties.
Barry Axler. assistant direo
tor of the Jewish Ked?-a:i:n.
attributed the newly published-
Shalom Directory, spoke ab
the new activities of the Fe
ration, and briefly da6cribed his
212 North Andrews Ave.
523-0577, Fort Lauderdals
experiences from his recent
trip to Israel
Mrs. Chudnow concluded the
meeting hy restating the need
far all Jews and all Jewish or-
ganisations in the community
to work closely together to cre-
ate the kind of Jewish commu-
nity of which we can bo proud.
Ft. Laudosdale community
loadec Robert M Hermann of
Coral Ridge was one of the
United States and Canadian key
Israel Bond leaders who recent-
ly conferred witfi AtntWSSadoT
Chaim Herzoij, Israel's newly
appointed Permanent Represen-
tative to the United Nations at
the first International Fall
Leadershm Planning Confer-
ence in Chicago.
The two-day conference held
last month at the Hyatt Re-
gency Hotel formulated plans
for the 1975-7d Israel Bond
campaign to pnevido greater
economic aid to Israel.
National leaders joined to-
gether with- campaign cabinet
members from more than 67
cities to paan intensified com-
munity activities to increase the
sale of Israel Bonds during the
last four months of the year,
which traditionally have been
the campaigns most productive
Hermann, chairman of the
North Broward Board of Gov-
ernors for Israel Bonds an-
nounced that a corps of volun-
teer workers from throughout
the Ft. Lauderdale and Pom-
pans Beach area will conduct
a day-by-day highly concen-
trated drive to help raise the
urgently needed Israel Bonds
goal of S20.000 000 for I
Sevan. Florida Israel Bond Or-
In addition to the congrega-
tion dinners ard hi-ri*e efforts,
a great er*pha:i has been plac-
ed on tne men and women
working in the trades, Indus-
trier aud p-ofaosions in N: r.h
B.oward, ha saidt
It is time that these business
nkunbars of our community
jom tonwtrter wit run their own
professional soaete and plan formu.a:.- how they can
hela to advance Israel's prog-.
ress and welfare through the 1
economic development programs
made possible with the aid of
Israel Bonds." Mr Hermann
He called on all "Captains of
Industry" to answer the Bond
challenge in "6 with a vote of
confidence for their brethren
s'H.ii.I condominium
no I;iimI m*Mf
m*m-milion IcUHfc
'.".ei: on Rte 314 Phone (305) 9"
From TOLL FREE (305> 94
FT. L*.i n
r. l-
in Israel with W pur-
eiieses oj 51.000 or more
rasl Bonds, and aecome mem-
beri of the "Shomrei Yisrael"
society (Guardian 1 of
The Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, now celebrating its ISA
anniversary, i* the central
source of funds for the devel-
opment of Israel's economy.
Since its in-eptisn the program
ihann >mi m
tfcan-ei r.i..-
rf **
eluding .,,: I
maintain ,-.'J*
res' ln cm
problc-r.i a.-..
MKtba M
tive direcr-ir tfi
ida Israel Bonj .J.-gj^.
Krsnikoff And Romanoff
Appointed To JFS Board
Israel Resnifcof* and Richard
Roman.-rff have been appointed
to sen* on the Jewish Family
Service board of directors, ac-
cording to Allan E. Baer. pres-
ident of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
M- Baer declared that both
Mr Resnikoff. an active com-
munity leader in Utics. NY,
and chairmen of the 19*5 Mar-
Campaign, and Mr Ro-
manoff a prominent business-
man in Toledo. Oh>o. and co-
chairman of t1*; 1<>"5 Coral
Springs Lampa^n *** men
will be uedicatcd to and
intental in tlie strength-
ening of th> B^watd Ca
Jewish Fsmily Service
Supported bj the Jewuhl
oration, the Jewish Fa
Service provides quaiffisdi
workers wh 1
ual and family on
lems. In addrnr, :: fc*J
ent* Prepare for adoohoa 1
facilitates foster home
The case load el
Samce in .- c,t%
La<*derdale a: -. -31 jmn\
idl*r over in Urn *
and therr )
wjriasrs a: : edemtiagl
fie* t > meet ; ?.?& ofi
|afer a
1201 N E 45 STREEV
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hol';\Mc*i and Halfondjk I
5801 Hoikwood Boulevard. Ho .' od.
In the Fort LaudtrJjle area'
1171 Northwest 61st fad Sunset SWp).SunriH
NW v
Other H-.drjcSapei, 3 '"
lea M > ft 1
Hamnsisiiissswn "r
FT. L-

|V September 19, 1975
The Jewish Flnridian 0/ Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Community Mission To Israel Leaving October 26
Continued from Page 1
,..... had an opportu-
*_ those on this
[; pate in con-
P"'' uificials." Mr.
fe add*. They have
, d a one-to-one rela-
Uhir with Israelis from all
Cuoi Life. They have visited
Lioi available to regular
Lriais it Israel."
come ol .he features of the
1 ,,. uh Shabbat at the
lesttrn WaJ and a festive
lt.p Shahbat program; a com-
Censivt -tudy of the eco-
lmic problems of the Israeli
ople and future outlook; a
I to an immigrant absorp-
i ceoter, with the opportu-
nity to participate in the pro-
glB'n and n newcomers;
with modern day pio-
neers at border settlements; an
exploration of the new develop-
ment towns; a special program
at Yad Vashem, memorial to
the Six Million, meetings with
recently arrived Soviet immi-
grants and other interesting
and emotional experiences.
Mr. Goodman said that he
hoped "we will have a large
group of Mission participants
from all segments of the Great-
er Ft. Lauderdale area.' He
be a
gi il and perhaps
in-a Ufetin e opportunity
at a vt.
Since arrugatnenti wih be
made very rapidly. Mr. Good-
man urged that those interest-
ed in going on the Mission con-
tact Irving L Geisser, execu-
tive director ol Jewish Federa-
tion of Ft Lauderdale. 764-8899.
for any further details.
Or fill out the coupon at right
and return it with a $100.00
deposit per person to the Fed-
eration office. 707 N. Federal
Highway, Ft. Lauderdale 33304.
Adeline Moll Local Chairman Of
Regional Hadassah Conference
|Mrs Kalph Cannon, president
the North Broward Chapter
Hadnssah has announced
j appointment of Adeline Moll
ac as local chairman
(Florid;: Kegion's annual con-
rtnet which will be hosted by
North Broward Chapter of
dassah next April.
ctiviiy chairmen include
Murray Gorelick. visual
11: Sylvia Beckman. ar-
gemtn:.- and Mrs. George
Birofl. treasurer.
i. Moll was selected for
patience to cope with the
jiltitudi ul details involved in
[conference, for her organize-
ability, and for her ar-
lic flair In Hadassah she has
en closely allied with its
in Aliyah and roembeiihip
rams, and ia largely respon-
i for the growth of the chap-
\i Rayus Group, of which she
(a charter
native or Brooklyn. NY,
Moll it a graduate of
College, where she
in music, and taught
far many years before
to Flniita.
f, aa she is affectionate-
ly called, is connected with the
Tamarac Pop Symphony which
is just being organized, and is
also on the board oi directors
of Tamarac's Section 20. West-
ward Isle.
The first planning meeting
for the conference will be held
Monday at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center. Presidents
of all ten groups Aviva. Ben
Gurion, Blyma, Chai Herzl. Ka-
dimah. Go Ida Meir, Orly, Rayus
and Sabra together with
group conference chairmen, are
expected to attend.
Also on hand will be Mrs.
Joseph Milton, the Regional
Conference Chairman from Cor-
al Gables, and if her calendar
permits. Mrs. Maxwell Weis-
berg. president of the Florida
Regian, will also be present.
A joint statement from Mrs.
Cannon and Mrs. Moll declar-
ed: M. .. in this historic Bi-
centennial year of 1976, we
pledge to make this Regional
Conference one of the most
memoraMe in Florida Hadassah
Virginia Young To Be
Sisterhood's Speaker
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom will hold its regular
monthly luncheon meeting at
11-30 a.m. Tuesday at 224 SE
11th Ave Pompano, with Ms.
Virginia Young, vice mayor of
the Grty of Ft. Lauderdale, as
the guest speakt..
Preceding the luncheon will
be the' first bake sale of the
season. This ia an open meet-
ing and all are invited.
TO: JEVISB FLORjTDIAN FlnM place on H*t t
rjde 00mA Committee
of the Jewish FcsVnHtaa ef Greaicr P. Uuilcrtble
Ifct Second Annual
October 36. 1S7S
SUNOAY, 800 P.M.
Ho**nbtt aa. iera
bUNOAY, s 00 P M.
December 21. 197$
sunoav, a-oo p.m.
January 2S. 1976
February 23. 107$
SUNDAY. 8 00 P.M.
-TMt cowboy- -10 afj ajM pw *% br
ihant Western itke-oM.
-TM OOtOEN AGC Of eeCOMO AVeMUC* asvfino He.schet Bernardi. with Paul Mur*
Motty r the ceniury thru 10 itt present place American Jewish Folktale,
-TMt raeJT starring 0* Bogarde & Allan Bates A brutally real*!* portrayal o Me tor a
Jew Kiev t & eie w Russia An excellent production directed by JeM
Franhenhe-mer adapted Irom the booh by Bernard Malamud.
-TMf Uf C Of IMIUI *OU" The dasetc Mel B Wellrs movie starring Paul Muni, Donald
Crtep. loots Caartem S Joseph SchHeamut MuhvAeademy Award Winner. Best Picture. Best
Aetor, Beet Supporting Aclor. Beel Screenplay A DON T MlSSII
-V Vt BAAVEflMAN- Ourma George Segal. Phyllis Newman. Godfrey Cambridge
Alan King a M*toue Wee*, comedy concerning a day in the Me ol aMSf)aaasWaj
absurd Jewish l.aHliilH.a and Hw elteel cnhe.r BBM by the unlimety death ol the- Ir-end.
TMC. WITNESSES- original* titled"leTempeduGhetto- nan-asedby Vrveca Linden*
Michael Totan a sterfnng Mm ol the Warsaw Ghetto Document* the incied*leO .en-ctafe.m.nauon me Jew* e Waeee* et the henos o* the Nun.
Those outstanding films may be sesn ai Fort Lauderdale Hifih
School Auditorium Awoss the street from the
See C'.iiile Rest jitrani. Theatre -type seat inf., every seat a good one.
lilras Viewed Individually
Tu keis .a ike or err atmikble
i il.reFilin Series-PASS
S7 SO/peison
I warn le mfcserike lo the Jr. ish FUi Seties this year.
Flees, aae m____passes t> $7.$0/persoe each
My check ia encletwl foe $----------and is made payable lo
Yes, I m interested in joining the Greater Ft. Lauder-
. Community UJA Mission, October 26 to November 5.
P.ease make i eiarvations in -my name.
Enclosed find deposit of $100.00 per person.
Name ........
Address .............
City .............. Zip
Phone No............. .... ..... ......
Gulf Admits ^j
$50,000 'Error' r I
Continued from Page 1
subcommittee, the Conference
of Presidents of Major Amer-
ican Jewish Organization? of
which ADL and B'nai B'rith are
members, adopted a resolution
advising its membership to "ap-
prove and endorse acts of con-
science taken by individual
members reacting to the Gulf
Oil Corporation gift to Arab
sources in Beirut, Lebanon, for
propaganda purposes in the
United States."
the direction of Arnold Forster.
ADL's associate director and
general counsel, sinee that tune
revealed that in spite of the
most extensive search of the
company's complex records.
Gulf officials had been unable
to find who had authorised the
Forster and Graubard said
that as Laague meetings with
Gulf officials progressed, it be-
came obvious that they were
deeply concerned about the con-
tributions and considered such
gifts totally improper for an
American company to make.
They went on to say that
Dorsey and his associates had
been completely forthright in
their responses to the League
throughout the many weeks ol
League's analysis of the sub-
committee testimony and its
own research revealed that the
contribution had been made to
International Affairs Consul-
tants, a now defunct trttniza-
tion that had been fairly ob-
scure during its lifetime. Fur-
ther ADL research showed that
the funds in question had gone
to Beirut because the treasurer
of the organisation was living
The Anti-Defamation League
regularly reported to and shared
if. findings and cenelusions
with the President's Conference/
MM Painting Company
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Can You Believe 640 Acres of Beautiful
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For details ca II or stop by
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rn>ng this program.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
V. September ig ls?
The Sukkot h Festival
Jews throughout the world begin their observance
of the Sukkoth holiday on Friday at sundown. Tradition
tells us that the primary symbols of the holiday, the
esrog and the lulav, represent the heart and will of man.
Sukkoth is both a Festival of Thanksgiving and a
period of historical remembrance. It commemorates the
wandering of the ancient Israelites in their journey to
the Promised Land. It also expresses Jewry's gratitude
for deliverance, coming as it does on the heels of Yom
Kippur when the Book of Life is closed.
Thus, on Sukkoth, it is traditional for Jews to erect
a Sukkah an open booth decorated with the fruits
of old Palestine to mark the temporary dwellings in
which they lived during their wanderings in the wilder-
In the Sukkah, they reflect upon the concept of
freedom, both physical and spiritual.
The esrog and lulav jointly symbolize the essential
substance of Judaism throughout the ages the Jew's
spiritual belief and his indomitable will to identify with
his tradition in the face of constant threat to his survival
as a Jew.
This union of personal conscience and the right to
self-determination are the basic ingredients of all free
men a union toward which many people in the world
aspire today.
Sukkoth thus serves to remind us that Jews have
been a free people ^ince the dawn of their history de-
spite the afflictions they have suffered in the name of
their faith.
The holiday celebrates that happy -- and sad
fact of their existence as a people and a religion.
Affliction Still With Us
If our generation carries the memory of the worst
Holocaust ever to strike the Jewish people, we have,
in more recent years, witnessed the joy of a return to
our historic homeland and a renaissance of our nation-
hood unparalleled in history.
Nevertheless, affliction and suffering are still with
us. In Israel, it is just precisely two years that the Yom
Kippur War of 1973 unleashed the most terrible assault
on that young nation in its entire history. In Syria,
there are thousands of Jews living in virtual bondage,
unable to get out to freedom.
The Jews of the Soviet Union are also in bondage.
They must pay for the privilege to leave with untold
suffering and physical intimidation.
The very tact that most of us are keenlv aware of
these afflictions diminishes our complacencies on this
holiest of Holy Days.
The Day of Atonement is our opportunity to rededi-
cate ourselves to the tasks that lie ahead tasks that
may bring us closer to the time when Yom Kippur, with
all its solemnity, will be a truly festive day of joy and
satisfaction for our achievements.
We Must Remain Alert
"Not with fanfare, but also not with a feeling of
mourning," was the comment of former Israeli Premier
Golda Meir on the new interim agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt. Her remarks pretty well sum up the
feelings of most Israelis as well as American Jews.
The agreement which was worked out by Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger came after Israel received
both American pressure and promises Israel gave up
the added security of the control of the Gidi and Mitla
Passes in the Sinai and the assurances of a steady oil
supply from Abu Rodeis.
Perhaps most of all, as Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Rabin pointed out, "A contractual and public agreement
has been achieved that both countries are firm in then-
resolve to reach a final and just peace through nego-
President Ford was perhaps overdoing it when he
called the acord "one of the most historic" achievements
of "this decade, perhaps this century." But he was
correct in saying that it reduces the risk of war and
provides new opportunities for the pursuit of peace in
this area.
Jewish Floridian
OFriCB and P1.ANT 1*0 N.E. (lb St.. Miami. na. Jii3z
ITicne rrj.n
MIAMI APDRKSS }> O Bn J17S. Miami. Florida SSKil
Editor and Publisher Bsaratlva Edl'nr Assistant to Pulh>hr
Th* Jewish Flarldian Doei Not Guarantee The Keshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weeklr
I ige K11J at Miami Fla
AH P n t5' -I to
The Jew: :mh. P.O. B^x MIHJ. Pla 131 "1.
The Jewish FlorirfVan ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jew eh Weekly
Men-ber of the wish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature f)yndl.
tste. Worldwide K ws Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
cis'ion of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Floric'a Prase Association,
SUBSCRIPTION HATES: (Local Area) On* Year ts.00. Out of Town UposT"
A Declaration of Independence]
|N THOMAS Jefferson's pew
in Bruton Parish Church, one
feels the compacting of history-
Jefferson's nameplate hangs
there on the door to his seat.
Opposite, is George washing-
ton's pew. One or two rows
down is John Marshall's, the
chief justice who. in Marbury
vs. Madison, set the precedent
that the Supreme Court would
be empowered to pass on the
constitutionality of congression-
al legislation.
the animosities that tied the
Founding Fathers to one an-
other pervade the atmosphere

in this church in Williamsburg.
Va still palpable, still vital.
long after the men the,,..
have died. *"|
Listen, and you can k
their enflaming speeches *"
few MocJ, be^oncT.n tJ &
of Burgesses. Look, and w
see the writhing of lh*\
sions yearning to be free
Many of these men. is,
were aristocrats ,n the be 2
the worst ,he Eur^*
sense of the word
of them all. whose refined
snility is readily apparent A
M.nticcllo the SSLA
mansion he designed and Zll
for himself high in the h*
above Charlotte .; ^
a spokesman for "demos" thai
for "anstoi" r-ore for Z\
people than for
What is Devi clearhl
understood is that the
can revolution "...
was not a wai chang
cvisting order i : thina jj
:.ther to con-
isting order and
. ,.
It was not, th I
or Rusmm i
' '
1 ; i1
' >it i>; ;-. ..:. jjujJ
-wine weal! a: d power".
ed anv -, -^
rUnnTl expli in of tiaj
growth and limn lion of that
Pw -'' it < "lonisa
would mi become iriVTiatioul-
ly competitive
IT WAS not a revolution of 1
the silent and hungry, but d
the eloquent and proletarian-
bourgeois privileged determin-
ed to continue the enjoymea
of their privileges.
And. oh. how eloquent the/
were in the statement of thai
principles! And how passiowttl
Continued on Page 14
College Scene is Not Too Happy
Volume 4
Friday, September 19, 1975
Number 19
14 TISHRI 5736
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
There is a cheerless item in
the news for this college-open-
ing season. The American as-
sumption has been that if you
Can get a highei education an !
a college degree, they iil n*
than nay o: ->lv N *w
wt by a pair of profes-
sors at il irvard and MIT.
Richard i. and J. Her-
bert Holloman, that it ain't
necessaril) so.
Their figures show that the
differential between the income
of a college graduate and a
high-school graduate Is narrow-
ing sharply and that, while it
pays to go to college (the re-
turn on what parents and stu-
dents lav out), the payoff is
AS A RESULT the percentage
of college-age youth who are
attending college, which kept
rising steadily for decades, has
begun to turn back in the last
three years.
Like manv research studies
this one confirms what we sus-
pected .l along. The big college
boom is over. Universitv
budgets have felt the impact of
the change, and college presi-
dents wince at it. Two questions
come up. What has produced
the change? And does it follow
that college has become a bust?
IN LARGE part the new trend
is the result of the depression
and the inflation: High-paying
jobs, in the Professions and in
corporate management, are get-
ting scaicei. and college costs
are getting higher
But there are other factors
operating. Some employers are
not as anxious as they were to
pay higher for higher educa-
tion They suspect that college
cation often undercuts the
work ethic, and they may be
career orientation, after tail
'606. there was
noticeable quest ->r-.:ng of cartel
goals, and a M
inner awaf n motor Wt-I
stoles and lea n payof|
n that -I
bust ?
I onoul
tildes t(
on it\
content to pay somewhat less
for i 1 hi !v educated em-
plovee wno i is they see it)
hunt been spoiled by college
and therefore Will try harder.
HARRY TRUMAN had a salty
pnrase for some of the college
graduates he encountered, espe-
cially those with higher degrees
He called them "overeducated
SORs" In a different sense,
which Truman never intended,
there are an increasing number
of college graduates now who
are "overeducated": They can't
get the iobs they were trained
for and haw- to settle for jobs
that ma! of their cours-
wastad or irrelevant.
The result in demoralfatr.n
ll on than the loss of in-
There is still another sou re
of th ch iiich economists
would note if they cared about
and politics as part
of their subject.
IT ISN'T |nst a question of
a declining iob market but also
of new value questions being
d by vounu poopis of a
St*. and by many who
idy have their !
It started around 1970. Along
with a widespread return to
Those wo think who! I
econorr a coUefe I
BBOOttim u -'^ *j
v are purring *
Htm* questions t college |
to life itself.
Tea, c I P"*j
Mdani in ***
ever int rests I it 5h0|
also heln him to see th"*
tion between his .kill and *l
affirmation of life If it i only then is collet-' a b"51-
I CAN understand some/l
the others, who .ire turnjl
awav from collegt because tssa
see it as too w My. t *l
related to the do er levels
being and feeling Vet IcantlJI
along with their ^lution
skipping college
They might take a fewyeaBl
off. and enter it later vrBf
they have more mature *
turns to put to thei- college en
perieoce. Tbey ^J^ll
well Pick a collt :e """*
genuine teachers ind not w
robuts with I'h I
But they will miss more**!
they gam by missing**'
values with son i Ine T
then elders and rheir low*
end. that learnin-' ''m '",
a tolerable 1.
fit you for learning
make a life.
ft. l-
ft. u-

- September 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Congregational Delegation To
Participate In 10-Day Mission
Rosenberg Appointed Chairman Of
Conservative Group's Convocation
than 20 key leaders
.mint- Greater Miami
area congregations will be
amonc those invited to partici-
Se in the- 19-5-76 State of to-
,.| Bonds Congregational Pil-
euma-. to Israel, a 10-day fact-
finding mission, Oct. 22-30. Mil-
ton M Parson, executive direc-
tor Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization. announced at
1 campaign headquarters. 420
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
"Thi Creator Miami Israel
Bond Organization has extended
. ipecial invitation to rabbis
and top congregational leaders
to s.i first-hand what has and
is transpiring in Israel during
the time of interim agreements
with her neighbors." Parson
This is a trip designed for
peoplt who look to Israel with
special love and concern, for
those w ho have been to Israel
before and for those who are*
going tor the first time."
Under the auspices of the
State of Israel Bonds National
Rabbinic Cabinet, the American
synagogue leaders will have
private meetings with leaders.
, high ranking army officers and
[economic experts including a
visit to military installations.
The planned itinerary in-
cludes visits to Kibbutz Ayelet
Hashachar, a rest home in
Ma'alot a trip to the West Bank,
| a special Knesset visit and pri-
[vate reception, meetings with
Russian immigrants, a trip along
the Lei-, nese border, the ports
of Ashdod and Ashkelon. the
Golan Height! and the disen-
Igagement lines and new settle-
I ments.
"Many tips to Israel have
|been planned, but this is one
Sisterhood Aids
iabbi In Holiday
Vogram At Home
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
[assisted Rabbi Harold Richter,
[official Kabbi for the Broward
[County Jewish Federation, in
{creating a High Holiday atmos-
phere at the Coral Hill Nursing
Pome, 2000 Commercial Blvd..
Tuesday, Sept. 2.
A table prepared by the Sis-
terhood ladies inclu led tradi-
tional holiday treats such as
Honey Cake. Challis. pots of
Bney, apples and grape juice.
Rabbi Richter's Rosh Hasho-
ah service was opened by the
Blessing over the candles led
ty Mrs Aaron Wagner, presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El Sis-
Mrs (hamttn, activities di-
rector | th nursing home,
Mi Schwartz, the director,
lhere u' nthuaieatic concerning
Mie therapeutic value of this
program especially for
Jewish patients.
and Mrs.
Ass,s,mg Mrs. Wagner were
'empe Emanu-El members,
Prb Lie Shainman, Mrs. Kurt
uLrs Mrs Gabriel Pock, Mrs.
J*[t Russak. Mrs.
MWdrow and Mr.
Ser>' (.oldman.
nif" i V'aBner expressed the
FPe that other Jewish organi-
onv will include visits to the
ff"1 ^omes in this area in
Ih, 'cheduled projects for
\, r specially during holi-
*V Periods. Rabbi Richter may
^contacted at the Federation
"'ce for further information
oncernmg this program.
that has special significances
for this special group of select
men and women," Parson said.
"Although there is a tran-
quility establishea on the polit-
ical and military fronts as a
result of a new interim agree-
ment with Egypt, the Arabs will
not halt their economic warfare
against Israel," he continued.
"Therefov? it is increasingly
important that our community's
leading congregants see first-
hand how Israel needs our eco-
nomic suport even more now
than they did before the agree-
"It is for this reason that we
urge these leaders to take part
in the mission, and come back
and report in their own words
the importance of the role of Is-
rael Bonds In 19^-76. Let's all
make the Israel Bond 25th An-
niversary Year a banner year."
Parson indicated that Israel
is currently experiencing an
economic slowdown as a result
of a new austerity program in-
volving "creeping devaluation
and curtailment of government
"This year the Israel Bond
campaign will have an even
greater role to play in provid-
ing the resources to expand Is-
rael's industrial production and
to maintain the pace of develop-
ment." he said.
"It is our fervent hope that
Greater Miami and particular-
ly the Dade and Broward coun-
ty community will respond with
this urgently needed economic
aid through record-breaking
purchases in the next nine
Robert L. Siegel is general
campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
Carl Rosenberg, president of
Temple Menorah, has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Con-
vocation" Tor Conservative Syn-
agogues of Miami and Miami
Beach, being held as part of
the United Synagogue Conserv-
ative Movement Week, Oct. 12-
The Convocation will take
place at Temple Emanu-El,
1701 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, Tuesday, Oct. 14, at
8:00 p.m.
Preceding the meeting there
will be a buffet dinner for the
boards of directors of the syn-
agogues. Dr. Morton Siegel, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America will be
he featured speaker of the
Mon^i Grebelsky. chairman
of the United Synagogue Con-
servative Movement Week, an-
nounces that the leadership
of the participating synagogues
in the evening's ceremony, who
will be honored for their efforts
in furthering Conservative Ju-
daism in the South Miami area
include Dr. Irving Lehrman,
Cantor Zvi Adler, Gershon Ru-
ben, executive director, Mrs.
Mae Perlstein, educational di-
rector, and Rabbi Ralph Y.
Carnn, ritual director of Tem-
Rabbi Mayer Aoramowitz,
Cantor Nice Feldman, Mrs. Reva
A. Friedman, executive direc-
tor, Mrs. Mira Frankel, educa-
tional director and Mrs. Irving
Shalom, ritual director of Tem-
pi.. Menorah;
Kabbi Eugene Labovitz, Can-
tor Edwaid Klein, Emanuel
Feder, education director, and
Rev. Moshe Ben Ishai, ritual di-
rector of Temple Ner I amid;
Rabbi Norman Shapiro, Can-
tor Err.:i Helfman, Irving Ja-
cobson, executive director, and
Herzl Honor, educational direc-
tor of Temple Zion;
Rabbi Sol Landau, Cantor
William W. Lipson. Sheldon G.
Mills, executive director, Rab-
bi Marvin Rose, educational di-
rector and Louis Gadon, ritual
director of Beth David Congre-
Rabbi David Baron, Cantor
Stanley Rich, Mrs. Rosalyn
Chames, educational director
and Paul Ginsberg, ritual direc-
tor of Temple Or Olom.
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazola,
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
Sweet Unsahed Mazola Margarine,
and you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes.,
1 st prize: A week for two at the elegant
Americana Hotel, San Juan, Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
Round-nip transportation from New
York to San Juan will be via smooth,
comfortable American Airlines 747-
Three 2nd prizes: $100 in cash.
Doing what uxdo best.
Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
tion that's entirely yours. (The judges will
be looking for that extra litde something
you do that makes a dish really special.)
You can choose an appetizer A main dish
Anykindof pasrryordessert In fact, what-
ever you like And you can enter as many
recipes as you wish. The only requirement
I aeree to k4i.>- ail raMMM rule.
NjlTW lLa.ii ihml

,i ,>. ittmt Hip Cat

4iSD "hH MooatfO
)>rfn|rtip- -,,.*......inrftiti mmkUm Da Mi
DO! MM pwtMWM .' I Waited kaa*
is that the ingredients indude Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe. And
the use of Sweet Unsahed Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the few
margarines that's not onlv kosher, but
parve, as well (which means you're not
limited to dairy dishes) What's more, un-
like butteT and the majority of other
margannes. it won t burn at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates Low in saturated
fats Andcholesnol-free But. mostimpor-
tant. Sweet Unsalted Maxota has a light,
delicate flavor that makes whatever you
make taste particular! vdeleetable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows?
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
thing you've got cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
1 Recipe must include I r.carard Mttob Margarine and rnav he
ar .thtrw: from an hot. daafllfff M a deceit
2 Vc ria, enter a, man* trctpe. at toy wide hut each recipe
mcr.1 he ac.nrnpanied K pt..t < putcrwwe lateen flaj with
word. Obtain, Liquid Corn Ou h >m MM pane! I Siamr. adjir.,
and telephone number thnukd he in.iudrd wvh ca.h recipe s..
ener, will he accepted without meerarat the above requirement,
Noenrn wiE be a. knowlcdard or rnurned
< Em.*, rnuit he [...trawled an Ueet Iran IZ/ wvD be annourwrd the week reWTt
Mill to Sweet Unulted Ma.-.Ja
Recapr GrjtlMal
Pc< rV
('rani Cennal Pow l>tKe
le-Ynrl N> MM
4 Conleuam. mull be 111 etae, .Aler and a re^dent ut Umud
Stale. Pra.nonf nro*e.Kval tvne eonlta and empai-we. 4 CPC Iniertvauonal In* and it, tubudr
arie. and *eti tamilie, a. well a. their advertiwr>e apnmoe. are
twvl elajphle h. emer thi. .-.eripeeitKjn
5 Prelimtrurv Hrcenma: will be dnne h. independent ludf".*; fraf
the wlrttan n* the t.w wmnin( reeapr. and wi!t he under the
uarace. .4 v-fV Imeinanceia! In. and wdl he .m rhr ha.i. .4
ta.'r appearan.e .vicna'i'* appetite appeal and vne ol .lear
h TV hr.i ptm wimer aeree* av tale the tnp *. Puett.. Rico
between Mav. Wb and Ma. 1*77 (no *uh.tiruti,wi* will he nvadel
and to allow the u-e .4 rav'her likene., tot normal puMwiiy pur
[we. which div. Ml cieMtirure an eedotvararait ,4 the advri-
nwrt i protauct.
7 Recipe, become tha pt.xT'* <* CT*C lneerrvaaaiial in. with
tatht. t.. ad|j.t and edit tm (V.icc .4 the ruder, in
linal Taae. .w ptite* are lea}WJeal S -rf winner.
Coeiae.i *>wd where pr.^wraaed .t 'eitnctedhviaw
10 THr VI -\LI i in .-p< *+ dm mm
- *tcnr .* thr r..-. fuwc K i OOMMMTt I 'V
aprtitird pf..kxt m <->>.! pi> RN 'at > >" H S< mm
Sa*xJli: .Sa'iiT* pltmdl ha*e
.. nx*.'-i wwh At wmmf dt o
Mir. trjxxl I -jr.*, rru* n- hr \
%N|tird M IK
PmMImm tmd of .'ihrri*e n m M
nua^t pjv jn alr *j limHOTI 4kM1| Mil pU'.hdT^c MM
Cmkndtmpmm *mm .
Send n hrM r, i H*nMh)Ml l-X
( hmon Iowa -
lOp Here's 10c to get you started. 1U(!"

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September i,
Betty Ford's Appearance Hailed at Zionist Dinner
NEW YORK Israeli Am-
bassador Simcha Dinitz has ex-
pressed the hope here that the
new Israeli-Egyptian agreement
will be a "turning point" in
which Egypt, "which has long
led the Arab world into war
will now lead the Arab world
into peace."
Dinitz. who returned 24 hours
earner from Jerusalem, where
he participated in the negotia-
tions for the pact, spoke at the
65th annual dinner of the Reli-
gious Zionists of America. The
more than 2.000 persons who
attended the fete were espe-
cially excited about the appear-
ance of Mrs. Betty Ford, wife
of the President.
Many rushed up to the front
of the dais to get her autograph
during the dinner. Mrs. Ford,
who heard Dinitz. RZA presi-
dent Dr. Maurice Sage and
other RZA officials praise her
husband for his long-time sup-
port of Israel and for the
achievement of the Sinai agree-
ment, said she had "a very emo-
tional evening" at the RZA din-
She presented the organiza-
tion's Israel Independence Day
Award to Milton H. Hoffman, a
retired kosher food industrial-
ist, who is a long-time friend
of the Fords.
it it it
Harks Birthday
the men most instrumental in
the United States for the estab-
lishment of the State at Israel
is quietty observing his 73th
birthday in Boston.
He is Dewey D. Stone, born
September 1. 1900. who has
been disabled for the past three
years by the debilitating effects
of Parkinson's Disease, and so
has not been seen in public in
recent years.
But for over half a century.
Stone's name has been synony-
mous with the Zionist move-
ment in the United States.
it it ir
New Insights Into Leakemia
R&HOVOT. Israel A study
of the membranous outer cov-
erings of white blood cells re-
cently carried out by Weiz-
man Institute scientst Prof. Leo
Sachs has shown that membrane
characteristics can be used to
clearly distinguish some forms
of leukemia and Hodokin's dis-
ease, a factor which may be
useful as an aid in the clinical
diagnosis of these illnesses
In addition, he has discov-
ered that myeloid leukemia is
caused by at least three differ-
ent disturbances in cell chem-
istry, an important factor In the
characterization of this cancer.
Prof. Sachs, head of the Insti-
tute's Department of Genetics
and dean of its Faculty of Bi-
ology, examined the numbla I
of white Mood cells from par
tnaats with chronic lymphecytie
leiaVa, and Hodajoa's dis-
ease a cancerous condition
of the lymphatic system.
Working with Dr. Uri afiatx
of the Tel Avtv University
teal School, he apobed a
brane rharasaerijtian teats to
the white cells, and was able to
distinguish between each of the
two malignant conditions and
heahhy btoed.
The tests, because of their
simplicity, may well serve as
an aid in the diagnosii of these
it it it
Saafcie to Retire
NEW YORK Philip Soskis.
veteran agenoy executive and
Jewish communal leader, who
assisted in the founding of NY-
ANA, the New York Association
for New Americans, in 1949 and
has served as its executive di-
rector for 23 years, is to retire
at the end of the current year.
Mrs. Sophie S. Udell, president
of NYANA, announced this
Under his direction, and
"thanks in large measure to
Phil Soskis' extraordinary abil-
ity and commitment.'' Mrs.
Udell noted. NYANA has assist-
ed in the settlement and inte-
gration of more than 155.000
Jewis.i refugees in the Greater
New York area, with funds pro-
vided by the United Jewish Ap-
peal (and more recently by the
Fedaaahon of Jewish Philan-
it it it
Veiaee Ceaosfn
ond time since the Yom Kippur
War, Israel has agreed to with-
draw from defensive posiuons
In the Sinai in the hope that
peas*, like the Israeli defense
line, wiH be brought closer to
Henry Jackson de-
clared bora.
"But unlike the earlier dis-
engagement with Egypt or last
year's agreement witn Syria.
this most recent agreement in-
volves, for the first time, the
stationing of American person-
nel in the zone separating two
hostile armies."
Jackson, echoing sentiments
he cited at a Brandeis Univer-
sity dinner in New York on
Sept. 9. declared that "This is
a development that many Amer-
icans and many Israelis have
greeted with reservations and
I am bound to say that I am
among those who are concerned
at the implications of superpow-
er involvement in rj,e
raeli dispute.'
Esaigradea ts Is a.
Soviet Jews to eirjgra?^
United States with W1
*nce 1908. mdre ^
3.4#0. arrived in 19-*
United WAS Service
Carl Olick in the
agency's annual repor.
The 1974 figure .,
100 plus percen- maJL
the number 0: Soviet itm\
riving an US short. T
"For HIAS. GUakealt
will be remerrVreJ ts tan
of the Russiar. nugranf
Barry T. Gurland Appoint
To Young Leaders Cabinet
Barry T Gurland. presideat
of B*aai B'rith Council of South
Florida Lodges, has been ap-
pointed to the national Young
Leadership Cabinet of the
United Jewwh Appeal, cabinet
chairman R. Alan Rudy of
Houston has announced.
As oat of his first acts as a
member of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet, Gurland
will pardcipa** tn a four-day
retreat neat month at Lake
Bluff. 111. About 200 men u
der the age of forty are mem-
bers of the national cabinet.
Gurland, who is president-
elect of the Florida State Asso-
ciation of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
is a member of the leadership
cabinet of the Greater
Jewish Federa-.u.-..
Gurland sise *r*s |
advisory committee tf
Greater Miam: Israel
Organization and the
directors of (he Greater |
Hebrew Academy
Past president of the i__
Miami B'nai B'rtth Yeal!
eeniaatien fBRY0> Merit*]
rectors. GurianJ Is
the B'nai B'rith Dfeftfct
Yotmg Leadership
He is a certified pohhe 1
co-amant with Ljvenrhc'
Uorwath, a -ill',
firm with ofuoee a. One) I
Succoth will end.
Bui leading the Tciah gees en feieuer.
Succoth is the joyous time of year when everybody gathers to enjoy t*e bountiful fnj'fs of Ins harvest
The end of Succoth is also the time when we complete, and immediately begin agam the reading of tie Torah
These delicious holiday recipes come to you from me makers of HELLVANN'S" and BEST FOODS"
Real Mayonnaise We hope you like them
1 cup finely shredded Cheddar
cheese or grated Parmesan
2 egos, st-ghtty beva
1/2 cup chopped onion
1 /4 cup chopped green pepper
1/4 teaspoon salt
Dash pepper
2 pounds yettow summer squash
cut in 1/2-inch slices, cooked
and drained 'about 5 cups)
1 cup soft bread crumbs
2 tablespoons Nucoa5 margarine,
In large bowl sttr together first seven
ingredients Fold in squash. Turn into
greased 10 x 6 x 1 3/4-inch baking
d'sh Toss together bread crumbs and
margarine; sprinkle over squash mix-
ture. Bake uncovered m 350*F oven 40
to 45 minutes or until lightly browned.
Serves 6.
S jbmiaed by
Mrs. Merman Cohen. Norfolk. VA
3 eggs
1 1 /2 cups sugar
3/4 cup HflLMANfrS/SeST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
2 'easpoons vanilla
112 teaspoon baking sods
4 cups unsifted flour
In large bowl of electric mixer stir to-
gether all ingredients until well mixed.
Cover and chili dough at least 2 hours
Shape dough by level fabiespoonfuis
into balls Place 3 inches apa- on well
greased cookie sheet, flatten with bot-
tom of glass dipped in sugar Bake in
400*F oven 6 to 8 minutes or until
lightly browned around edges immedi-
ately remove from cookie sheet cool
on wire racks Makes about 65 (3- ~ch)
Submitted by-
Lea Roberts, Los Angeles CA
3 'erge cucumber p red
1/2 to tesaasen
3 -ao'esooons
meumann s'eesT fooos
Peal Mayonnaise
1 ^asooo'- dned tffl weed
1 4 cup pMfci >ogu"
Cut c JCUtnseri ">aif length* Da P--
move seeds: cut into IWn stnps about
2 -ci~es io*g Sor^kie eaSi sa"t let
s'3-d 1 hour Rmse with co'3 *StB>,
dram thoroughly Stir tOfefftJi Real
Mayonnaise and d-il weed Fo'd ft
yogur* P -ere
Cove' ). -*' se\ i -s *.
s reo set iOe Ma*es
abou- 2 cups
Mfs Hi trberg, Broot ,- NY
PLEASE-send us your recipes
We'd be delighted if you'd share more
of your favorite Kosher mayonnaise
recipes with us We'll print your name
and send you $10 00 for any recipe we
use in our advertising Just send your
special uses for HELLMANN S or BEST
F0003 Mayonnaise to
Best Foods Div of CPC bil'l Inc.
Englewood Cliffs NJ 07S32
Be sure to include your name and ad-
dress All recipes become the ooperty
of Best Foods, and may be 33|uSted or
edited before pubhea
Emi RoCi
m $ -' i-i mi, -in
rpackage ll
4 kM :-;)H5 prerv
2 -30ie;poons snapped pn
1 zi- 16 oz) ahead sn
C^r if into servi- |
o- pape' *owes Place n 11
7 2x13 4 inr- bat
Batter Res RSJIoRRah -
spoon over hen Sp''--
A'r^"je ;3'tolS around I
covered n 350 'F oven 15 n
ma i easily with i -
Mrs FieiSC^man West:-
S fooat i o i o< ;<*

September 1>. 1975
The Jewish Flcridian c* Greuier Fort Lauae^dcle
Page 7
United Synagogue Movement Top Leaders Hail
Plans Week Of Activities
r-ai honcr the 20 Conserva-
L amgrtgaiions In South
^Hda affiliated with the
Sfnagoaue Of America,
? Golden of Beth Torah
fearion. North Miami
Ladi president of the South-
t-'Region United "Synagogue.
A week of exciting vent-and
_jTjnes is planned. Involving
^United Synagoe Youth and
KJituh Youth Groups, WdW-
5 League for Conservatjve
igitrn National 'Feeteoaiiow of
m yten* aut.iRa*Wnocal
jejrMy Cantors Assembly,
Krnoon Hebrew School*. *3olo-
m Schachter Day Schools and
fUiated member, synagogues.
tortor Grebeisky of Temple
nr-Ei. Mumi Beach, who is
chairman of this action-
'ed week, said. "The purpose
_ this series of events is to m-
Bm at-d make knewn *> 6ath
jida Jiwry the contribaaion
progress of the United Syna-
Brue and the Conservative
weraent in our area as well
throughout the Jewish world.
The week will also provide
opportunity to give recogni-
!f^Hn by f>t presentation of Cer-
^Hcates of Appreciation to all
ited svnagogues and their
iMknal staff, including the
ibi. canror. educational direc-
. executive director as well as
synag' presidents and
Js of the constituent arms of
a Conservative Movement, for
ir part in making the United
agegue and the Conservative
roment in South Florida an
ve force." Grebeisky
krta conferences wfU be held
which time Certificates of
prtciation will be awarded.
the first time board* of di-
jtors of area synagogues will
per together for a -dinner
pting to discuss matters of
|tuai concern. This will be
owed by an open meeting of
membership of the aftsre-
Dtioned synagogues.
pighiightmj: these events will
to Morton Siegel. executive
I us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsolted
1 recipe and proof of pur-
r green flag with words
rmi liquid corn oil' from
V P*nel' with your name,
fe" and phone number to:
?"012973, Miami 33101
I'estinh) mujf be 18 years
1 or older.
dinner of our special
N will win $100.00 1
oil entries will be elig
Lfor tn gmnd prize
[P o Puerto Rico.

director and -director of the
Dapartnfent cf elementary.
Secondary and Adult Education
of the United Synagogue of
Eugene Lipman of Beth To-
rah Conffregation in rhe chair-
man af the North Miami Beach-
Hollywood Area Conference
which will be beM'Monday, Oct.
13. at Temple Beth Meshe
Horth 'Miami.
Rarticinauag synagogues will
be < Beth Torah Confregatien.
Congregation Btoai Raphael.
Temple Beth Mofthe. Temple
Sinai. Hollywood; Temple Beth
Shalom. Hollywood;-and Temple
to the Pines. Pembroke Pines.
Tuesday evening a similar
meeting will be held in Miami
Beach for the affiliated syna-
gogues in Miami and 'Miami
Beech. They are Temple Enaanu-
El. Temple Menorah. Temple
Ner Tanoid. Beth David Congre-
gation. Temple Or Olom and
Temple 7% on.
Affiliated Conservative Con-
gregations Temnie Shalom. Pom-
pa no Beai: Temple Beth Is-
rael. Ft. Lauderdale; B'nai To-
rah Congregation. Boca Raton;
and Temnle Beth El. West Palm
Beach, will hold their Area Con-
ference Wednesday. Oct. 16. at
Temple Sholom. Pompano
The week's festivities will be-
gin on Sunda'. October 12 with
a Youth Festival with each of
the twenty United Synagogue
Youth and Kadimah Chapters
displaying various aspects of
Youth Programming. Specially
constructed hboths are being
made for this occasion which
tvi 11. portray different aspects of
USY activities auca b Tikvah.
Tikun Olam. Soviet Jewry. So-
cial Action. 4a*MPiierunage.
East European Tloan USVOn
tVheels amd'Other similar proj-
Judge Arthur 'Wanton, vice
president of :ne ^Southeast Re-
gion United Synagogue of
Amertaa. and the Regional
Youth rpBiiin ion Chairman,
has appointed Ed Hoffman
of Beth Sholom Congregation,
Hollywood, as chairman. Herzl
Honor. Education Director of
Temple Zion. .Miami. i*.ioeordi-
nating the activities for the
Afternoon HeJ-rew Schools.
Ms. Ruth Wagner of Bnai
Raphael Congregation.president
of South Florida USY. is USY
chairperMm for this event. Dr.
Siegel will keynote the evening
and Certificates of Appreciation
will be awarded to USY presi-
dents, regional officers, youth
committee chairmen and youth
On Tuesday. October 14. a
Solomon Scnechter Day School
Conference for Professional and
Lay leaders is being planned
with Dr Siegel presiding This
will be the first Rich confer-
ence held in the Southeast.
It's all there in the
For free color
call (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J, Saite 505.
420 Lincoln Rd.. V*. 33139
Partjcrpaung will be day
schools from Temple Emanu-
El -and Temple Menorah. Mi-
ami, Beecb; Beth David Congre-
gation. Miami; Jacksonville.
Jewish -Canter, Jacksonville;
Congregation Kodeph Sholom.
Tampa; Ahorath Achim Oangre-
gation. Atlanta, Georgia.
Other -day schools in Miami.
Hollywood. Ft. Jmuderdste.
West Palm Beach., Orlando, and
Birmingham, Ala., have been
invited to participate.
The Southeast Region Rab-
binical Assembly President.
Rabbi Mayer Abramewitz an-
nounces that a cettoqurm deal-
ing with matters of Rabbinic
aad general interest trill be
held on Wednesday. Oct. 15;
Rabbis in the area from the
three branches of Judaism will
be invited to participate and
present papers.
Mrs. Marcy Levin, of Beth
Sholom Congregation in 1 Holly-
wood, president of the Florida
Branch of the Women's League
for Consen'ative Judaism, has
called for a Mini-Conference of
the twenty Sisterhood Chapters
in South Florida for Thursday.
October 16. The Conference
dealing with the Sisterhoods'
role in the development of
Conservative Judaism will be
under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Rochelle Baltuch of Beth
Torah Congregation.
On Friday evening, the Re-
gional Officers will present Cer-
tificates of Appreciation to each
of the affiliated synagogues.
Jerry Sussman of Temple
Menorah. Regional Past Presi-
dent and chairman for the
evening, stated that the Rabbis
and Congregations are prepar-
ing special sermons and pro-
grams for me Friday evening
Culminating the week's acti-
vities on Saturday night. Octo-
>ber 18. wll be a gala concert
presented by the Cantors As-
sembly ander the leadership
of Cantor Saul H. Breeh, presi-
dent, at the Diplomat Hotel.
Arthar Levine. president of
the United Synagogue of Amer-
ica, will be the special guest
that evening. Certificates of
Appreciation will be given to
Synagogue Presidents and Pres-
idents of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly, Cantors Assembly. Wom-
en's League for the Consen'a-
tive Judaism, National Federa-
tion of Jewish Men's Clubs.
Seymour Mann, Ttmple Sinai,
Hollywood, chairman for the
evening, promises "that the
program will be a memorable
one for the Consen'ative Move-
ment in South Florida."
Rabbi Sevmour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America, South-
ed Rwrion. is ooerdinoting all
these events with the assistance
of Harry J. Silverman. regional
director of vouth activities.
Tune-Up Center
Electronic En|ine analysts
and tune-up:
4cyl. SW.M
ocyl. 524.95
acyl. $29.95
Electronic analysis only:
farts and labor Guaranteed 4
mas or 6.000 miles.
911 H. Andrews k*.
h block South of
Soonei **.
New Peace Move
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim welcomed the initialing of the new interim accord
between Israel and Kgypi and called on all parties to main-
tain the momentum of Mideast negotiations.
In a statement issued here, he expressed appreciation
"to all those who, with patience and determination, have
made this agreement possible."
WALDHEIM ADDED that continuing the momentum of
negotiations would openihe way "to the-next-steps towards
a comprehensive settlement, and the establishment of a just
and durable peace in the Middle East, as called for by the
Security Council."
In London, the-British ForeignOffice welcomed the
pact as "a new step en the path towards a just and lasting
settlement" in the Mideast and added that the important
thing now ''will be to fry to ensure that the momentum
gamed will be used to make further progress towards a com-
prehensive solution of the problems of the area."
IN PARIS, French Justice Minister Jean.Leeanuet said
that the accerd is a success. It does not, perhaps solve-all
aspects of the prabtem, but it is the basis for a hopeful
solution, he observed. Lecanuet added that the pact will
allow France to pursue her policy of parallel friendships for
Israel and the Arab countries.
In Washington, David M. Blumberg, president of B'nai
B rith, cabled messages of congratulations to Premier Yit-
zhak Rabin and to President Ford and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger on the achievement of the new pact.
IN HIS cable to Rabin, Blumberg noted that although
none of the alternatives was without risk, "you and your
government acted with courage and statesmanship in choos-
ing the course that holds a greater promise for peace and
increased support from the United States."
In identical messages to Ford and Kissinger, Blumberg
cated Israel's "substantial strategic concessions" as strength-
ening the need for U.S. military and economic aid to that
All work performed in your home
by eiaerts. Very Reasonable
^\ Phone 772-6496 around the clock
A Happy Succolh To All
I ANT AN A 33462
Telephone 582-6339
A Happy Surcoth To All

Page 8
Congress Grapples
With Sinai Desert
Gvilians Issue
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Pert Louderdale
Friday, September 19
Congress returned to Washing-
ton from its August recess to
grapple with the issue of weth-
er American civilians should
be stationed in Sinai as proposed
under the Israeli-Egyptian in-
terim agreement initialed by
both sides.
The President and Kissinger
have already discussed details
of the American commitments
associated with the Israeli-Egyp-
tian interim agreement, especi-
ally the stationing of American
civilian technicians between
Israeli and Egyptian lines to
monitor electronic detecting
equipment designed to give in-
stant information of military
movements on both sides.
"approaching this with a Be
of 111 jency," as St t
ment spokesman put it. is r>-
; hard for a quick resolution
by 1 on the us. a
mitment of monitors. White
lei have hnd "nrelin-
inary conversations'" with the
l0 Concessional committees
dealing with foreign affairs an 1
the dates will be set soon for
Kissinger to testify before them.
In the rush for Congressioml
approval. Administration offi-
cials were nevertheless cautious
in declining to predict publicly
when Congress may act.
It is penerally understood
here that unless Congress ap-
proves the American personnel
role, and other aspects to the
agreement directly involving
the U.S., the effort for a second-
stage Israeli withdrawal will
STATE Department spokes-
man Robert Funseth said the
Administration's presentation to
Congress of the Middle East
: package will consist of "full
' consultation" on the agree-
i ments. request for approval of
the U.S. civilian monitors and
' Congressional legislation for the
expenditure of funds through
normal appropriations channels.
These would include Amer-
ican assurance of oil supplies
for Israel. Funding usually re-
quires much time, but delay on
that element is not expected to
impede Israel's withdrawal.
The personnel issue, however,
is viewed as decisive. There are
also commitments that Kissinger
may have made to Egypt which
are unknown and could possibly
wreck the accord.
According to one observer, a
sense of "uneasiness" prevails
on Capitol Hill. Few Congress-
men will commit themselves at
this time. Sen. Majority Leader
Mike Mansfield (D., Mont.) has
reiterated his opposition, ex-
pressed last week, to the Amer-
ican monitoring role.
AMERICAN civilians in Sinai
"sets a bad precedent," Mans-
field said. He suggested that
the monitoring "should be done
by the United Nations."
Sea Gale McGee (D., Wyo.)
conceded that involving Amer-
icans was "risky, but well worth
the risk if we can contribute to
peace in the Middle East."
Rep. John Anderson (R., I1L),
third-ranking House Republi-
can, said he expected to "sup-
port the agreement," noting
that the monitors "will not be
military or even paramilitary
personnel" and therefore "the
argument that it would involve
the U.S. military in the Middle
East with combat forces is not
a good argument."
But a senior member of the
House Appropriations Commit-
tee's subcommitee on foreign
operations. Rep. David Obey
(D.. Wise.) warned on a tele-
vised interview that U.S. tech-
nicians ia Sinai could become
symbols for terrorists "who
want to blow things up."
OBEY, a member of a House
delegation that recently visited
Israel. Egypt. Jordan and Syria,
said that "If the terrorists do
"tt'^k and the U.S. responds as
it did m the Mayaguez affair
involvina Cambodia, the U.S.
may well be basically unable
for a Ions time to nlav an ef-
fective role in the Middle East."
L-^d"rs of Jewish organiza-
tions called uncn Ford to urge
Conjre! to arvove the nres-
i" of US. civilian personnel
in the sinii and e^nressed the
view that the upcoming Con-
s not hot a
Jewish con.-"" bat a national
matter involving all Americans.
r^ariou-* Ja chairman of the World Zionist
O in Section.
*r>id th-t with the "assumption
bv the CJ.S. of Darticipatory rok
i< the Dsacc-making and nare-
Veening process in t^" Mideast,
it becomes essential for
American peonl" to understand
hovv than* continued concern
for p**oc- >n the ara is vital to
American interests."
REFERRING to the pending
Congressional hearings in re-,
Bird to American commitments,
Mrs. Jacobson emphasized the
imnortance of full supnort for;
those commitments by thej
American people as their means .
of exnressine ttwir belief in the
need for maintaining the secur- j
ity of Israel.
At the same time, she pledged 1
the continued vigilance of the
Jewish people on behalf of Is-!
rael as the new pact is tested <
in the months ahead.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith noted that there'
is some concern that the VS.:
commitment is a risk in light of i
this country's experience.
Seymour Graubard. ADL's'
national chairman, said, "There
is a fundamental difference in
tlis instance. Egypt and Israel
have both indicated that the
presence of U.S. civilians is
desirable and have requested
that they be sent to monitor and
operate earlv warning stations
in the Sinai."
WHILE welcoming the agree-
ment. Graubard also called for
"direct, face-to-face negotiations
between the parties," as the
only road "to the mutual trust
and credibility which are neces-
sary for a real and lasting solu-
The American Jewish Con-
gress expressed support for
Ford's call for the use of U.S.
civilians to monitor the new Si-
nai agreement and said a U.S.
presence there was an "essen-
tial" element in progress toward
peace in the Midlist. In a tele-
gram to the White House. Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg. president of
the AJCongress, stated:
"The fact that small numbers
of American civilian technicians
will be stationed on both sides'
and will be there at the request
of both parties should elimi-
na# any serious apprehension i
that America will find itself
drawn into some future conflict.
American citizens would not be
there in any partisan capacity
and would not be identified,
with the cause of either side.
Any analogy to America's past1
involvements 01 10 conflicts In
any-other part of the world is
wholly misleading."
PA Pressure onisrael Clear
The State Department has ad-
mitted "certain" military items
have not been delivered to Israel
but denied that the supply pipe-
line is closed.
The denial came after a re-
port that the United States has
suspended or slowed delivery to
cause the Israeli government to
make more concessions towards
a second interim agreement with
Robert Anderson said that the
U.S. has shipped more than $100
million of military equipment to
Israel since Apr. 1. He would
not say what the equipment
"There are certain items
where deliveries have not been
made for such reasons as not
being available, production
schedules and special tech-
nology." Anderson added.
"As we have indicated previ-
ously, requests for some items
representing new or advanced
technology remain pending un-
til completion of the re;?
nial. reports persist '.1 t'1 il
slowdown nr suspension of de-
liveries for materials com
for before President Ford an-
nounced his reassessment of
American Mideast policy in
March is actually taking place.
Observers wondered why the
State Department chose Apr. 1
as a date to discuss deliveries.
Secretary of Defense James
Schlesinger had disclosed early
last spring that shipments to Is-
rael would be completed in
Thus it appeared to some ob-
servers that military items could
be going torward at a trickle to
keep the pipeline technically
open but the bulk of the ma-
terials which Anderson said
had been shipped since April
actually were made about four
months ago and little Km ,
forward since then.
derson denied that political 1
sons are the basis for iadu
Israel to be "more forthcomm
on a new agreement and 7
the State Department has
structed the Pentaeon and .
U.S. Munitions Control B0W1
slowdown or halt shipments
Israel. '
"I rule out the question of J
don't accept
pressure.' he said
sure." he said
the word
Gazit, Shafir Sign Accord
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mordechai Gazit. Israeli
Ambassador-designate to France, and Gen. Herzl Shafir, 1
the Army High Command, signed the new interim pact'
Egypt on Israel's behalf in Geneva last week.
Gazit. former director general of the Prime Minister*!
Office, and Shafir. who signed the disc: at ag
meat with Syria last year, comprised Israel's
which worked out the details of the military pn 1
jsary to UnpkmeBt the cc*.
,\ cted to be signed at Geneva before the i
AC LNG TO th: Annex to the ace
ITJ meet in tin
1 be [in preparation
col for !; .-mentation of the agre* n
upulous obsen c
and oth wh
havi id to regarding the definition
Best wishes for a peaceful and happy
Succoth to the Jewish Population
in Palm Beach and all of Florida

September 19, 1975
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
\\ iaini Beach HomeForThe Aged
ises Eligibility Requirements
Rossmoor's Nassau Village
Ready For Occupants Dec. 15
. The Miami Beach Hebrew
home for the Aged has eased
now accepting applications
is eligibility requirements and
from the elderlv in all counties
i thi slate of Florida.
Leonard Zilbert. president,
-aid that the expansion of the
Lmc "ill allow for the admit-
hnc of those most in need of
iltiple services and total-
lare protection.
Prioritv will ro to ambulatory
lien anu women who are alone,
ini>di>t circumstances and
tdicallv lmible for the home's
1 section; applicants
ill hi- considered on the tnsis
k incial,
Bod '

t unted those
now while they
ar.J enn enjoy
" r ci eational
1 educational fee-
home is designed not only to
provide protection and shelter
for its aecd, but to add to the
quality of life and maintain each
resident's individual sense of
merit and dignity.
"Too manv poor, sick and
homeless old people, live on
meager pensions in dismal
rooms with neither the strength
or sometimes bus fare to seek
medical attention, and these are
the persons who will receive
priority," promised Mr. Zilbert.
Those wishing to apply are
urged to call the admitting of-
fice or writ.- to the Miami Beach
Hebrew Home for the Aged,
320 Collins Aw. Miami Beach,
ti. 331;
The first residences is Nas-
sau Village, the second con-
struction phase for Rossmoor
Coconut Creek, will be complet-
ed and certified for occupancy
by mid-December, according to
Rossmor's director of con-
struction, Orion J. Smith.
Rossmoor Coconut Creek will
include 24 "villages," all in a
Caribbean theme (Bahama,
Nassau, Martinique, Victoria,
Kingston, Lucaya, Bimini, etc.)
plus an interesting variety of
recreation features and facili-
The first construction phase
now completed, included Baha-
ma Village (304 residential
units in 20 two-story villas),
the $2-milIion Cluhhouse One.
an 18-hole golf course, two
swimming pools, riding and jog-
ging trails, and a 6-ft. privacy
and security wall around the
adult section.
Rossmoor's second constrec
tion phase, Nassau Village,in-
cludes 276 condominium apart
ments, offered in seven floor
plans. The 276 units will be in
19 two-story villas. The Nassau
Village site is primarily watei
tront, overlooking the develop-
ment's numerous waterways, la-
goons and canals.
Nassau Village will be direct -
ly opposite Clubhouse One, the
community's social and recrea-
tional complex, and adjacent to
the projected ten-court tennis
complex. The third swimming
pool will be centered in Nassau
Village. (A "community" pool
is projected for each of the 24
villages in Rossmoor's compre-
hensive plan for the Coconut
Creek community.)
Seven of
"villas" will
this week.
Nassau Village'*
be "topped oui"
Belli Israel To Celebrate Sukkot
then <'iV rem
i those v. hn
il itory and
to the mil
' Zilbert
. r ;i resident
::.] if vou bee
:: and you win
': .i scess to the
led care facility."
"ian w.
..:.! Pai I d
edule c-f -
i in eel
j Sukkot.
8:43 :. ay at IS
r m.
r< li us :hool
ri< s ot pro-
Britons Oppose March
Of Nazis in Hackney
.:t tlie h<'
and Clai -
lit. take i lace ;n the
1 Nurs-
.; \outh Pl"*'
t by
i all.
AH i( : :
iblic and new members
;:i s ; > come to the
ila to discuss membership.
lent "^minded that
why of the 17-year-
| to help others. "The
Intent," he noted,
[ ii: to take care of
i aged and we are taught this
; moral responsibility."
Mr. Zilbert added that the
Sunrernry (HIT Plans $ Sunverary Chapter of Wom-
en's American OUT will hold an
authentic square dance Satur-
day. Sept. 27. at 8:30 p.m. at
The Round Up, 2118 S\V 60th
Terr., Miramar.
Free tta'ispoitation from the
Sunrise Ball Park will be pro-
vided. The donation includes
admission, a chicken dinner
and the bus.
B ... .1 oi Deputies i I Bi
Jews urged Home Secretary
Roy .Jenkins to ban a march
by the neo-Nazi National
Jewish populated borough of
Hackney last Saturday, the
first day of Rosh Hashonah.
A similar demand was
made by Arthur Super, the
Jewish Mayor of the East
London borough.
MARTIN SAV1TT, chairman
of the Board of Deputies' de-
fense committee, said in a let-
ter to Jenkins that the National
Front march was "designed to
incit'. ra ial prejudice and lei
to \ i by provocative 8C-
lie noted that the Hae
'] rades ( ouncil was organi/.
protest counter-demonstr-i-
tion which could lead to v
: confrontations in
eta ol Hackney during
Jewish Hiph Holy Days when
Jews congregate in syna-
in its boundaries one of the
largest Jewish communities t
Britain. Stamford Hill, within
the borough, was the scene anti-Jewish demonstrations by
followers of the pro-Nazi Brit-
ish Fascist Oswald Mosley in
the 1930s.
Jjcst lAJishcs tSuccoth \Jo Jhc Jewish L^ommunitxj
Air Gonditioniiig Tune-Up Brakes Tires-
Batteries All Make Cars
Foreign Car Service-Road Service
Phone 987-1747
Open 6 AM. to 12 P.M.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian oj Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 19
Army Engineers Take on Task
Of Establishing New Lines
TEL AVIV (JTA) The burden of establishing
Israel's new defense lines in Sinai and the evaouation of the
present lines will fall mainly on the army engineers corps
and on. military -sappers who face the lough and dangerous
job ef clearing the minefields and destroying underground
bunkers, subterranean storage -damps and other mHitary
installations that cannot "be moved, military sources said
The -sew line runs south-
wards'from the Mediterranean,
near Rumani. through the hilly
region -where it turns "eastward
to the entrances of the Gidi and
Mitla Pusses and then west
again toward the Gulf of Suez.
The new line runs parallel to
the Gulf to a point south of the
Abu Rodeis oilfields.
THE "ARMY is already en-
gaged in a massive moving op-
eration that will remove every
portable object of military val-
ue including prefabricated
structures, Observation posts
and barbed wire.
A new line of bunkers is be-
ing built on the new lines and
as minefields are cleared in the
area that will become the Unit-
ed Nations-manned buffer zone,
new minefields are being laid
in the forward areas of the Is-
raeli military zone.
The last positions to be evac-
uated by Israel will be Balooza
on the Mediterranean coast
and Tassa, On the Refidim-Suez
Canal road.
THE NEW lines are defined
in the Annex to the interim
agreement. As in the earlier
disengagement agreement, the
buffer zone is flanked on both
sides by zones of limited forces
and armaments.
Access to the buffer zones
will be controlled by the United
Nations Emergency Force (UN-
EF) according to procedures
wowed out by the Israeli and
[itian working teams and
Aircraft of each side will be
permitted to fly freely up to
the forward line of that side.
Reconnaissance aircraft of ei-
tfier party may fly up to the
middle line on the buffer zone.
Within the buffer zone there
will be established, under Art.
IV of the agreement, an early
warning system entrusted to
U.S. civilian personnel as de-
tailed in a separate proposal
which is part of the agreement.
AUTHORIZED personnel will
have access to the buffer zone
for transit to and from the
early warning stations. The
manner in which that will be
carried out will be determined
by the working teams and UN-
In that area, the UNEF will
assure that there are no mili-
tary or para-military forces of
any kind or military fortifica-
tions or military installations.
It Will establish checkpoints
and have the freedom* Of move-
ment to perform fts functions.
Egyptian civilians and third-
country civilian oilfield person-
nel will have the righf to enter
and exit from "work and to live
in the area of the oilfields, ex-
cept for the buffer zones and
the UN posts.
Egyptian civilian police will
be 1 allowed to perform normal
civil police functions among the
civilian population In such
numbers and equipped with
such wsapons as provided for
in the military protocols to be
worked out at Geneva.
ENTRY AND exit from the
area by land, sea or air will
be only through UNEF cheek-
points which will be establish-
ed on the dividing lines of the
buffer zone and at other points.
Their precise location will be
determined by the military pro-
Access t* air Space and the
coastal area evacuated by Israel
will be limited to unarmed ci-
vilian helicopters and transport
planes and unarmed civilian
vessels- involved in civilian ac-
tivities. Israel has agreed to
leave -Intact: existing civilian in-
The Annex provides for a
continuation of aerial recon-
naissance-missions by the .U.S.
ever rthe .area covered by the
agreement. The U.S. will make
reconnaissance results avail-
able tovboth Israel and Egypt
and to -the-chief coordinator of
the : UN. peace-keeping mission
in the Mideast.
arms-hi the-limited forces zones
of both aides to eight standard
infantry battalions, 75 tanks,
60 artillery pieces including
heavy -mortars whose range
shall not exceed 12 kilometers.
The total number of person-
nel on both sides cannot ex-
ceed 8,000. Both sides agreed
not to locate weapons in the
area which could reach the
lines of the other side.
They also agreed to construct I
no new fortifications or instal-'.
lations greater than those
agreed to.
The parties will not place
anti-aircraft missiles within an
area of 10 kilometers from their
respective lines. UN forces will
conduct inspections to ensure
that the agreements are ob-
served in all respects.
Southeast Florida Region To Hold
^Brotherhood Retreat Oct. 3-5
The annual weekend retreat
for all Brotherhood members of
the 'Southeast 'Florida Region
and their wives and guests, will
be held Oct. 3-5 at Hollywood
Lakes Country Club and Holi-
day Inn, 14800 Hollywood Blvd.,
it has been announced.
The retreat, theme of which
is "World Jewry and Its Sur-
vival," will be an informal -gath-
ering with time allowed for ten-
nis, golf and swimming; reser-
vations will close 6ept. 24, and
may be secured after that on
a space available basis only.
Rabbi Sanford Shapero, Union
of American Hebrew Congre-
gations director in Miami, will
be the speaker Friday, Oct. 3,
at the 8 p.m. meeting which
follows a 7 p.m. dinner.
Saturday morning is free; the
first meeting, at 1:30 p.m., will
feature Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
of Temple Beth El, Hollywood,
as the speaker. Rabbi N. T.
Mendel of Temple Beth El,
Boca Raton, will address the
2:30 p.m. session, which will be
followed by a free period.
The 7 p.m. Havdalah service
will be conducted by Cantor
Jerome Klement of Temple
Emanu-El, I Fort Lauderdale.
Prof. Seymour B. Liebman of
the .University of Miami, presi-
dent oi the Jewish Historical
Society, will address the 7:15
p.m. banquet guests.
Sunday's 10 -a.m. business
session will include elections
and the presentation of awards.
Check out time is 11:30 a.m.
For reservations and infor-
mation contact Albert Roth,
president. Golden Beach, or
Milt Jacobs, 4801 Van Buren
Best Wishes and Suecoth Greetings To All
Specializing in Tamarac 'Properties
Telephone 733-4933
-ffillel Community Day School
-Opens With Reerd Enrol I mem
Hillel Community Day School
has opened its door* for the
1975-19"5'^ear with a record
breaking enrollment. The
school, entering its sixthLjyar.
has a student body of over 280
Because of its rapid growth
and policy of not allowing more
than 20 students per class. Hillel
has expanded its classroom
facilities and enlarged its ath-
letic fields.
Transportation, which is pro-
vided for all students at no
extra fee, has grown to include
11 buses, picking up children
from all over the Worth Dade-
South Breward-areas.
One of the new developments
at Hillel is its'half-day nursery
program. Mrs. Lynda Magle is
the teacher in charge of ihis
dass whiot will contaio v
rievv f-PW-soh.ol acthfciS
corrorating both sew]*
Jewish studies.
For the ftrsttM,e. HiUei-ai
have a ninth advIaSj
senior high -r-hopl .>roZ*
This freshman year will iS2
a departmental nrsgram ,J*
its secular and Hebrew dl
merits. ^m
Rabbi Albert Mayerfield %
prmcmal of the school. CJl
veloped an advanced pro^l
Mrs. Shula Amikan, onel
the new teachers in the seta I
will be tutoring-students av*
levels of conversational ml
written Hebrew.
A limited number of mm
openings are still available i
certain grades.
Best Wishes and Suecoth Greeting*
Tony Gattuso Realtor
3446 N.E. 12th AVENUE
Telephone 564-6533
Hollywood Mall
Delicatessen -

Telephone 989-9498
Heinz and Paul Extend Best Wishes
To All Jewish Families in
Broward County and the
State of Florida for a
Peaceful and Happy Suecoth

------! L .

Friday, September 19, 1975
The Jewish Flortdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Pact Should Make Us Proud-K. Deny Ford, Tito
Came to Agreement
On Interim Accord
Continued from Page 1
[ wanted the Americans there,
he said Israel would not sign
I the agreement if they were not
I placed.
In discussing financial assist-
mce, Kissinger hinted that the
reassesment policy the U.S. had
employed mainly against Israel
tfter his failure to bring about
an agreement in March was de-
signed as a pressure mecha-
; nism.
NOTING THAT Congress has
j consistently backed financial
Ld to Israel, Kissinger said his
program for Israel will include
funds in view of her withdraw-
al and her military and eco-
nomic needs. As for Egypt, he
said, it was "important to take
into account Egypt's economic
needs because of Egyptian
president Anwar Sadat's "mod-
I eration."
Without specifying figure*,
Kissinger said his request to
[Congress for Israel will be lesa
, than Israel's needs going up to
$3.3 billion. He did not mention
I Egypt's requirement but last
week, at the White House, con-
Igressional leaders were told the
non-military package for Cairo
[would be between $650 and
[$800 million. For Israel, the aid
would be for both military and
economic purposes a billion lese
than Israel was seeking or $2.2
[to $2.3 billion.
ANOTHER SIGN of the rap*
| proacbement in American-Israeli
relations is the visits here in
the coming weeks and months
[of Defense Minister Shimon Pe*
res, Foreign Minister Yigal Al-
I Ion and Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
Rabin is expected in Wash-
lington. possibly in November,
[for talks with President Ford
I following the visit here by
Registration Is
Still Open At
Beth Israel
Registration is still open for
Ithe Temple Beth Israel Nursery
Iprogrtm through Religious
ISchool and Confirmation. Reg-
lisfation forms for all programs
may be procured by contacting
Ithe temple office. Registration
|is open in the religious school
|to temple members only.
Registration for the Junior
|nd Senior USY program
Ifyouth group) is open, for 7th
[through 12th graders. Call Miles
Bunder, youth director, for
nore information.
There was to be a Junior
5Y meeting Thursday from
KjI5 to 8:30 p.m. at the Tem-
ple Beth Israel Youth Trailer.
I The Temple Judaica Gift
Plop is open 9:30 to 4:30, Mon-
Tay through Thursday, and
Wednesday night with a wide
-nety of gifts, a good selection
Jewish ceremonial objects,
^ting cards, and records.
uaily Minyan meets every
"0|-ning, Monday through Fri-
TVin800 a-m-' ">the evenings
1 '-30 n.m
. President Sadat in October.
Allon, who goes to New York
to head the Israeli delegation
to the United Nations General
Assembly at the end of this
month, is expected to hold talks
with Kissinger in New York
and in Washington.
PERES IS expected here next
week to shop for sophisticated
American weapons. During the
reassessment period, the U.S.
refused to provide new con-
tracts to .Israel while .dealing
with Arab countries, Including
It Is now reported, however,
that the Israeli arms procure-
ment program is about to go
forward with the acquisition
of F-15 fighter planes to match
the Soviet MIG-23s in Egyptian
hands, hundreds of tanks to de-
fend Sinai east of the Mitla and
Gidi Passes and surface to sur-
face missiles.
Army Evacuation
To Take 8 Months
PARIS (JTA) White House press secretary Ron
Nessen has denied that a reported identity of views on the
Middle East between President Ford and Yugoslav Presi-
dent Tito meant that Ford bad endorsed Tito's call for a
separate Palestinian state, according to reports reaching
here from Belgrade.
Nessen's denial came after the two leaders, following
talks which focussed on the Mideast, called for moderation
and flexibility in the attempt to reach a settlement in the
Arab-Isra? !i conflict.
Israeli Army's evacuation
from the areas of Sinai
agreed to in the interim ac-
cord with Egypt initialed by
both sides will take up to
five months and is not ex-
pected to be completed until
February, 1976, military
sources said.
The withdrawals will be-
gin only after the comple-
tion of negotiations in Ge-
neva on the military proto-
cols of the interim pact.
THE LATTER will contain
the details and timetable of the
Israeli evacuation, the assump-
tion of control by United Na-
tions forces of the areas evacu-
ated, and the advance of Egyp-
tian forces into the areas stip-
ulated by the agreement, main-
ly along the coast of the Gulf
Rabbi Landau To
Speak At Chai
Chapter Meeting
The Chai Group of Hadassah
will hold its first general meet-
ing at 12:30 p.m. Thursday,
Sept. 25, at the Pompano Com-
munity Center, 1801 NE 6th St.,
Pompano Beach.
Mrs. Morris Schleickhorn,
program chairman, will intro-
duce the speaker, Rabbi Sol
Landau, spiritual leader of the
Beth David Congregation, the
oldest congregation of Greater
Rabbi Landau, Adjunct Pro-
fessor, Adult Education, Florida
International University, has
had many outstanding assign-
ments including past chairman
for the Rabbinical Association
TV program "Still Small Voice."
He has published several books,
and has contributed many ar-
ticles to Jewish publications
and is a well known scholar
and theologian.
Dr. Landau will speak on
"American Jewry and tne Bi-
centennial," and the newly
formed Choral Group the "Chai-
Lowe" will make their debut at
this meeting. The public is in-
vited to attend.
Holiday Greetings To All
of Suez.
Egyptian civilian oil experts
are expected to take over the
evacuated Abu Rodeis oilfields
in southwestern Sinai within
about two weeks.
They will be working with
Italian experts who were oper*
ating the oilfields for the
Egyptians prior to their capture
by Israel in the 1967 Six-Day
THE ISRAELI Army is wast-
ing no time in establishing its
new defense lines in accord-
ance with the interim agree-
ment, and military leaders are
assuring the public that the
new lines are really more ad-
vantageous to Israel than the
old ones.
That evaluation, by Chief of
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur over
the weekend, was elaborated
by Res. Gen. Uri Ben Ari in a
televised interview.
According to Ben Ari, the
main advantage to Israel is the
greatly enlarged buffer zone
that will separate Israeli and
Egyptian forces. He considers
it an asset to Israel's early
warning system in the event
that Egypt attempts a surprise
THE ADDED space will also
enable Israel to make use of its
mobile warfare ability a tac-
tic in which Israel excels in-[
stead of being pinned down to!
static positions centered on a
single defense line, the Gen-
eral said.
The wide area of the north-
ern Sinai plateau is ideal for
the marshalling of Israeli armor
and should the Egyptians at-
tempt to break through the
Mitla and Gidi Passes, they
would be involved in a tank bat-
tle under conditions favoring
Israel and in which Israel could
dictate the movments and the
outcome, Ben Ari said.
THE SOLE disadvantage oft
the new lines is that they are j
out of artillery range of the,
Suez Canal, he said.
THE TWO Presidents spoke
to reporters at the end of Ford's
visit to Belgrade and prior to
his flight home which also mark-
ed the end of the American
President's 10-day visit to
Ford emphasized that a stale-
mate in the current Israeli-
Egypttan talks on an interim
Sinai agreement was unaccept-
At a dinner for Ford, the 83-
year-old Yugoslav leader said
that Israel must withdraw from
Arab territories as soon as pos-
sible and recognize Palestinian
Ford took no notice in his
own remarks of Tito's surprise
statement which was seen as
implying criticism of Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger's
step-by-step negotiations.
BUT THEN Tito again sur-
prised newsmen when he said
Chapter. Lodge Meet
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
Chapter 1479, and Men's Blue
Star Lodge held a combined
first meeting of the season
Wednesday at the Tamarac
Jewish Center with Alan Freed-
man, Florida area regional di-
rector of B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, as guest. Irving
2ucker is president of Men's
Lodge and Mrs. Bernice Davis
is president of Chapter 1479.
his views and Ford's were iden-
tical on the Mideast, according
to reports arriving here.
He said he formed this opin-
ion "after I heard whit Pres-
ident Ford said about the ac-
tions the United States in-
tends to take in the future."
Nessen, according to the re-
ports, said there was no change
in U.S. policy which says that
the rights of Palestinians should
he recognized in any settle-
ment but avoids any position
on the eventual outcome of ne-
Greenbiatt Reviews Goya'
National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Sec-
tion, will present a review of
the life of "Golda" Wednesday,
Oct. 1, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Women's Club of Wilton Ma-
nor, 600 NE 21st Ct. Linden
G.eenblatt will discuss "Golda
the Wife, Mother, Diplomat
and Stateswoman." Husbands
ii 1? iast las oi< iivd
fatal Mmi Ccnoieli Marne OseW** m
Men's and Ladies' Hf*yrt
Nautical Sportswear Naufcet GHU
e Deck Shoe* Johnson Mdtora
OocktNfc Service^^[
Succoth Greetings To All
A Happy Succoth To All
4860 N.E. 12th AVENUE
Telephone 771-2210
Builders of Deerfield Pines North at
959 S.E. 2nd Ave., Deerfield Beaeh

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 19
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
. Max A. L'oechitz KaObi Robert J. Orkand
We Must Accept How Secular We Have Become
Beth David Congregation
Director of Chaplaincy,
Gr. Miami Jewish Federation
As the ten days of repentance
draws to a close with the sun
fading on Yom Kippur day,
we read one of the most mov-
ing of all the Biblical Books,
the Book of Jonah. The mes-
sage of this Book is a most fit-
ting one with which to end this
sacred period.
Jonah the Prophet is told by
G-d to go to the city of Nineveh
to tell the people that unless
they turn from their evil ways
they will be destroyed.
Jonah, fearing to accept this
assignment, runs away. He
boards a ship bound for Tar-
shish. A great storm threatens
the ship and all aboard seek to
discover on whose account the
Lord was bringing this upon
After Jonah confesses that
he is to blame, since he ran
away from G-d, he is cast into
the sea and the storm sub-
sides. A great fish swallows
Jonah who then prays to G-d
for forgiveness.
After the fish throws him out,
Tonah proceeds to Nineveh to
fulfill his mission. The people
of the city repent and are
The message is quite clear.
One cannot escape from respon-
sibilities. One can try, but will
only meet with disappointment.
If we look for the cause of
many of the problems of our
day, it can be found in people
fleeing from their responsibili-
ties. Corruption in government
thrives on large numbers of
citizens who too often avoid
their responsibility of demand-
ing laws and officials that will
make public office the high
calling it should be.
The rapid deterioration of
our environment is brought
about by the callous disregard
by many of their responsibility
to the future. In their attitude
toward the environment, many
behave as though this were the
last generation.
In these as in all other areas
of life we must each assume
and fulfill our own responsibil-
ities. Like Jonah, no one can
flee from them and expect good
things to happea
As citizens of our commu-
nity, we must each accept the
responsibility of supporting the
United Way, whose 64 health,
welfare, and character-building
agencies serve the needs of
countless numbers of people.
As Jews, we must fulfill our
responsibility for preserving
and strengthening our ties of
Judaism and the Jewish people.
We must strengthen the syna-
gogue, a prime source of inspir-
ation and identity. We must
commit ourselves to the cause
of Jewish education and learn-
A dynamic Jewish community
here in the United States also
needs a commitment by each
Jew to the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Combined
Jewish appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign, whose
26 local agencies and social
services help make Greater Mi-
ami a better place in which to
live. It also helps the people in
Israel by helping secure their
quality of life. We must support
the Israel Bonds Campaign
which helps in the economic de-
velopment of the Nation.
As we begin a new year, let .
each of us resolve to do our |
share of the many tasks that
must be done. As responsible
individuals, let each of us ac-
cept our responsibilities and
thus make for a better com-
munity and society.
America is increasingly be-
coming a secular society.
Despite insistence that we
are "One Nation under God" in
the pledge of allegiance and
that "In God we trust" on the
bills and coins of the United
States, there is little evidence
of "God"-influence in the coun-
try today. In fact, the decline
of each single traditional insti-
tution from the government to
the family reveal the shiftless
gears and directionless mobility
of the population which each
new poll just underscores in in-
The lack ot the spiritual di-
mension in America's life of the
1970s is felt keenly, but left
unattended and consequently
A vivid example of the mar-
ginal role the religious national
leadership plays in government
affairs is its mere ritual par-
ticipation in the pageantry of
inaugurations, conventions and
banquets. God's name is invok-
ed, but His spiritual power not
energized for the people.
Yet, in a most comprehen-
sive religion survey, published
in the November 1974 issue of
Psychology Today, in which
40,000 readers had participated,
it was found that the majority
of Americans held to a belief
in a supernatural being or force.
While only a small minority
reported regular religious serv-
ices attendance, their answers
reflected a deeper move to find
the spiritual in the "temple of
the living self" through search
for Eastern insight, than they
had done before.
This survey should indicate
that America is still, if not a
God-believing nation a God-
conscious nation. However, the
mores of the present-day Amer-
ican society do not bear out the cause it no longer can .
implication of the survey; God contribution, it warps that
s. 1ib. ;,.> -,, munity."
Undoubtedly, the almost I
14 TISHRI 7:01
(c) 175, Jewish Telegraphic Aoency ,
Why does Jewish tradi-
tion forbid a Jew from
standing on the place in
Jerusalem where the holy
temple once stood (i.e.,
the Temple Mount)?
Traditional Jewish rabbis
forbid this for a number of rea-
sons. Basically there are two
main reasons for this prohibi-
tion. First, the rabbis point to
the passage in the Bible (Le-
viticus 16:2) where even Aaron
the High Priest was forbidden
10 enter the Holy of Holies with-
out a formal purpose.
Since we have no purpose for
being there today (i.e. there
Te no sacrificial rituals to be
jierformed there because we
have no altar or temple there),
simply walking around there
v/ould show a means of disre-
spect for the holy ground. This,
according to some authorities,
falls under the category of what
the Bible commands of the Jews
elsewhere (Leviticus 19:30)
where Jews are asked to "re-
vere my sanctuary." Entering
it without a holy purpose would
be deposing the Temple Mount
of its divine sanctity.
The question then arises as to
why we should not reinstitute
the sacrificial system or some
religiously accepted ritual there
so that it could have a divine
purpose. For this the rabbis
need the second basis for this
prohibition. Since the place of
the Temple is regarded as the
very essence of purity (Taha-
rah) and Holiness (Kedushah)
it was forbidden for any Jew to
enter the place if he was spirit-
ually impure (i.e. if he had come
into contact with a dead body
or been in the same room with
a dead body).
The rabbis deduce from the
Biblical statement "They shall
not defile their camp" (Num-
bers 5:3) that one who was
spiritually impure was not al-
lowed to enter the sanctuary.
Since the event of the destruc-
tion of the Holy Temple, Jews
regard themselves as spiritually
unclean. (One of the reasons for
this is that the ancient mixture
ot the Red Heifer's ash is now
unavailable to us and this was
used to purify those who had
come into contact with the
dead>). Thus, no Jew is at pres-
ent allowed to set foot on the
Temple Mount.
Others read into this prohibi-
tion the idea that before one set
foot on the Temple Mount he
had to be in a state of spiritual
and moral perfection. The world
today stands far from such an
ideal. Not being able to set foot
there now challenges the Jew
to try and achieve a higher
state of spiritual and moral con-
dition for himself and the world.
is hardly given any time in
daily living, with the exception
of the hard-core religionists.
The tragic results of this spir-
itual famine are all around us.
In the American Jewish com-
munity, we find the very same
picture, but the resulting con-
sequences even threatening its
very existence. After all, it is a
minority entity which owes its
unique survival to its primarily
religious component.
Outside of ail other consid-
erations, the declining spiritual
input of Judaism to American
Jewish Life makes disappear-
ance into the "melting pot" a
frightening possibility.
History shows that no cul-
tural or ethnic minority has
survived the American majority
culture beyond the third gen-
eration as a distinct spiritual
force, unless it regenerated its
own religious character con-
The elimination of spiritual
leadership in the major direc-
tion Oi the Jewish community
was starkly underscored in a
recent article in the Magazine
Section of the Miami Herald
entitled: "la There a Jewish
Elite in Miami?" in which not
even credit was given to the
religious and cultural institu-
tion outside of the communal
leadership and simply ignored
as non-exisfitig in the main-
stream of it's activities.
It may well \: that the U.S.
rabbinate permitted itself to
be eliminated from effective
community leadership, as the
editorial in the Jewish Post or
July 18, 1975 pointed out. How-
ever, the fact is that the rabbis
"have almost no voice in com-
munity affairs." and as the na-
tional weekly further contend-
ed, "it deprives the community
of a significant ingredient be-
secularization of the Ameu
Jewish community, exceptins
few religious islands, must
the question of the very
tionale of Jewish existe..
This means defining or redefi
ing "What is a Jew'' long |
fore a determination of "\v
is a Jew" can begin.
Are we merely a j
bound together by shared niernl
ories, held by common trage-
dies and achievements, gripped
by joint socio psychological
feelings, possessed by recurrine
eternal pressure?
Or are we the people whose
name is "Israel" because it pro-
jected ethical monotheism onto
the world scene and destined
to be "champions of the One
God" including in its fellowship
all its people?
Whether we agree with the
notio.i that we are to be a God-
intoxicated people or part of a
unique religious civilization,
the Jew is "incomplete" with-
out his spiritual dimension giv-
en a prominent place in his
community and personal life.
Our Jewish community needs
a spiritua'. blood transfusion
w'thout which its brain and
heart cannot operate much
longer. This calls for rethink-
ing and restructuring of our or-
ganizational body organism,
which, in turn, will give the
American Jew posit've direc-
tion and spiritup.l stamina.
Ben Zion Di.iur. the eminent!
Israeli historian expressed the
spiritual nature of the Jewish
people in simple terms: the
"House of Israel" banded to-
gether as the "congregation of
Israel" will become the "com-
munity of Israel," out of com-
mitment to the "God of Israel"
Chief Char
Army, Rab
said in a
nterview t
oly Day s
ort that
mplains d
e contad
whom, h
He desci
am as "
j young
00 yean
iws to P
iiv Dayi
,ce. to
;h a fee
ne dciv
ual awak
led b
joide the
nd hi
(.win a I
it surroi
Jewish to
fee late
in? abl
|e inirit
sh natio
in til
the annu
m milit
soldiers 1
with the
Jieed to
ith re
snd Go
unit anc
Firon sa
He ob
Why Must Jews
Be Different?
Congregation B'nal Zion,
Key West
As we approach the New
Year and the daily press an-
nounces "Jews to welcome New
Year 5736," many of our non-
Jewish critics wonder "Why
must these Jews be different?
Everyone celebrates the New
Year in January, they have to
do so in September. Everyone
knows that the world is billions
of years old, they have to in-
sist that it was created only
5736 years ago."
My answer to these critics
would be, "If to be different
is to be right, then it is right
to be different."
Our Torah tells us to cele-
brate New Year in the seventh
month, September, coming from
the Latin word septem meaning
seven, originally was the se-
venth month, just as Octo-ber
was the eighth, Novem-ber the
ninth, Decem-ber the tenth
The Gregorian .calendar now
universally used is the victim
of the whims of emperors and
the wishes of the Church. Cae-
sar wanted a month named aft-
er him and so did Augustus,
years ago, we arrive at this fig-
ure by adding the ages of Bibli-
and since July had 31 days
Augustus insisted two days be
taken from February so that
August should also have 31
Fope Gregory had come man-
ipulating to do because he felt
that the first day of the year
should fall on the Circumcision
day of the founder of Christian-
ity who was born eight days
earlier, Dec. 25, etc. etc.
With regard to our claim that
the world was created 5736
cal personalities beginning with
Adam and going on through the
Adam was created six days
after the beginning of the world
he was thirty years old oit
the day he was created, and
when you understand creation
and can believe that God 'cre-
ates' (man can only 'make)
and He created Adam 30 years
old on the day of his birth, it
becomes easy to understand
that God created the world bil-
lions of years old on the day of
its birth, with fossils millions of
years old and geologic forma-
tions pointing to ages beyond
human calculations, even the
evidence of an evolutionary
process all created in the
seventh month, 5736 years ago.
Happy Birthday, Mankind.
Ilenge t
we gel
jher.i th
He tM
rfind a
lional J'
the pro
Ike roes
! I
I St

v. September 19, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
sraeliRabbi Struggles Against Secularism SSZSuSZ
Chief Chaplain of the Israel
Army. Rabbi Mordecai Firon
.Sin a pre-Rosh Hashonah
Interview that in 27 years of
participation in directing High
Holy Day services, he could re-
port that most of the army
phaplains did succeed in achiev-
pVcontact with soldiers most
whom, he said, were secular-
Mnded. ,
He described the annual pro-
ram as "a young tradition in
V vounu Israel" going back
MO years when Ezra returned
rorn Babylon and called on the
\m m prepare for the High
"alv Days, to express repen-
Le to enter the New Year
bth a feeling of purity, with a
[iie desire to sin no more.
[THE LEADERS of the spir-
lual awakening effort now are
|h( rabbis of the army chaplain-
led by Rabbi Firon, who
ld the rank of maior general,
lnd hi- deputy Rabbi Gad
Evon a brigadier general.
I jilf ini was held in
. office, where he
Ltjurri bv books on
Bowish lore. On one wall was
lauotatirn iron a letter from
| i Rabbi Abraham
fax* .which stressed the im-
jo'tinc? of a hcalthv bodv. of
l-in? able nhysically to defend
Iiie spiritual values of the Jew-
ish nation. Rabbi Navon took
rat in the interview.
| LIKE ALL army activities,
the annual observance is based
Ion military orders requiring
Isoldiers to attend the meetings
with their rabbis and to pay
Iheed to their message urging
|ren?ntance. not in connection
with relations between man
land God but in relations
between man and man, to his
Isurroundings, his family, his
limit and his homeland, Rabbi
iFiron said.
He observed that each Rose
JJashonah period was a chal-
[ienge to reach the soldiers'
Ihearfs and minds and that
Twe get them interested, we get
|theni thlnkins "
He added that the chaplains
rfind a readiness to listen, an
lenness to Jewish values Jew-
fai tradition and everything
jut stands for lewishness, na-
krnal Judaism."
RABBI FIRON explained that
the pror' IS Were not for en-
nly. He said that
I with the higher
I ie General Head-
Singles Plan
[SiifcofJt Party
Jewish Guys and Gals, the
v::-:.i 1''.,'.... ; >n sponsored
up f;"- Jewish singles 19-30,
i hold an open meeting in
I Succah oi Beth Israel, 7100
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunday,
st. 28, at 8 p.m.
Other activities include a
w bowling party on Sept. 18,
hay ride, and an ice-cream
Further information on all ac-
uities of Jewish Guys and Gals
an be obtained by contacting
herry Hodes or Barry Axler at
* Jewish Federation office.
quarters and in the various
commands and bases.
Then the senior officers and
the rank-and-file participate.
He added that "we find an in-
tellectual curiosity among many
listeners that are far from Jew-
ish religion and tradition."
The rabbi readily described
emotional meetings with sol-
diers in remote units on the
Golan Heights and in the Sinai.
There, under a burning sun
or in the shade of tanks, he
meets the soldiers, talks with
them and seeks to bring them
to thinking on the Jewishness
which they represent.
HE NOTED that it was not
preaching in the sense of try-
ing to get a soldier to become
religious. He said he felt that
not even the Yom Kippur War
"trauma" had brough Israelies
back to religion but that it had
made them more open to under-
standing of matters connected
with the Jewish heritage. Jewish
morals. Jewish values.
Rabbi Navon stressed the need
for a snecial campaign for re-
pentance in the army. He said
every Jew must think of his
wrongs to himself and to his
society, but the Israeli soldier
must also ponder on whether
he has fulfilled his duty to his
unit, to the army and to the
State of Israel, whose security
rests in his hands.
HE NOTED that the Jewish
faith is one developing upon
the individual. It is not a mass
that Jews perform, it is a serv-
ice, a prayer by the individual
Jew to the Almighty, Rabbi
Navon said, and hence the need
for each Jew to make his own
spiritual and moral reckoning
during the Hebrew month prior
to the High Holy Days.
He said the main theme of
this year's effort is faith: faith
in the Jewish nation, its mis-
-si am mm pajou an -AjuSuu
-IV aqi ui puB 'ao.ioj sji 'uois
raeli soldier has a good example
to cite.
ALL JEWS are children of
Abraham who was a lone man
in his new thinking and belief
in one God. Abraham, Rabbi
Navon said, was called "Ivri"
because he stood alone on one
side ("Ever" in Hebrew) with
the world on the other, but he
was able to stand against the
whole world because of the
force of his deep belief.
Rabbi Navon declared that
now, 4.000 years later, "again
we Jews are alone against the
whole world, with the power
of our faith and we shall over-
come. The rabbis arc confident
of this and we would like to
share that belief."
On their behalf, he said, he
conveyed to Jews everywhere
the hopes for a happy, peaceful
year full of faith.
Hadassah Meeting
The first general meeting this
season of Tamar Group of Ha-
dassah was to be held at the
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion, 400 So. Nob Hill Road,
Thursday at 12:30 p.m., with
Mrs. Arthur Abrams, president,
giving a brief report on the
annual Hadassah Convention
held in San Francisco last
month and Ann Haitken, vice
president of fund raising, in-
forming members of all the
events for the coming season.
Broward County Court Judge
Morton L. Abram, who has
given book reviews for many
organizations in the area, was
to review "The Rise of David
This book was written by
Abraham Cahan, editor of the
"Jewish Daily Forward' for
manv vears.
Peace Move
Rabbi Meir Kahane, the
head of the Jewish Defense
League, announced here the
start of 10 days of intensive
lobbying to have Congress
reject the proposal to have
American technicians man
early warning systems in the
Kahane, who stressed he
is opposed to the entire
agreement initialed by Is-
raeli and Egyptian officials,
noted that since Israeli ap-
proval was conditional on
the Americans being in the
Sinai, its defeat by Congress
would kill the entire agree-
KAHANE said JDL members
have left for Washington and
would aim their lobbying first
at members of a House Inter-
national Relations Subcommit-
tee that plans to hold hearings
on the agreement and the mem-
bers of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee. But even-
tually, all members of Congress
will be reached, he said.
The JDI, leader said that the
lobbying will focus chiefly at
two groups in Congress, those
like Sen. George McGovern
(D., S.D.), who are opposed to
American involvement over-
seas, and those like Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (D., Wash.), who
strongly support Israel and
fear that having Americans in
the Sinai would lead to increas-
ed Soviet involvement in the
announces the opening of an additional office
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 19. 1975
Temple Emanu-E! Men's Club Dance7:00 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Gent:. Meeting8lQQ p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting9:45 a.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Shcshana Group General Meet-
ing 12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior U.S.Y. Basketball8:00 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior U.S.Y. Basketball8:00 p.m.
B'nei B'rith Women Ahavah Chapter 1415 Mah Jongg
Marathon1:00 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Ahavah Chapter Bowling9:30 a.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Chapter Board Meeting
12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Israel Junior U.S.Y.8:00 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Board of Directors Meeting8:00 p.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Haverim Group General Meet-
ing8:00 p.m.
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Dinner Dance8:00 p.m.
Temple Sholom Couples Social8:00 ;;.m.
Templt Beth Israel Young Couples Club Board Meeting
8:00 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting
10:00 a.m.
Brandeis National Women's Board Meeting10:00 a.m.
Temple Sholom Travelogue8:00 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women's Ahavah Chapter Bowling9:30 a.m.
North Broward Hodassah Board Meeting10:00 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior U.S.Y8.00 p.m.
Movie Man Arrives In New York
nowned Soviet cinematographer
ail Suslov whose two-year
struggle to emigrate won the
attention of Jean Paul Sartre
and 5imone de Beauvoir, ar-
rived at New York's JFK Air-
port, with the help of United
HIAS Sen-ice.' "
Until his departure, Suslov
was regarded as a major figure
in the dissident movement and
went on a hunger strike to
dramatize his position. He was
joined by writer Felix Kamov
and journalist Evgeny Baras.
THE 36-YEAR-old Suslov has
made more than 30 films in the
Soviet Union. His production of
Chekhov's "The Seagull" won
the silver prize for film photog-
raphy at the 173 International
Film Festival in San Francisco.
Another film. "The 6th of
June," about the Russian Revo-
lution, was considered a mile-
stone in the Soviet film industry
and seen by over 40 million
Suslov had been out of work
since applying for an exit visa
in 1973. He and his family
existed on small amounts of
money sent by anonymens
friends in America and Europe.
DURING THIS time, his films
were shown throughout the So-
Hebrew Day School Opons
With Enrollment Of 50
On Tuesday. Sept. 2, the He-
brew Day School of Fort Laud-
erdale opened with an enroll-
ment of 50 children.
Though the school is autono-
mous and unaffiliated, it is cur-
rently located at Temple Beth
Israel, at 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., in Sunrise. Persons seek-
ing more information about the
programs may contact Moshe
Zwang, director. Visitors to the
school are always welcome.
Study Groups
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Fort Laud-
erdale-Pompano Beach Chapter
will be holding Fall registration
for study groups Wednesday at
2 p.m. at Southern Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Assoc., 225 N.
Federal Highway, Pompano
The new programs will in
elude visits to artist studios,
music, cooking, literature, dra-
ma, classes in macrame. sand-
painting, exercise classes and
many more according to Johan-
na Hertz, study group vice
On Nov. 12, a fall luncheon
will be held at the Sheraton
Hotel, with State Rep. Karen
Coolman as the speaker, ac-
cording to Marilyn Liroff.
The chapter is collecting old
books for its annual book sale.
To have books picked up, call
Barbara Rosenberg.
viet Union, but his name was
deleted from the credits. Arriv-
ing with Suslov were his wife,
Irina. their 16-year-old son,
Vadim, and Airs. Suslov's
parents and sister.
His brother, Ilya, a journalist,
and parents previously settled
in Cleveland, also under HIAS
Fifty-one other Soviet Jewish
emigrants arrived in the United
States on the flight with the
Suslov family. HIAS has reset-
tled more than 2,900 Russian'
refugees in the United States
during the first six months of
Heritage Theatre Auditions
The Heritage Theater wil
hold auditions Monday anc
Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. at Ter
pie Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakifl
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, to
fjiL ttofc cast for the forthcom-
ing production "Streetcar Nam-
ed Desire." The auditions are
open to the public as well u
N.W. 67th St. (Conaervative).
New Declaration of Independence Needed
Continued from Page 4
Jefferson's Declaration of Inde-
pendence is a perfect example
of all these qualities and mo-
tives that moved the Founding
Fathers and those who followed
them into their terrible war.
Sitting ia hit pew in Wil-
liamsburg, experiencing a pal-
pable feel of this heroic and
historic past, I was moved to
wonder what has happened to
Jefferson, his document, his
followers and their principles
in the two-hundred intervening
ONE THING is certain: We
have arrived at a time when
the middle class society on
whose safety and security the
nation was founded is infinitely
more hard-pressed than it was
under the rule of old King
For the safety and security
to both persons and property
for which the terrible war was
waged and won are no longer
either safe or secure.
If the Jeffersonians won out
over the Federalist-Hamiltoni-
ans, if "demos" vanquished
"aristoi," the fact of the mat-
ter is that a new "aristoi" in the
form of weapons and energy
specifically, of the military and
industry generally, is rising
today to overwhelm "demos"
and ride It like a bespirred
European nobleman once did
his peasant horse.
THE MIDDLE class dilemma
two-hundred years after the
Declaration of Independence is
simple and tragic. The bour-
geois' right to property is be-
ing confiscated piecemeal. His
right to liberty is being choked
by seer t government in ca-
hoots with the oil and food car-
tels. His >ght to life is an ir-
relevant given his loss of the
right t) i on >rty and liberty.
Nor i he have any
f-pokes" f rnpet his cause.
Georg a n, the Demo-
crats' ^-and-dime mes-
siah, a ed at a Senate com-
mittee on Sept. 4 in-
quirin" [he latest Russian
grain I impact on the
rising cost of living (again).
There, MoGovern established
an Bdgar Bergen-Charlie Mc-
Carthy relationship with Agri-
culture Secretary Earl Butz,
whose obscenity as a spokes-
man for the administration's
rip-off of America is typical of
the tightening rei(g)n upon the
faltering middle class horse.
BUTZ DIDN'T have to say a
word. McGovern, from a great
corn and grain state himself,
"explained'' to the committee
the Butt point of. view.
Not only is there rank cri-
minality, dishonesty and hypo-
crisy in the nation's leaders,
such as the Sept. 4 hearing
demonstrated. There is neither
passion nor eloquence any-
Forget McGovern, who does
not even seem to be able to
hew to a decent line of medi-
ocrity. Who are the outspoken
alternatives to President Ford
Henry Jackson? Lloyd Bent-
sen? Morris Udall?
IS THERE a bingle one among
them who does not sound like
tepid dishwater? Is there a sin-
gle one among them who, like
a dog, it not prepared to fetch
for the right reward?
Without spokesmen, hounded
by greedy leaders who fail to
understand that an America
unable to eat denied at least
some of the fruits of its honest
labor, fearful at night even be-
hind locked doors such an
America needs a new Declara-
tion of Independence.
This is the thought that oc-
curred to me there in that pew
in Williamsburg that any fu-
ture standard-bearer against
the Fords, the Nixons, the
Butzes, the Pentagon and Ex-
xon must offer the nation a
new Declaration of Independ-
ence from such implacable ene-
mies as these.
IT MUST be a document
listing a bill of complaints that
will make Jefferson's against
George III pale by comparison,
and a statement of principles
designed to chase the crooks
and the illiterates out of our
highest councils.
Above all, it must be passion-
ate, and he who reads it must
be eloquent and ring with the
sound of an uplifting poetry
that will put the wheelers-and-
dealers on notice that they can
no longer depend upon their
continuing appeal to the basest
instincts in us as a means of
further and further enslaving
On July 4, 1964, one day aft-
er President Johnson signed the
Civil Rights Act into law, Gov.
George Wallace, the anti-civil
libertarian, offered his own
Declaration of Independence in
an address in Atlanta, Ga. in
which he argued that the new
law is a "fraud, sham and a
hoax," a violation of the spirit
of the Declaration of Inde-
IT 18 an act of tyranny, he
said. "It is the assassin's knife
stuck in the back of liberty .
With this assassin's knife and a
blackjack in the hand of the
federal force cult," Wallace
warned, we are being pressed
"back into bondage bondage
to a tyranny more brutal than
that imposed by the Bitish
monarchy which claimed rwer
to rule over the lives of >ur
forefathers under sancti of
the divine right of kings.'
Today, he argued, "this tyr-
anny is imposed- by the central
government which claims the
right to rule over our live* un-
der sanction" of omnipotence.
I DO not mean for us to ape
a bigot in our own Declaration
of Independence. I found Wal-
lace's prejudice then, and still
find his prejudice, reprehensi-
ble. Rather we must understand
his words in terms of the larger
battle lines now forming.
And it is his passion we must
seize upon as our own and
adapt to our higher purpose.
In this same passionate spir-
it, we must rid ourselves of
those who are bigoted against
"demos." Short of thi we are
BETH ISRAEL (Tempi.) 7100 W,
Onkland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philts
A. Labowlta. Cantor Maurice Net,
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EMANU-EL (Temple) 3246 W. Oak.
land Park Blvd. Reform. Canter
Jerome Klem.nt
(OrthoSomt. St*1 Stirling Ro.
GATION, 400 South Nob Hill Reed,
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. AVema,
Friday 8 o.m.
SHOLOM rremplf). 132 SI IIS) Aw,
Conaeevatlve. Rabbi Morn. A.
Cantor Jaeafe J. Rancor.
(Conservative). 7*40 Margate tM,
Margate. Cantor Charlei Perlman.
GREOATION. Reform. 3721 N.W.
100th Ava. Rabbi Max WeiU. 44
444-0021 Broward 02S-M41
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9*17-1185 v,
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Broward County's only
Jewish Funsral Director
Telephone 971-3330

New Refugees
And llw Old
bOCA'S EFFORT of trying to resettle 131.210 InJochinese
efuaees has its good and weak points. If von listen to
facial U.S. Task Force director, Julia Vada'lia Taft you
[be convinced that absorption of the uprooted is going
Ithty. "ith sponsors found, some jobs located, and camp
somehow bearable.
kf, on the other hand, you listen to Senator Edward M
\ head of the Senate subcommittee investigating the
pdare, you will be impelled to note that the program has
into a shambles because of failure of leadership.
^What is truth, what fiction, we'll learn later.
MEANWHILE, Americans by the millions are demonstrating
Line compassion for the newcomers, each- of whom must
f guaranteed room and beard and $4,000 as a part of spensor-
It is good to know that the $550,000,000 voted by Congress,
tt President Ford's urging, to carry out the gigantic rescue
jperation. is being put to work. We can take cheer also from
Ae report that the first 25,000 refugees were meshed into the
American scene by warmhearted backers in short order.
Time will reveal how it all goes with the remaining 107,210
SEVERAL JEWISH communa" organizations have made spe-
cial pleaj for a hearty welcome for the refugees and are joining
in the task of finding sponsors. No doubt, the- leaders of these
jrgani.-ations recall America's spotty record on immigration
from the early part of the 20th century through the rough days
under the McCarran-W?!ter Act.
How many of our fellow- Americans recollect the shame
of our State Department's behavior during some of those dark
days' Do they know the degree of moral insensibility exhibited
bv State Secretary Cordell HuH and Assistant Secretary Breck-
inridge Long when Adolf Hitler was telegraphing his determina-
tion to expel, mistreat, and exterminate so-called non-Aryans
!rom his blood-lusting domain?
CORDELL HULL, in those days, was boasting of "the
(tnerous quantity of refugees we have already reaetvd""while
I folly aware that between 1933 and 1943 there were dore than
400,000 unfilled places within the U.S. immigration quotas of
(countries under Nazi domination. ,
This was the same State Secretary who met the cries for
I mercy with this incredible opinion: "The unknown cost Of
moving an undetermined number of persons from one undis-
closed pjace to an unknown destination, a scheme advocated by
I certain pressure groups, is, of course, out of the. question."
NOWHERE IS the sordid story of such, cold-hearted be-
Inavior on the part of American government officials of those
days more movingly revealed than in "While She Million Died,"
la fully documented chronicle of the horror scene In the State
[Department written by Arthur D. Morse after a cartful and
haustive search of official records.
Morse's account of. Hull's role in this black chapter of
nerican history and of Franklin D. Rooevelt's lamentable in-
: when the uprooted begged foe sanctuary should be made
odard classroom reading.
ABOVE ALL; those who property and honorably applaud
ur show of compassion to refugees from Vietnam today should
1 back to Morse's day-by-day log-of journey of the Hamburg-
American Line's "St. Louis" which sailed from Germany May
[13,1939, with 936- passengers930 of them Jewish- refugees out
pf Hitler's hell.
Victimized and rejected by corrupt Cuban authorities when
iey tried to enter Havana in hope of eventual settlement in the
nited States; hounded by a U.S: Coast Guard cutter hard by
Tii; eventually forced back towards. Germany waiting to
rwcute them anew, these refugees ware rescued by the Joint
Wbution Committee and given haven by Belgium. Holland,
aland and France, but not by this land of freedom.
septen er is-, i>,.
rJtonitffferi/dMir Page 15
IJNTIL RECENT years. Catholics were barred
from reading the Pentateuch unless a priest
was present, He could prevent the infiltration
of heretical or non-Catholic theological con-
cepts and' could clarify discrepancies between
the Five Books of tUM and the New Testa-
I believe that a well-read Zionist or other
person steeped in Jewish history should be
present when reading "A Psychohistory of
Zionism," by Jay A. Gonen (New York, Mason/
Charter, $15, 376 pp.).
MUCH OF the book is one man's opinion
which is contrary to the facts. It almost attains
what Podhoretz once described as "perversity
of brilliance."
Prior to reading non-fiction, one should
know the biography of the author. Jay A. Gonen
was born in Haifa in 1935. His parents were
Socialists and non-religious, if not agnostics.
He left Israel in 1961 to study psychology
in the United States and received his doctorate.
His present (second) wife is a Christian. He
has two children. He renounced his Israeli' citi-
zenship and is "a dropout from Israel."
HE IS a Freudian in every sense of the
word and a follower of Erik Erikson, a proj
ponent of psycholnstory. This latest fad has
been derided by Jacques Barzun and other
eminent historians. Erikson. at least, tried to
learn about historiography before entering the
Gonen, as a Freudian, sees many aspects
Tiny Jewish Community
Withers- in> Castro Paradise
Zionist History:
Freud Exhumed
of Zionism in sexual terms. The chalutz re-
turned to the Holy band-in order to have sexual
relations with hi^ mother, and as a result of
such relationship he procreated and begat him-
self as a new man.
HE ADOPTS Loewenberg's analysis of
Herzl but extends to all Zionists all of Herzl's
neuroses, including the act of being a gambler
in his meetings with European rulers.
Gonen then writes that for a gambler, "win-
niag could stand for orgasm and killing the
father (an ideal), while losing could mean cas-
tration or being kilted."
Gonen also fails to distinguish between
Israelis and Zionists. He should know that dur-
ing the 1950s, many Israelis regarded Zionism
in a neior^ri'-* sense.
HE EITHER does not understand Ahad
Ha-Am or distorts his thesis. Ahad Ha-Am wrote
while living in Palestine. "I maintain that Zion-
ism cannot confine itself to the material work
of rebuilding Palestine While making every
effort to create a large Jewish settlement on
sound lines, we dare not neglect to do what is
necessary to make Palestine" a cultural center.
He was a practical, as well as a cultural Zion-
Gonen writes well, but his book is not
history but a web of misinterpretation. He lacks
a thorough understanding of what has hap-
pened in'tsrael since the Yom Kippur War. His
last chapter, non-historical, should be read be-
cause i: is intellectually stimulating even though .
and drawing on their savings.
pUBA'S JEWISH population of approximately
1,700a tenth its sise before Fidel Castro
took power 16 years agohas full "religieiw
freedom," but the lone Jewish elementary
school on the island has only 37 pupils with a
Hebrew speaking non-Jew as their teacher.
These pupils, like virtually all Cuban
school-age youngsters, belong to the blue-uni-
formed Pioneers to whom the principles of the
Cuban Revolution are taught
"WHAT WILL happen- to Jewish laith and
practice?", an American correspondent recently
in Cuba asked. Sonijooe shrugged and smiled
thinly and replied, "Much depends upon the
home, too."
The correspondent. Robert Gruesberg of
the Chicago Daily News, said in an interview
with the Jewi9h Telegraphic Agency m Wash1-
ington that a Cuban Jewish civil engineer sum-'
med up the Jewish community's situation this
way: "We respect the government, and the gov-
ernment respects us." and "there is complete
freedom to practice the religion."
CUBA'S JEWS, about 1.500 of them living
n Havana, have five synagogues that existed
before the Castro revolution. They include
Orthodor, Reform. Conaervative and Sepharaic
congregations. There is no rabbi. An American
rabbi who had been there left.-
However, two-kosher butcher shops func-
tion, and kosher meals are served in a syna-
gogue. P-sover supplies come from Canadian
Jewisn organizations.-
Cuban Jews. Gruenberg said, experience
no difficulty in receiving parcels from the
United States, but most of the postal traffic is
from Canada.
IN PRE>CASTRO*8 Cuba, the Jews were
mainly in the professions and commerce and
industry. Those there now are mainly profes-
sionals and. like most other Cubans, are gov-
ernment employes.
Those remaining may be divided into three
principal groups.: those ideologically-oriented to
the Castro philosophy, including some in promi-
nent governmental posts; those who felt they
could continue a decent existence by working
and drawing on their savings;
I *'i I'm >rv iiiWiwj-wrww "WMIM

Israeli Styte Kibbutz for Vietnam. Refugees in the United States ?
EOPLB SEEM- to be learning something from
JwL Is it not -written- out -of Tion shall go forth
WW? The former Premier of'8otrtf> Vietnam.
'*" Ky, announced in California the other day
ffce wanted to establish an "fsradi-stvle farming
Wtz" for several thousand of the Vietnam refu-
,s i the United States.
bybe the idea would be good for Amerecan
'"''I It it is good for the unemployed Vietna-
IJ he good for Americans unemployed.
"ERF, ARE people who do not care for (he
' of life. They like urban life. They 8J
the morning and nab for the subway.
Pe' them a thrill. In the cars, packed like
~-'; they get that delicious feeling of being
wstdes. there is the fresh air of the kibbutz. A
Jeople are not used to it. One fellow who went
|e country had to be rushed back to a city

He was almost poisoned bv th bidden How of
unpolluted air. and there are thase who can't stand
the singing of the birds.
On? city chap was so disturbed on thft account
h" stuck his head out of the window and ho"""?d
to t "Hey you." he said, "whit do you think
this is. Carnegie Hall? Get going. I want to sleep."
BUT THERE are many who would like i'. There
are many advantages. For instance, if vou have
military ambitions, why go to West Point' A kib-
butz training is just as good.
Most of Israeli generals come from the kibbutz
and considering the fact that the armies they com-
mand were much smaller than those of the opposing
forces, it must be considered they have done pretty
Stilly you/ nmnriann history and you will find
fiat when Sam Adams, back in Boston, proposed to
fight the British, many kept saying to him. "Sam.
you must be out of your head. Look at the British
mjlit i organization. It is the finest in the world.
We Amen'.-.-ins ha-e no military organization We
h-ven't any or!i:3rs. All we have, Sam, are rattle-
six e colonels.'1
A man who had I i rn"'.esnaVe was considered
to be licensed to call himself a colonel.
YET THESE rattlesnake colonels, who were
laughed at, didn't do so badly fighting the British.
They had the same background as the generals who
came from the Israeli kibbutzim.

Pnop 14
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F"day, SepteJ
the next 30 doyvy^
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Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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S'NCE 1924
1. The only tire with STEEL
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tal: Three layers 0} steel
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Rated Load Range D.
I R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
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The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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strength, the cable is as fl
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The new year-'i
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ed tread configura-
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>e I.R.I. All-Steel
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awhomco Disr*i8uros fo*
B ^
notion CO *! t>

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